Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 16, 1957 · Page 10
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August 16, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, August 16, 1957
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Page 10
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Annihilation DangerFaces World: Lilje MINNEAPOLIS MV- The president of the Lutheran World Fedr eration Friday urged Lutherans around the world to face up realistically and boldly to world problems, Including "the possibility of universal annihilation." Bishop Hanns Lilje, Hannover, Germany, told the federation that "an internationale of technological civilization has arisen from which no part of the world is exempted." "We do not seek to escape from the world by retiring into cells of piety . . . but rather seek to orient ourselves toward Christ, who is the answer to all the anxieties, difficulties and fears of our generation," Bishop Lilje said in a sermon prepared for the assembly's opening plenary session. Overshadows All "Even the most serious social tensions and racial uprisings pale lo insignificance alongside the fact that among thousands of new technological possibilities a single one overshadows all others—the possibility of universal annihilation." Bishop Lilje said that even in Communist countries fear of weapons of annihilation is. ^beginning lo undermine their ideological security." He told the more than 700 delegates, representing 50 million Lutherans in 29 countries, that whenever the dark clouds of fear arise, racial and religious, political and economic differences disappear. "Like an electric current, there ought to go out from this international assembly a united stimulus of faith as we renew pledges of our allegiance to Christ," the bishop said, "because Christ is the only, the most important and the most effective liberator." Bishop Lajos Ordass of Hungary, opening the assembly Thursday night at the Municipal Auditorium, said that the fruits of Christ's death are personal freedom, freedom for service and the gift of Christian unity. Friends, Brothers "Although we may be living under entirely different earthly circumstances;" the bishop said, ''we are nevertheless friends and brothers of one body — the Universal Church of Christ." Bishop Ordass, one of several delegates from behind 4he Iron Curtain, was imprisoned for 20 months and in house arrest for six years for alleged dealings in foreign currency in Hungary. —He was-reinstated as Lutheran primate of Hungary last autumn, a. few days before the Hungarian uprising against Red domination. No Specific Incident: 'Better System'- Loveless Orders Iowa and FBI Checks on Persons Up for State Job Appointments DES MOINES (Jfc-6ov\ Herschel Loveless has directed that Iowa Bureau of Criminal Investigation and FBI checks be made henceforth on all persons up for appointment t- responsible state jobs through the stat«> personnel office, J. Rex Weddle personnel director, said Friday. "There was no specific incident that brought this up," Weddle said. "The governor thinks this is a tet­ ter system of employment than Has be§n followed in the past." "This is just goocl business policy," said Gilford Strand, executive assistant in the Iowa bureau. "It 's not particularly unusual. Industry is doing a lot of the name thing." The governor himself was in California to address the annual Iowa Picnic at Long Beach Saturday. The procedure is this: When the Liquor Control Commission or trie Tax Commission desires to hire a new employe through the personnel office, the Iowa bureau runs a check on the person through its records. Fingerprints are taken in duplicate. The bureau keeps one copy, and sends the other to the FBI in Washington. A check of FBI records and fingerprints also 10 Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Friday, Aug. H, 1957 is made. If the person has no serious record, he is cleared. Weddle said that since the new policy became effective Aug. 7, 35 checks have been run. Only one person failed to get clearance. Thirty-two of the checks were on persons the liquor commission in­ tends to appoint,' and three are up for appointment by the tax commission, Weddle said. The personnel director related that the governor directed that the checks be made on persons the two commission's contemplate hiring for responsible positions. But, Weddle continued, the procedure probably will be extended later to cover all job placements made through his office. This would include clerical help and stenographers. He said departments other than those whose employed cdme under his jurisdiction have had similar checks: made oh prospective em< ployes occasionally. Strand said that "Over the years, we have done considerable work for some of the state departments, especially, the liquor and tax commissions " It takes about 10 days to run the checks through the Iowa bureau and the FBI, Weddle said. In order to stfeect up the process, Weddle and Strand worked out a new form. It require! the job applicant t» provide all of the vital statistics. It also leaves space for the bureau to make its report. The result is a compact and quick reference, Weddle said. 687 Aid Cases Have Need of $250 a Month By HARRISON WEBER (Iowa Dally Press Assn. Writer) DES MOINES - A study by the State Board of Social Welfare shows that during the month of June there were 6B7 aid to depend- Bundt Families Are Spending Their Vacation in Canada - (Time* Herald Sem Sen Ice) PLEASANT RIDGE - Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bundt and Marilyn, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bundt, Melody Ann and Sammy, are vacationing in Canada and visiting Mrs. Bundt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam McDonald and her sister, and family, Mr. and Mrs. Peters. Another sister who was there from British Columbia had to leave the-next morning after the Bundts arrived. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Riedesel of Ralston are on the farm. . The Rev. V. W. Butler of Dayton, Ohio and his sister, Mrs. Viola Morris of New Providence, were Thursday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hagan. They are cousins of Mrs. Hagan. The Rev. Butler is Executive Secretary of the Presbyterian Church. • Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Nesler and Reeky, drove to Webster City Sunday afternoon, ana attended the wedding of Jan Christianson and Robert L. Moore at Trinity Lutheran Church , at 3:30 p.m. Mr. Moore is a nephew of Mrs. Nesler. Rev. Stanley's Parents Observe 55th Anniversary * (Time* Herald News Service) PLEASANT RIDGE - The Rev. and Mrs. J. D. Stanley and Paul R. have returned home from a vacation trip which took them to Wichita, Kan., for a Stanley reunion and a celebration of the 55th wedding anniversary of Rev. Mr. Stanley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Stanley. The eight children with their families came from California, Colorado, Ohio, Kansas and Iowa, and were together the first time in eight years. From Wichita the Stanleys went to Havi land, Kan., to visit Mrs. Stanley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Hock ett. They joined the Hocketts in a trip to Benkleman, Neb., Colorado Springs, Colo., and Las Animas, Colo., where they visited relatives and friends. They returned home by way of Mound City, Kan., where they visited a brother and family of Mrs. Stanleys. Mrs. Hubert Knight and Mrs. Wayne Hagan were Des Moines visitors Wednesday. Mrs. Earl Byerly was a weekend visitor in Omaha, of her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs] Floyd Byerly, Dixie and Robert. She returned home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lund returned home Monday afternoon from a trip into northern Minnesota and to Lake Superior. They visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Vonnahme at Dodge Center, Minn, on the way home. Gary and Dale Betts, 3 and 5 years old, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Betts of Jefferson spent the past week and a half with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Daryle Betts, Susan and Ricky, while their parents were vacationing. Thrifty Crochet DEDHAM WSCS MEETS (Timet Herald New» Service) DEDHAM—The Women's Society of Christian Service of Dedham met, Aug.' 8 in the church annex. The lesson, A Missionary Pilgrimage Travelogue, was given by Mrs. Earl Miller. Devotions were led by Mrs. Merle Pomeroy. The regular business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Miller, vice president. It was decided to hold a food sale August 17. Lunch was served by Mrs. William Eiben, Mrs. Archie Robinson, Mrs. George Rudolph, Mrs. Minnie Pomeroy, Mrs. Henry Owens, Mrs. Catherine Scott and Mrs. Nick Jensen Jr. , Nephew Killed in Tractor Accident (Timet Herald New* Service) WESTS1DE -Mr. and Mrs. Walter Voege and children, Darrell and Karen, have returned from a vacation with Mrs Voege's brother and sister-in : law, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Herrig and family at Pierz, Minn. The vacation ended tragically when the four-year old son of Mr, and Mrs. Earl Herrig was killed in a tractor mishap. The funeral was held Friday. Stork-Stylet Printed Pattern ent children cases having needs equal to or exceeding $250 per month. The state supreme court recently upheld a lower court's decision that a limit of $175 per month was unconstitutional. Welfare department employees presently are busy preparing an analysis on this study involving the 687 cases. 27,225 Receive Aid Mrs. Mary E. Huncke, (R), Des Moines, a board member, explained that there were 7,551 ADC cases, involving 27,225 individuals, receiving assistance in Iowa during June. "Of these cases, 9.1 per cent or 687 cases involving 5,038 individuals, have needs equal to or exceeding $250 per month. Although only 9.1 per cent of the cases are included in this study, 18.5 per cent of the individuals are included," she said. Mrs. Huncke pointed out that the remaining 90.9 per cent of the cases average 3.2 persons per case while the cases involving needs of $250 per month or more average 7.3 persons per case. Mrs. HuncKe stressed that of these cases whose needs equal or exceed $250 or more per month, only 56.5 per cent or 388 cases, actually received $250 or more from the department of social welfare and the remaining 43.5 per cent, or 299 cases, have income that results in their receiving less than that amount. The welfare official said one problem is finding a place to live for the larger families. Many landlords frown on renting to the larger families, and there are not as many big houses on the market today as in days past. The survey shows that the larger the family the less it pays for rent. Families with four to 13 eligible members for ADC received amounts for rent varying from a high of $46.13 for a family of five down to $26 for a family of 13 or more. Families who own their home are also given an allowance for maintenance, taxes and the like. This varied from a high of $43.88 for a family of seven down to $17.67 for a family of 13 or more. Just the contrary was true for personal allowance, or food, clothing and personal care. In this category the large families received the most and the small families the least. Amounts varied from a high of $364.32 for families of 13 or more down to $115.92 for a family of four. Fairly Constant Household allowance, or heating fuel, lights and water, was fairly constant with the large and small families. Amounts ranged from a high of $32.80 for families having 10 eligible members for ADC down to $20.83 for families of four. There is a big difference between amounts granted big and small families when it comes to continbus special allowances, or nursing care, restaurant meals, school expense, transportation and board and room. Large families again are on the low end of the totem pole with an average of $4.50 for families having 13 eligible members or more for ADC up to $90.04 (CQ) for families of four eligible members. Welfare officials point out the reason for this great fluctuation is because in many cases, especially in the smaller families, a sizeable sum is being spent for nursing home care, or it might be the mother is dead and the father has to send the children to a nursery while he works. In most instances in the smaller family unit it is because of conditions such as these that the family has applied for ADC assistance. Average needs for cases who rent varied from a low of $269 for families having four eligible members for ADC up to $421.56 for the family of 13 or more who are entitled to receive ADC payments. Average needs for cases who don't rent ranged from a high of $413.33 fov the family of 13 down to $255.16 for the family of four. If the 687 cases studied, 428 had some income and there were 259 that had none. V»y ^^fl^fc%%koo *^JJifcSjl >H) Lucky Mom-to-bel Our Printed Pattern gives you the prettiest tops In fashion! Button-front style has a smart, tailored look; princess version, scoop neck that's perfect for Jewelry! Printed Pattern 9250 Misses' Maternity Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 30. Size 16 upper version 2% yards 36-lnch; lower 2 7 i yards. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. .Send JflBTX pENTS (coins) for this pattern —add 5 cents for each pattern, for lit-diasa mailing. Send to Marian Martin./ oar» of JDally Tmes Herald, 85 Pattern Dept.., 332 West tgthjst!. New York & V. Print plainly NAJIK. V AIMWESS J^itOA ^s&US Md &TVUJ NUM. This crocheted square, 9 Inches in string, has so many uses. One alone does as a dolly ... 3 or 4 joined make scarf or TV cover. Crochet for bazaars. Pattern 7271: crochet directions for square that's so economical In mercerized string. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern for Tst-class mailing. Send'to Daily Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., P.O. Box 188, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. V. Print plainly Name, Address, Zone, 1'attern Number, Size. A bofius for our readers two FREE patterns, printed in our new Alice Brocks Needlecraft. Book for 1957! Plus a variety of designs to order—crochet, knitting, embroidery, huck weaving, toys, dolls, others. Send 25 cents for your copy of this needlecraft hook—now! Anita Poleske Concludes Trip In Eastern States (Timed Herald New* Service) WESTSIDE — Anita Poleske returned home Monday following a trip through eastern coastal states. Previous to her trip, she attended summer school at: Dr^ke University in Des Moines. \ She teaches in the Atlantic' schools. I Mr. and Mrs. Pete Voege returned home Monday after spencU- ing a weekend in Minnesota with ; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Mahnke of' Albert City. Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Thiedeman entertained friends at a picnic Friday evening in their home. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ever-: ett Dau, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin! Hagge of Manning, Mr. and Mrs. I Fred Grau and Craig of Arcadia, i Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Rostermundt | and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ger-; aid Thiedeman and Gene and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Thiedeman and ' family. Mrs. Agnes Frank entertained I members of the Canasta Club! Monday afternoon in her home.' Lee Poleske is home for a few weeks vacation following a sunv. mer course at the University of j Dubuque, where he is enrolled. ' Mr-, and Mrs. Poleske drove to I Dubuque and brought Lee home. \ Tuesday afternoon visitors of '< Mr. and Mrs. William Gottsch were Virgil Ewoldt of Norfolk, Neb. Ted Doty Wi Live in Nicaragua For Six Months LAKE CITY - Ted Doty left Tueaday for Washington, D. C. on the first leg of a journey to Nicaragua where he will live for the next six months as a part of the international farm youth exchange program sponsored by the National 4-H clubs Foundation. After a week of orientation in Washington he will go to Miami and from there to Managua.. In Nicaragua he will live with various farm families taking part in their work and play, and family life. As part of the exchange, Jacob Medina, whose home is in Managua, has been in Iowa the past three months living with Iowa families. Ted is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Doty of Lake City, and a senior student at Iowa State College. Holbur 4-H Club Honors 3 Members (Time* Herald Ne>v« Service) HALBUR — All members of the Halbur Happy Lassies 4-H club were present at a picnic Monday afternoon at Graham park in Carroll with Mrs. Art Hinners, leader, and Mrs. Eugene Koenig, assistant leader, hostesses. They were assisted by Mrs. Al Bennier and Mrs. Peter Potthoff. The event concluded the 4-H year. It was also a fafewell party for three 4-H members, Marlene Pottebaum, who left for Davenport, Joleen Hinners, who is leaving to attend Beauty School, and Marlene Koenig, who is leaving next week to enter St. Rose Convent. The girls had a wiener roast and spent the afternoon swimming L Labor Chief Critical of Restrictive Legislation CHICAGO i/n - The President of the AFL-CIO Thursday said the Teamsters Union has failed to polish its tarnished record, but cautioned against any restrictive labor legislation that might result from Senate rackets investigations. In the closing session of the four-day AFL-CIO Executive Council meeting, President George Meany told newsmen he doesn't think the Teamsters' linen is any cleaner now than it has been. Meany was critical of proposals for restrictive labor legislation in Wayne Witts Back From Visit With Wisconsin Relatives (Time* rrernlfl »»•» Service) WESTS1DE — Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Witt and sons returned Monday night after spending a week with relatives of Mrs. Witt at Schellsburg, Wis. They visited in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pahnke, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pahnke and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Raymond and Mr. and Mrs. Bob McWilliams. The Mr. Pahnkes are brothers of Mrs. Witt. Mrs. Raymond and Mrs. McWilliams are her sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bilsten and Sharon took a vacation last week at McGregor, Iowa, and the Wisconsin Dells. They also visited in the, home of Mr. and Mrs. Williard Wretman of Moline, 111. .Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bellinghausen and family of Council Bluffs visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Ragaller. Mr. Bellinghausen returned to Council Bluffs Sunday evening, Mrs. Bellinghausen and family remained for H longer visit. the wake of the Senate Rackets Committee hearings. Covered by Laws "I feel a great many of the things that have come before the committee are covered by laws now on the books," he said. If laws against thievery had been enforced, he said, "a lot of these men wouldn't be on the witness stand, but in the jailhouse." The Teamsters' executive board i& expected to meet Aug.. 26 to consider possible action on AFL- CIO charges of corrupt influences against the union. The accusation was leveled in May after Teamster President Dave Beck was accused of misusing some $400,000. in Teamster funds. The AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Committee will submit a report on the case to be presented at an Executive Council meeting Sept. 24 and 25 in New York" City. Council recommendations will be laid before the Teamsters convention Sept. 30 in Miami Beach. The recommendations will outline steps the union mult take to stay in the AFL-CIO. Mum on Hoffa Meany said he has "no opinion" on the possibility James R. Hoffa, Midwest Teamster boss, will succeed Beck as president. Hoffa recently was .acquitted of charges he planted a spy on the staff of the Rackets Committee to supply information about investigations to him. The Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, biggest of the operating rail unions, has applied for AFL-CIO membership. Meany said it has 160,000 members. He said jurisdictional and constitutional adjustments are necessary on behalf of the large independent before it can be admitted. One of these is a ban on Negro membership in the brotherhood's constitution. Onawa Girl Wins Furrow Queen Crown Beth Tothner of Onawa was chosen as regional Queen of the Furrow at the Crawford County Fair in Denison Thursday. She will represent the region at state finals to be held during the Soli Conservation District Commissioners' annual meeting at Iowa State College, Ames, September 8. . * Carroll County candidates in the regional contest were Patricia Hqbbs, and LaVonne Slocurri of Glidden. They were chosen as county winners at the annual Soil Conservation Award dinner, August 1. • The Queen of the Furrow contest is sponsored by the Soil Conservation Service and dealers of the American Ferfce Company. Carroll sponsor, in cooperation with the county SCS, was the Green Bay Lumber Company. Prompt Repair Service ON TV, RADIOS AND BAND INSTRUMENTS •t Harris Repair DIAL 2413 BE SURE To Visit Our New Shop and Stt the 1958 RCA and Other Now Sets 2 Exceptionally Nice Usod 21-inch TV Sots. Others from $35.00 up Grand Opening Soonl Watch for Our Ad Two New Teachers Arrive at Westside (Time* Hitrsld New. Service). ., WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Martin and daughter Cynthia of Waterloo arrived Monday to make their home in Westside. Mr. Martin will be the football coach and social studies instructor. Mrs. Martin will be-the third grade teacher. Last year, Mr. Martin taught at Pilot Mound and Mrs. Martin in Boone. They made their home in Boone. Cynthia is their two and ore-half month old daughter. Mrs. Martin is originally ' from Oelwein and Mr. Martin, from Waterloo. They will live in the housing development of Charles Youmans. State Police Guard Home Of Negro in White Section LEV1TTOWN, Pa. UrV-A dozen state police, ordered out by Gov. George M. Leader, are guarding the home - of the first Negro to move into this planned city of 60,000 Friday. Leader detailed the police here after. Sheriff C. Leroy Murray; telegraphed the governor, for help. Murray said the citizens of Levittown were out of control. * Mobs ranging up to 500 in number have been assembling in front of the home 1 owned by the Negro, William Myers -Jr., for the past three nights, Five were arrested Tuesday night after stones broke two picture windows, Thursday night, despite the presence of the state police, some stones were thrown by a crowd of several hundreds, and a picket line was formed. The marchers stamped their feet and clapped'their hands,' No damage nor any arrests was reported. Myers, his wife and three children, one a month old girl, are in York, Pa, visiting his family but he said Thursday night lie expected to return here shortly. . Sale of Real and Property! The undersigned as executor of the estate of Ella Wood, deceased, will offer for sale at public auction upon the terms hereafter set forth the real estate and personal property held in.this estate. The residence property in Coon Rapids, Iowa, and the personal property therein contained, including a television set and various other items of household equipment will be offered for sale at the Wood residence in Coon Rapids, lowd, at 1:30 p. m. on August 22, 1957. This residence property is described as: Lot 10 and the North 25 feet of Lot 11, Subdivision of the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter, Section 34, Township 82 North, Range 33, West of the 5th P. M., Carroll County, Iowa. At the conclusion of that sale the farm described as: f The South 22 acres of the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section 17, except 1 acre for School described as beginning. 35' rods East of the Southwest corner. Thence North 12 rods, thence East 13 VJ rods, thence South 12 rods, thence West l3'/3 rods to place of beginning; and the East Half of the , Southeast Quarter of Section f8; and that part of the Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 18 Described as beginning at the Southeast corner of said Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter. thence West 80 rods, thence North 40 rods, thence East 40 rods, thence South 20 rods, thence East,. 40 rods, thence South 20 rods td place of beginning, ail in Township 82 North Range 33, West^f the 5th P. M. Carroll County, Iowa. The West Half of the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter and the East 2.5 acres of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 82, North, Range 33, West of the 5th P. M., Carroll County, Iowa. will be offered for sale at the farm. The personal property will be offered for sale for cask The real estate will be.offered for sale subject to the approvql of the Court. The purchaser will be required to sign a contract upon the,date of sale with a down payment of 25%, the balance will be payable as soon thereafter as the sales have been approved by the Court and the purchasers have been tendered abstracts and de^ds showing and*conveying good and merchantable title.. . • ,' vv: Walter Buenneke JOHN TIGGIS, Auctioneer COON RAPIDS,' IOWA,' Ixocutor of the ln.tr of IIU Wood, DOCOMOA Edward S.White CARROLL, IOWA, His Attorney.

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