Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 23, 1957 · Page 8
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July 23, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 23, 1957
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Page 8
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How to Avoid ing Broke On Vacation Vacations would be wonderful if you didn't get back home broke.' This is a common plight of the returning vacationer, but, say the nation's bankers, it needn't be so. Bank statisticians note that 85 million Americans will spend more than 12 billion dollars on holidays this year. And those are figures big enough to arouse the keen interest of bankers, who have got together and issued the following tips on how to have a carefree but solvent vacation: 1. If you haven 't enough money for the trip you want, you can get a vacation loan at your bank. 2. It's more foresighted to start saving for your vacation a year ahead, working out a vacation j plan, which banks also will handle, i just as they do Christmas savings j clubs. | 3. Dent carry lBrgp sums of cash while traveling. Travelers' checks are safer—if they're stolen or lost, you don2 lose the money, i 4. It's a comfortable feeling to j carry a letter of credit from your ; bank, in case you run out of funds | In a strange place. This certifies your credit up to a certain amount, and makes a great difference in the attitude of creditors. 5. Don't leave valuables lying around the house while you are j away. You can store jewelry, furs | and paintings in bank vaults. i 6. Some banks will help you plan your trip and make reservations ] for you. 7. Before yon leave, make a vacation checklist so you'll remember to stop milk deliveries, arrange for lawn care, leave a light burning and notify police to 8 Times Herald, Carrel!, lews Tuesday, July 23, 1957 Big Romance: Women and Electrical Gadgets DOMING PIGEON ... It must be apple turnover or a piece of upside-down cake which lured | this pigeon to the top of this j friendly fellow's head. The pig- ! eon turns his head over to take ; the snack from the fingers of the ! unidentified man. keep an eye on your home while you're away. LOCATE IN OREGON <Times Herald News Serrlfp) LAKE CITY - Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Kaiser ano family are now located in Corvallis, Ore., where their address is 116 Taylor St. Mr. Kaiser plans to enroll in the school of forestry at Oregon State College in Corvallis this fall. Never pack the ol' earmuffs away — use them as protection against people who insist on talking against the weather. By HAL BOYLE ** NEW YORK- iA—The great love affairs of the past were between men and women. For example: Adam and Eve, Cleopatra and Mark Antony, Romeo and Juliet, Tristram und Isolde, Cyrano de Bergerac and Roxanne, and Tommy ManviUe and the phone book. Such romances today are hopelessly old-fashioned and are usually found only among callow teenagers. The great romance of the 20th century isn't between man and woman. It's between women and electrical gadgets. Since the victory of the equal rights movement many a man has been faced with the problem of how to get a strong - minded woman to cleave to him for life. After all, a woman now has a husband figured out pretty well 10 minutes after leaving the altar. Some husbands think the answer is to shower their wife with jewelry and furs. But there is a mistake. It only makes her more attractive to other men. What To Do The thing to do, if you are a simple-minded husband (and if the noun fits, the adjective follows), is to get your wives interested in something in your home she can never quite understand. The most suitable thing is electricity. It has everything the 'wayward feminine mind finds entrancing: power, subtlety, unpredictability. The newly wed husband who is startled to find his bride yawning when he kisses her would do well to buy her an electric toaster. Now you can buy big on a little-car budget READ THIS STARTLING FACT 5 out of 10 smaller cars wear a Pontiac price tag —yet none gives you any of Pontiac's advantages PONTIAC GIVES YOU UP TO S .9% MORE SOLID CAR PER DOLLAR I Not one of the smaller cars can give yoa the heavy-duty construction, the road- huggfog heft and solid security that surround you in every Pontiac. Yet Pontiac's the nimblest heavyweight you ever managed—and your Pontiac dealer can show you more than six dozen advanced-engineering reasons why! Pontiac has gone all out to make this genuine big car the best behaved beauty that you ever had the pleasure of bossing. You'll find*Pontiac's exclusive Precision-Touch Controls make steering and braking the surest, easiest you've ever experienced! Park it, cruise it, try it in stop-and-go traffic... this is driving the smaller jobs can't duplicate. PONTIAC GIVES YOU 4 TO 7 INCHESJVIORE WHEELBASE! The small cars extend bumpers and fenders to look big—but Pontiac puts the extra length where it counts—between the wheels! Pontiac's longer stride brackeH the bump* instead of riding on iHom. And this extra length shows up made, too, in stretch-out space for six footers. Add to Pontiac's bonus in length its all-new suspension system and you have an exclusive Lwel-UiM Ride no car at any price can surpass .., and a built- in sense of direction and security that will spoil you for the smaller cars forever! PONTIAC'S PERFORMANCE TOPS THE BEST THE SMALL CARS CAN OFFER- BY A WIDE MARGIN! Not one of the smaller can can measure up to Pontiac Performance. Whether you judge a power plant by engineering statistics or on-the-road performance, Pontiac's Strato-Streak V-8 stands head and shoulders above anything in the low-price field. Your Pontfac dealer wHI b« happy to show you a complete faets-and* figures comparison —then an eye-opening test drive in traffic or out on the highway will supply all the heart-lifting proof you need that Pontiac has separated the men from the boys when it comes.to performance! —AND PONTIAC HAS ALWAYS BEEN FAMOUS AS ONE OF AMERICA'S TOP TRADE-INS! Maybe it comes as a surprise to you thai so much more car can be yours at the same price you've seen on the smaller can. But there's the fact! And PonNoc is • wonder* ful Investment, tool As you know, it has always commanded a top trade-in. So why not step out of the small-car class and into a Pontiac ... there's nothing in your way. Your Pontiac dealer has the keys and an eye-opening offer waking for you right now! ', So why not look and feel tike a million—instead of a million others? < y wort Hw nhtmafrhi brtfc sc-wsy mi srtmonHnory psrfwwsow, ww W^wsr CsrWltos h mwAM* * 1 MM A. Wtrt sfferi P«H« nmMd Amort*'* mmti pswo? swl •»!•** NtfWt * M Urn • writ Pontiac SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED _ DEALER TRADING'S TERRIFIC RIGHT NOWI This new toy will revive her inter est"in the home. When the husband finds that in time, however, she starts yawning' as she puts the breakfast bread in the toaster, he should realize its simple mechanism bores her (just as he does). It is time for him to buy her a more advanced machine, such as an electric vacuum cleaner. This will keep her content and humming for a full year. When boredom sets in again, the next move is to buy her a television set, then (in succession) an electric dish washer, an electric oven, an electric massage chair, a series of electric air-conditioners, an electric freezer and an electric clothes washer. Wired In Good By now you've got your girl wired in forever. She doesn't have time to be bored. If one machine purrs merrily, another starts clanking fearfully, and she forgets her own woes as she gets out her tool kit to repair it. You can bark at her or beat her, and she will never divorce you. She will reason thusly, "what, go away and let that bum bring in some other woman who will ruin all these beautiful gadgets I've given my life to! Never!" Hats off, husbands, to the memory of the saviour of the American home—Thomas A. Edison. Hold Crawford County Meeting of Legion and Auxiliary (TlntM Herald V «wi Serrlre) WESTSIDE — Several Westside people attended the Crawford County Legion - Auxiliary meeting at Vail Wednesday evening. The meeting was opened by County Commander Donald Bornhoft and county president, Mrs. Pete Voege. The program consisted of vocal solos, "He" and "Without a Song" by Carl Jackson, accompanied by his sister, Marietta Jackson. Thirty-seven Auxiliary members and three officers were present at the auxiliary session. Units represented were Manilla, D e n i s o n, Charter Oak. Vail, Dow City and Westside. The president announced the date of the Woodward countywide picnic to be August 4. Mable Miller of Manilla received the door prize and the Westside unit received "The Thing," which is the attendance award for the year. During the Legion meeting, election of officers was held. Lloyd Smith of Dow City was elected commander. Attending from Westside were. Donald Bornhoft, William Meggers, Mrs. William Meggers, Mrs. Henry Jessen, Mrs. Clara Petersen, Mrs. Kenneth Wiese, Mrs. Delbert Scott, Mrs. Otto Massman, Mrs. Emma Campbell, Mrs. Charley Meyers, Mrs. Mary Wilken, Mrs. Agnes Frank, Mrs. Voege and Gloria Wiese. Neighbors Assist Vern Wilken With His Form Work (Ttm«* MeraM New* Scrrlea) WESTSIDE — Several farmer- neighbors of Vern Wilken assisted the past several weeks in his farm work. He had an emergency appendectomy July 3. Those assisting in cultivating were E. 0. Schuman, Gary Schuman, E w o 1 d t Stark and Juhl Petersen. Assisting in hay making were Ewoldt Stark, Merle Hansman, Donald Hansman, Gary Schuman, Lee Nobiling, Reed Dohse, Clayton Meyers, Ray Pound, Harry Segebart, Verle Massman, Robert Kracht, Francis Lawler, Gerald Lawler, Michael Lawler, Charles Wulf, E. 0. Schuman, Conrad Schoessler, Paul Schoessler, Hubert Wilken, and Dennis Wilken. Helping Mrs. Wilken prepare meals were Mrs. E. 0. ' Schuman, Mrs. Conrad Schoessler and Mrs. Hubert Wilken. Mr. and Mrs. Wilken appreciate the assistance from their neighbors at a busy time of the season. Schools Serve Hot Lunches to 4 31 Million Pupils DES MOINES (*)-More than 31 million lunches were served Iowa school children-in the last school year under the federally-sponsored hot lunch program, the Iowa Department of Public Instruction said Tuesday. That was an increase of nearly 2 million lunches over the previous school year. In ' all, 997 schools participated in the program, compared with 947 a year earlier. C. W. Bangs, the department's director of the program, said he expects about 12 more schools will join in the program for the next school year. He commented that "That pretty near, reaches the point where all schools equipped to handle the lunches are participating." The federal allotment for Iowa schools.for the 1956-57"school year was $1,149,000. It is expected to be approximately the same for the next year. Reviewing the 11 years of the program, Bangs, said: "When Congress passed the National School Lunch Act it started the greatest improvement of health measure ever passed. The school lunch program is also the greatest measure ever devised for teaching nutrition and health to the school children of the country." In the 11 years of the program in Iowa, it-has grown from 735 participating schools with an average daily participation of 85,558, to the total of 997 schools last year with an average daily participation of about 180,000. Total income in Iowa from the program last year was $9,871,122. Total expenditures amounted to $10,342,045. Bangs said the difference was made up from previous year reserves by the schools. Of the income, $7,881,567 was paid by children for their lunches. The lunches cost an average of 33 cents. The children paid an average of 25 cents. The federal act requires that the lunches be served free, or at reduced cost to those children whose parents are unable to pay the full cost. About 3 per 'cent of the lunches have been served free or at reduced cost, Bangs said. Mrs. Mary Wiihite Of Decatur, Georgia, Is Manning Visitor <T1me» HrrMrf N"ei»» Servle*) MANNING—Mrs Mary Wiihite of Decatur,'Ga., is visiting friends | in this area. Beverly Nielsen is spending a week at Lake Ahquabi as camp nurse. Mrs. Eunice Templeton of Atlantic spent last week with her mother, Mrs. Anna Stammer. Mrs. Dora Dammann has returned from Milwaukee, Wis., where she visited relatives and attended the wedding of a granddaughter. Mrs. E. R. Schroeder of Davenport is visiting her sister. Mrs. C. J. Claussen, and other relatives. Visitors this week in the Bert Stribe home, included Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stribe, Detroit, Mich'., and their daughter, Mrs. Gordon Putnam and sons of Swannonoa, N. C. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Erps have returned from a 12-day vacation in Nebraska and South Dakota. Mrs. Jim Hayes and family are spending the week in Des Moines in the C H. Wiseman home. Segregation Trial Goes To Southern White Jury By RELMAN MORIN KNOXVILLE. Tenn. UP) - The "Clinton trial" goes to the jury today. Only the final instructions from U.S. Dist. Judge Robert Love Taylor remained to be given before the 10 men and two women started their deliberations. This is the first major instance where a Southern jury has been called to decide a legal case involving an integrated school since the Supreme Court ruled that segregation is unconstitutional. All the jurors are white. 'History In Your Hands "You have history in your hands today," a Southern defense attorney told the jury in his summation. Another, in a voice vibrant with feeling, urged the jurors to "consider the effect on your grandchildren and their children's children as you decide the fate of these defendants" ^There are 11 people on trial, 10 Tennesseans, including a woman, and J6hn Kasper. northern anti- [rintegrationest who came two days before Negroes were admitted to the high school there last autumn. The U.S. government has charged them with criminal contempt of court. They are accused of conspiring with Kasper to keep Negro students out of the high school, in defiance of Taylor's de- 1 segregation order, and his later j injunction banning interference! with the order. The maximum penalty is six; months in jail or $1,000 fine, or both. Opposing Arguments In essence, the case pivots on these opposing arguments: The defense claims there was no conspiracy. "John Kasper is as I clean as a lily." said his lawyer, ''j Benjamin Simmons of Washington. Attorney John C. Crawford Jr. set out in detail what he said is evidence of the ploting and "over-acts" in Clinton. Simmons said Kasper never advocated violence. Segregationists beat and bloodied a Baptist minister, the Rev. Paul Turner, after he escorted Negro students to school Dec. 4. "If you want my opinion of that," j Simmons said, "He asked for it, and he got it." i The government contends that! Kasper, having failed to achieve! his purpose of getting the Negroes) out of the high school by peaceful j means, then turned to violence. I Over-all, the defense argued, the; government presented "a dog-1 eared case, flimsy, sketchy, with-; out proof." 1 They went further. They attacked the Supreme Court, news-; papers and other news media, in- tegrationists and the Department! of Justice for sending FBI agents j to Clinton. j "Why is It the President tells The real name of Moliere, French playwright, was Jean Baptiste Poquelin. Welcome New Pastor Of Manning Church (TtraM Herald Newt Service) MANNING — The congregation of the Manning Methodist Church honored its new pastor, the Rev. Lester Moore, and his family at a potluck supper at the church Wednesday evening. George Opperman, lay leader of the church, was official spokesman for the group, welcoming the hew minister for the congregation. It would take 33 days for an airplane to fly to the moon at the speed of 300 miles per hour. New Pressure for Another General Interest Rates Rise By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK liR-The treasury's bow to costly money is building up new pressure today for another general rise in interest rates. • The money managers credit high interest rates and tight money with holding the business boom and its travelling companion, inflation, to a crawl. Would-be borrowers, on the other hand, charge that tight credit and costly charges are causing a personalized recession for them. In some cases, they say, it is keeping them from expanding their plants or building needed schools. Bankers who have been wanting to raise their loan charges to merchants, manufacturers and farmers see the treasury's recognition of a high going rate for money as justification. Those who have been expecting the federal resetve banks to hike again the discount rate they charge when lending to member banks are now asking if this won't be done after the treasury clears its 24 billion dollar financing deal in the next few weeks. The treasury is offering 41. per cent interest — twice what it did two summers ago, and the highest it has paid since 1933 ushered in the era of cheap money. That is because the treasury is anxious for the holders of the 24 billion dollars of maturing securities to exchange them for the new offerings. Apparently it fears that if it offers any less than 4 per cent many of the present holders will ask for cash instead — they could use that cash for investments paying higher returns. This would force the treasury to go into the market again to seek "new money," and embarrassment it would rather avoid. The government bond market has a big influence on all interest rates. And the new high, price the treasury is paying Is widely expected to give the nudge to the long discussed rise in the banks' prime rate, . . This U the charge that the. banks' best risks pay. It is now 4 per cent. Borrowers below this top credit rating - and enqst small businessmen are — pay higher interests 1 •*'.'•"• "C'- us troops will not be used to integrate the schools when he already has sent the' FBI in here?" Simmons cried. ''Why don't they expose the Communists who are behind these integration moves?" 'Asst. U.S.: Dist. Atty. James Meek replied. 'Attack On Court' Meek, a short, slight Tennesson with the florid language and gymnastic gestures of mountain oratory, thundered: "The question before this court is not integration or segregation. The question here is whether the law is to be obeyed. What you have heard is an all-out attack on the courts." Meek picked up the 'words of lawyers who said they predicted trouble in the South the day they read the Supreme Court decision on segregation. "They practically invited you to ignore the law," he said. "Now there are only two roads. We will either be governed by law and settle our differences peaceably, t)r we will have mobs,. insurrection, anarchy. "The soil of the Southland surely will again be drenched with the blood of our fellow men if each of us is to decide for himself whether to obey the law. "Which road do you want to follow? That—and not the question of segregation or integration—is the broader and deeper issue here." Harsh, angry words volleyed across the jam-packed courtroom between the tables occupied by government and defense lawyers. Simmons accused Crawford of "dirty work" for introducing some newsreels showing Kasper after bail was posted for him on another contempt charge. Meek, referring to Ross Barnett of Jackson, Miss., said, "I am told he is running for governor of Mississippi Again." But the harshest words were reserved for the press. "Migratory roaches, running around in Clinton," said Robert L. Dobbs of Memphis. Hensel Proffitt of Sevierville, Tenn., said he understood that newspapermen would "do anything to get a story" because he had been a newspaperman himself once. Said Simmons, "The Associated Press and United Press are using brainwashing techniques to promote integration." He said he believed integration- ists had "planted" papers in the South. "You might think the Birmingham News is a Southern paper," he said, "but it isn't. I certainly wonder about the two local (Knoxville) papers." The practice of giving girl's names to hurricanes originated in 1953. 'Voice'Takes Dulles' Atom Plea to World By JOHN-SCALI WASHINGTON Ifl-The Voice of America beamed throughout the world today Secretary of State Dulles' plea for steps toward disarmament before the problem of curbing hydrogen and atomis weapons becomes "totally unmanageable." "As matters are going," Dulles said Monday night, "the time will come when the pettiest and most irresponsible' dictator could get hold of weapons with which to bring immense harm." Report and Appeal His radio-television address was both a report to the American people on this country's efforts at the London disarmament conference and an appeal to Russia for new concessions there to make some agreement possible. Full summaries of Dulles' address were aimed particularly at Iron Curtain areas from Voice transmitters in Okinawa, Munich and even the Coast Guard vessel Courier in the Mediterranean. The all-out treatment in the oversea broadcasts pointed up how much the Eisenhower administration was relying on Dulles' sober words to ?pur the East-West disarmament talks in London. He stressed the dangers to mankind of continued delay in developing a first-step plan for curbing the grim threat of atomic-hydrogen warfare. And in words aimed at Russia 's rulers, he also cautioned that the cost of building and maintaining modern nuclear-equipped forces was "soaring so high "no nation can sustain that cost without grievously burdening its economy." Dulles carefully avoided harsh language and the usual denuncia- ! tions of Soviet policy in what [ seemed a clear move to demon- i strate America's sincerity in want| ing a limited disarmament agree! ment. j Responsible officials said the timing of the Duiles speech was keyed to a belief that Russia must j soon come up with such conces- ! sions, particularly an agreement I to end atomic-hydrogen bomb pro- 1 duction- J Dulles employed grim words to : warn Russian leaders of what the • future would hold if diplomats conj tinued talking without "actually i doing something.' I The alternative, he said, is that I mankind "must learn to live as ! burrowers within the earth 's crust'' for protection from radiation and as "a slave" to the tre- i mendous cost of nuclear weapons. "Mankind cannot long live un- i der the shadow of such destruction j as is now posside without great I changes in existing physical, social, political and moral values," : Dulles said. Great new scientific discovery •iH: releases newpowerin engines ' The Smoothest Powr you can buy Boron rtgltttrod In iU.'S>> Potent Office Now the power of boron—the chemical UBed In experimental misBile fuels—has been harnessed for your car. D-X Boron Motor Fuel, proved by millions of miles of driving 1 , is here. This great discovery has been made possible by D-X Sunray's expanded research facilities and 10-million-dollar investment in refining equipment. D-X Boron is an entirely new motor fuel. IMiberatee more power per gallon in your engine—new or old! It gives you smoothest power! Thrilling acceleration! Wonderful road performance! Push your foot to the floorboard without fear of knock. D-X Boron has the highest octane in our history. Get It at your D-X Dealer's now! D-X still gives you the famous plus—D-X upper-cylinder lubrication) America's fastest growing oil company D-X SUNRAY <OIL* COMPANY (Subsidiary) Sunray Mid-Continent Oil Company \ f/Tjisa, Ofclahpma 11111 MikwMii.iBiiintiiiiiiiiuiiiiiii.il.' II ' 'i nk iii.< • • • lmm we

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