Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 20, 1957 · Page 8
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August 20, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 20, 1957
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Page 8
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Jobs Picture In 4 Counties Encouraging While initial claims for unemployment benefits Were down about 66 per cent last month compared with a year ago, continued claims showed an increase of approximately 30 per cent in the four-county area served by the Carroll office of the State Employment Service, John W. Cosens, manager, reported Tuesday. Partial Operations Mr. Cosens said that the chief reason for the rise in continued claims was that three food processing plants of the area have been operating on a partial basis. Figures cited were for the month of July. Initial claims for July this year were 21 compared to 63 last year or a drop of about 66 per cent. A drop also was indicated in initial claims during July, 4957, compared with the preceding month of, June. The figures were 21 initial claims in July and 35 in June or a decrease of approximately 40 per cent. Continued claims in July, 1957, were 422 compared with 577 for the preceding month, or a decrease of 27 per cent, but comparisons with last year revealed a different story. The number of continued claims in July, 1956, was 317 compared with this year's 422 or a gain of approximately 30 per cent. Many Placement* The employment picture on the whole is encouraging, Mr, Cosens said. There were 54 placements during July in non-agricultural jobs and 990 (including corn de lasselers) in agricultural work. There are several openings for married farm hands in the office at the present time. Mr. Cosens advised all persons looking for jobs, whether agricultural or nonagricultural, to place their names on' file and efforts will be made to help them in finding work. Council Bluffs Couple Tell Club Of European Trip Films of a trip to.Europe were shown to Carroll Rotarians and guests Monday night by Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lloyd of Council Bluffs. The Lloyds won the trip on a New York television show. Mr. Lloyd was the speaker, giving a humorous account of how he won the quiz program. Mrs. Lloyd showed the colored slides. The- Lloyds are turkey farmers Guests besides Rotary Anns included Jean Albright of St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Millikan of Vallejo, Calif., the latter broth er-in-law and sister of George W. Thomas; Julie Gillett. guest of her father, James M. Gillett; Mary Lu Hudson, guest of her father, H. L. Hudson; Miss Mary Mulry of Rochester, Minn., guest of her brother, Dr. W. C. Mulry; Karen Reitz and her cousin, Beverly Hamann, of Newell, guest of >" Reitz' father, Wilbert L. Kelte. vcrne Juergens was in charge of the program. Dr. L. B. Westendorf, president, announced the appointment by the governor of Past President Max H. Reed to the advisory committee of District Governor Lester Glover of Ottumwa. President Westendorf also designated H. L. Hudson as chairman for a delegation to attend the annual Sports day of the Des Moines Rotary Club at the Wakonda .Country Club Thursday, Sept. 5. MISS ARIZONA . , . The drawing board where Major Hoople is produced holds an especial fascination for Miss Lynn Frcyse, who is Miss Arizona and a candidate for Miss America. Her father, Bill Fteyse, draws the famous NEA Service cartoon, Our Boarding House, and in addition to Drama, art is one of Lynn's talents. The Freyses live In Tucson, and Miss Arizona is a student at the University of Arizona, being sponsored at tlte Atlantic City pageant in September by the Arizona State Fair. Negro Family Moves Into White Section Under Guard LEVITTOWN, Pa. IB-A Negro family moved into this all-white community under police protection Monday. Some residents greeted his arrival with jeers and stone throwing. "All I want to do is to be a good neighbor and 1 hope others do the same," said William J. Myers, 24, in his new ranch-style home. Monday night, 42 state policemen were busy keeping some 250 protesting neighbors in this | sprawling development of 15,000 homes pushed back two blocks from Myers' home. Man Arrested Rocks were hurled and a trooper and a news photographer were struck. One man was arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct. State Police Lt. J. M. Wicker shouted over a loud-speaker: "You have struck one of my men. I will not tolerate this. 1 give you 10 minutes to get back to your homes." Twenty-two troopers lined up with riot sticks and forced the crowd back. The sticks were used on one resident who Wicker said was cursing officers and resisting the police line. He was identified as Donald Walker, 34, a truck driver, of Levittown, who was fined $10 after pleading guilty to a charge of disorderly conduct. By midnight, all but a handful of the crowd had returned to their modernistic, low-slung houses. The police force was cut to four troopers guarding the Myers home. All was quiet at the house in where Myers moved in with his wife Daisie, 32, and one of their three children. Two other children are staying at the home of relatives. „ At a news conference, Myers said, "I don't believe. the demonstrations that have been held present a true picture of the feelings of the people of Levittown. Ail people are good of heart. "I expected there might be some 1 trouble when we bought this place. but I didn't think there would be so much." College Educated The college-educated Negro told reporters he paid $12,150 for his home, buying it from previous owners who had rented out the house for some time. He declined to say what his income is as a refrigeration mechanic in nearby Trenton, N.J. Myers emphasized that the purchase of the house was his own decision and that he has had no backing, financial or otherwise, from any group or organization. Bomb Score At Ft. Dodge FORT DODGE (At—A downtown department store was cleared by police Monday night after officers teceived a telephone call that a bdmb was set to go off at 8:30 p.m. Police said later they believed the call was the work of a crank. Police Lt. Hugo Sandahl received the call at 8:01 from a man who said: "I have just placed a bomb in the Boston Store to go off at 8:30. I will kill those sinners." Then the man hung up. A police detail cleared out the six-story building, open for shopping until 9 p.m. on Mondays. Officers, conducting a floor-by- floor search, uncovered no explosives. Barricades were set up around the block to keep spectators away in the event of an explosion. Thompson Is New Chief of Iowa Bureau DES MOINES 1/rV-Special Agent Tillman Thompson, 48, has been appointed chief of the Iowa Bureau of Criminal Investigation to succeed R. W. (Doc) Nebergall who has retired. Thomspon, who will assume his new duties Friday, will receive $6,600 a year. The appointment was announced Monday by State Safety Commissioner Russell I.. Brown, who also named Robert D. Blair as assistant chief, succeeding Gtfford Strand, and reappointed Leonard Murray as supervisor of the division's technical services. "These appointments are made to give division leadership the best combination of experience and training available and as a means of expanding the service of the division to the people of Iowa," Brown said. ' Combination. Delegation "This combination of authority and delegation of responsibility in the division is necessary to serve efficiently the increased demands for division services," he added. Brown said the combined experience of the three men in law enforcement and criminal investigation totals 53 years. In recent months there have been repeated reports of dissen- tion within the bureau during Nebergall's administration. Nebergall, who had, headed the bureau since 1939, passed the 65 mandatory retirement age last September but had been serving under extensions granted by the Iowa Executive Council, Thompson, born and reared in Eagle Grove, attended Eagle Grove Junior College and Drake University. He has been a special agent for 17 years. Thompson's duties will be "administration of the division, delegation of authority and widespread contact with peace officers and the general public to determine the needs and priorities for the division," Brown said. Blair, a former Federal Bureau of Investigation worker, has been a special agent of the bureau for nine years. He was born in Irwin and is a graduate of Iowa State College. Available at ASC Offi Com Loan Rate is $130 The government price • support rate for corn produced in Carroll County in 1957 in compliance with corn allotments will be $1.30 per bushel, it was announced this week by William D. Meshek, manager of the county ASC office. County-by-county rates for 1957 compliance corn will range in Iowa from $1,27 to $1.35 per bushel. These rates are based on a I national average of $1.36 per bushel or 77 per cent of parity for the commercial producing area, which includes all of Iowa.' U.S. Average $1.50 The national average for 1956 compliance corn in the commercial area was $1.50 per bushel, or 86.2 per cent of parity. Iowa rates for 1956 compliance corn ' ranged by counties from $1.41 to $1.50 per bushel, and the rate in Carroll Draft Chairman Warns Young Men On Registering at 18 "Ignorance of the law is no excuse," "That is one statement everyone has heard and it most certainly applies to every young man in Carroll County who reaches the age of 18 and fails to register with the Selective Service Local Board as required by the Universal Military Training and Service Act, as amended," George Lucey, chairman of the Carroll County Selective Service Local Board, said Tuesday. "The fact that a young man is a member of the National Guard or Organized Reserve does not excuse him from his obligation to register with Selective Service. National Guard and Reserve Officers are charged with the responsibility of reminding the members of their units, as they reach age 18, of their duty to report to the local board office for registration," he said, "Yet there are those who put it off and become delinquents reportable to the United States attorney for prosecution. The law makes no distinction between an outright failure to register and a late registration when it provides for a fine of $10,000 or five years in prison, or both, for a violation of the provisions of the Act." The Carroll County Local Board is located above Matt Hardware, 516V» North Adams Street. Irene Smith is clerk of the board and on duty Mondays: 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays: 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. to answer all questions concerning Selective Service, military obligation and related subjects, and to register every young man as required by law. TimM Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Aug. 20, 1957 County was $1.44 per bushel. In 1956, non-compliance corn was supported at 25 cents per bushel less than compliance corn, but no provision has been made for supporting non - compliance 1957-crop corn. Loans and purchase agreements on eligible 1957 corn will be available from the time of harvest until next' May 31 and they will mature next July 31. Applications nuist be filed with the county ASC office serving the county in which the corn is produced. To qualify for the regular support rate, the corn must, except for moisture content, grade at least No. 3, or No. 4 on the factor of test weight only. For the first time, a one-cent per bushel premium will be allowed for 1957 corn of any acceptable grade containing 2 per cent or less cracked corn and foreign material. In addition, a one-cent per bushel pre­ mium will be granted for corn grading No. 2 or better, the same as in past years. Also as in past years, there will be discounts for excessive moisture. Beans at $t.0» County support rates have now been fixed for all 1957 price-supported field crops except soy* beans. However, the national average rate for 1957 soybeans has been established at $2.09 per bushel or only 6 cents under the 1956 average. Previously announced rates for 1957 crops in Carroll County follow: Barley, $1 per bushel; grain sorghum, $1.75 per h un d r e d- weight; oats, 58c per bushel. JACK QUINLIN RECOVERS Jack Quinlln, 19, who suffered head and facial injuries when struck by a pitched ball at the Breda-Churdan game last Thursday, was expected to be dismissed from St. Anthony Hospital here Tuesday or .Wednesday. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Qunlin of Breda. EARLY NAVIGATION Navigators had no reliable way of determining longitude until an accurate seagoing clock, or chronometer, was perfected in England in 1735. On voyages beyond sight of land, ships usually sailed north or south until they reached the latitude of their destination, then east or west until landfall was made. 75 Here For Church Meeting About 75 members of Assemblies of God in Section I of Iowa attended a fellowship meeting in the Carroll church, M on d a y. Among cities represented we r e Storm Lake, Ida Grove, Spencer, Lake City, Denison, Des Moines, Sioux City, Moville, Boone, Madrid, Iowa Falls and Carroll. A few visitors were present from Minnesota. An afternoon service at 2:30 p.m. was conducted by the Rev. Norman Hays of Madrid, a young people's service at 6:30 p.m. by the Rev. Del Yetley of Boone, and an evening service at 7:45 p.m. by Dist. Supt. T. E. Gannon of Des Moines. A picnic supper was served at 5 p.m. in the shelterhouse at Graham Park. Local arrangements were ,in charge of the Rev. Jean Blackman, pastor of the Carroll church. WARMER WINTERS? The earth's orbit is such that the sun is 3,000,000 miles closer in January than in July and winter would be warmer than summer if the sun's rays did not strike the Northern Hemisphere more obliquely at that time. Personals Mrs. John (Dr. Mabel) Barnes and daughter, Lynne Rees, of Fullerton, Calif., left Monday for State College, Pa., after an overnight visit with Mrs. Barnes' brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schmeiser, and family. They will visit Dr. Barnes' brother-in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. Eric Welker, while Dr. Barnes attends the national Mathematics Society meeting at Pennsylvania State College. Dr. Welker is the president of the college. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Jungst and children, Steve and Carmen, re- j turned to their home here Monday ; after about nine weeks in Wyoming followed by visits with. Mr. Jungst's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jungst, and Mrs. Jungst's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Caviness in Creston. The family spent eight weeks at Laramie, Wyo., where Mr. Jungst, who is assistant principal and instructor in mathematics at Carroll High School, attended summer school at the University of Wyoming on a National Science Scholarship. While in the west they took sightseeing trips to Denver, Colo., Rocky Mountain j National Park, Cheyenne, Wyo., and Snowy Range. Henry Louis, who lives at the Bishop Drumm Home in Des Moines, is visiting his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Louis, and family and his other children here until Saturday. Mrs. Rose Langenfeld, who also resides at . the Bishop Drumm Home, is spending the same length of time in Carroll, Templeton and Roselle. Here's Proof You Get MORE For Your MONEY at HEIRES ELECTRIC • BEST QUALITY Compare General Electric quality with any other appliances on the market. .Guaranteed the best that money can buy. Backed by the largest factories in the world. • BEST SERVICE No matter what you buy, we have an expert service man to give you fast, experienced service for the life of the appliance. We service everything we sell, and guarantee that you'll be satisfied. • BEST PRICE Compare Heires prices on every appliance, feature for feature, and you'll find you pay no more for G.E. appliances here than you do for "off brands" elsewhere. GET IN ON THIS DEAL. FREEZER PRICE CUT DEEP! • BEST TERMS No cash down, up to two years to pay. Low interest rates, on Heires Electric easy monthly payment plans. 5-! '• •JW.'ltf' SAVE $60 ON THIS STYLISH GENERAL ELECTRIC 30" RANGE TMi big roomy 14 ov.1t, freezer put* newly -MO lb*, of frown food at-your fingertip*, and we guarantee It for five long yean, and guar- antes the food yw put In it not to- spoil or We'U replace 11 up to S30Q worth. Re*. »44».W 34995 Look at the features! Target timer, for oven and plug, removable door on oven, oven light, flu o r e » c e n t top light, and it saves.- you floor space. Bu.v now. Regular door on oven, oven light, 18995 And Your Uied Rant* FAMOUS G. E. AUTOMATIC WASHER AT A CUT PRICE Here lt Is, the washer you wanted, with famous G.E. features at a special price. Five year guarantee on working unit, and fast service by expert service men If you should ever need It. Regular I249.9S HB ^f« lt,w $199.95 (Exchange) T 1 " * • O. E. MATCHING ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER Regular (119.95 HEIRES LOW PRICE $169.95 Hindis. -EJjECT Rl %~ •. C 0« No Down Paymtnt Up» to 24 Month* to Poy !*e»Jf*J*JWsL, Now Send Your Girls Back to School In Fashionable Easy Care Fabrics! Sew and Save Plenty on School Wardrobes ABOVE: Pattern 8381 "Buttertck Little Missy" dress in gingham plaid with rlck rack trim. Sizes t to fi, 2 to 2V* yards of 36 inch material. AT RIGHT: Pattern 825* Butteilck pretty corduroy jumper looks just like a skirt and wesktt . . . jacket to match. * 7 to 14. Jumper 2% to 3 yards. Jacket IH to 2 yards oC 36 Inch corduroy. Beautiful Amana Woolens $11.00 For Skirt and Jacket That's right, for just $11.00 Invested In these beautiful Amana woolens you can make a wool skirt and jacket. The jacket sells regularly In most stores for $9.00 or more. Hand Washable Amana Wool & Nylon $3.95 Yard IN COLORFUL PLAIDS AND SOLID COLORS • Soft luxury and beauty of virgin wool. • IS per cent nylon blended in for washabillty. • Deep rich fast colors. • Wonderfully crease resistant. • Zephyr light and soft. • 60 Inches wide, • Woven by Amana colony craftsmen. • Tailors beautifully, easily. • Choice of charcoal, grey mixture; navy, blue heather and chestnut brown. Wool-Like Brushed Rayon Flannels Beautiful hand washable rayon flannels that have the look and feel of soft Imported woolens. In popular Ivy League stripes and soft glowing plaids and ohecks that assure you of fashion-right colors, expertly blended to retain their brightness for the life of the garment, • Color locked to retain lasting vibrancy. • Cashmere-like softness and beauty. • Both hand washable and wrinkle resistant. *> 48 Inches wide. $1.98 Yard Five yard* will make a two piece suit (approximately M5.00 ready made): three yards will make girls' lumper (approximately $18.00 ready made); Two yards will make girls' skirt (approximately $8,00 ready made). Famous Bates Wynsette Drip & Dry Prints Choose now from the new fall colors with brightly colored printed designs, and many other patterns. 36 Inches wide. • Stays clean longer. • Releases creases. • Washes easily, no starch. • Dries fast and without wrinkles; • Light stroke Ironing. • Colorfast and shrinkage controlled. • Permanently fresh and lustrous. • 36 Inches wide. 98c Yard Rippling Rythm Hand Washable Rayon Blend A luxurious new fabric for Jumper*", skirts. Enlivened with twinkling nubs of, beautifully blended color, firm bodied, orease resistant, hand washable iS Inches wide. $1.39 Yard Simpson's "Dip and Don Cottons" Lustrous "wash and wear** cottons with everglau crease resistant, loll resistant finish, In Ivy League stripes and checks. You'll love them for back to school new for fall fashions. A joy to care for, just drip or tumble dry. Fast color, mercerized. • Crease resistant. • Fast drying, little or no ironing. • Stays fresh and clean longer. • Never needs atarcn. • 36 inches wide. $1 19 Yard Rayon Suitings FOR DRISSKS, JUMPERS • Guaranteed hand .washable. • Wrinkle resistant. • Easy to Iron with cool iron. • Long wearing and colorfagt • Perspiration resistant. • permanently colorful and lovely. • Beautifully decorated stubbed weaves and flannels. • Rich new charcoal gray, charcoal green, charcoal brown, charcoal pink. 45 inches wide. $1.98 Yard Springmoid New Drip Dry Cotton Designs A brilliant collection of, distinctive new cottons in one of the best easy-care finishes available. You'll appreciate its firm weave, rich luster smart prints, Perfect for dresses, separates, children's school clothes. No Ironing, fast drying. 36 inches wide. 98c Yard •OfT, iA«Y CARE FABRICS IN COLORFUL PLAIDS, CHICKS, IVY LIAGUf STRIP1S Moorsville Combed Cotton "Gingham Get top quality and designs in these famous Moors- vtlU Combed Cotton GlngWs. You can be sure too that you have tfie style right, color right plaids you need for those Important fall fashion*. •Always dries smooth, even when tumble dried. e Spot and soil resistant. • Never needs starch, little or no ronlng. • Drape* beautifully hold* it* shape. • 36 Inches wide. 79c Yard Famous Brand Fine Waif Corduroy A Joy for school clothe*. A firm fine wale corduroy that's beautifully washable, comes out fresh and color bright. Fine cotton plnwaie retains ita velvety smoothness, sparkling color. Available in 16 lovely washfast colors: Lemon yellow, brown, beige, orchldi paatel green, turquoise, hunter green, turkey red, blaok, navy blue, charcoal gray, royal blue, powder blue, pearl gray, pink and white. 36 Inches wide. $1.19 Yard Special Notice to Sewing Classes and Teachers: ' We have many, many more lovely fabrics that suit themselves admirably to student projects, Also, we will be glad to furnish any,.information about these and-our sewing; supplies, that may be of help to students or teachers,, without any obligation. 5th St.

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