Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 22, 1957 · Page 10
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August 22, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1957
Page:
Page 10
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Pioneer Who Penned State Constitution Booster for Western Iowa DES MOINES WV-Cbicago was "a fast little place" and the Rock n "linmdusteria audlgi Mounpno Mounain gold rush an "impudent humbug" to William Gray, who put the Iowa Constitution into ornate handwriting 100 years ago. Two letters, dated May 26, 1859, YOU CAN TRY FIXING YOURTV SET, BUT ITS BfTTm TO CALL US! Is Your Antenna Ready for Winter? This ad is good for free antenna inspection for the balance of this month. ALL CHANNEL ANTENNAS $9.95 t0 $34.95 Lee Todd TV fir Radio Service 627 N. Main — Dial 9948 from Gray to relatives in Chicago have been received from Mrs. Hugh Wilcox of Council Bluffs by Secretary of State Melvin D. Synhorst. The letters reveal Gray as an all-out booster of western Iowa, especially of his town of Harlan, which he described as "the very best point in western Iowa." In one of his letters Gray tells of writing the official copy of the Constitution at the state constitutional convention of 1857. He was the enrolling clerk of the convention, the letter says. Synhorst said Thursday the original Constitution and the letters appear to be in the same fancy handwriting. But he said he would submit both the letters and the document to a handwriting expert, just to make sure. Mrs. Wilcox said she found the 10 Tlmat Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thuriday, Aug. 21, 1957 letters in a cabinet in a small cottage at Council Bluffs she purchased several years ago from Amy Brackett. Mrs. Wilcox said she believes Mrs. Brackett was the "Sister Minerva" to whom Gray addressed one of the letters. The other letter is addressed to I. A. Brackett, who apparently was Gray's brother-in-law. In the letter to Brackett, Gray referred to some newspapers he had enclosed, including a copy of 'the Council Bluffs Bugle" which he said "still speaks confidently of the reality of the existence of gold in the vicinity of Pike's Peak." - "For my own part I have always viewed that whole thing as one o the most impudent humbugs of thi times," the letter says, adding: "Every day shows us some disappointed, chagrined fellows on their way homeward from the Kansas (sic) gold fields. "It is to be hoped that many of the disappointed ones will conclude to squat on sdme of the fertile prairies of western Iowa and lig for gold'here; for there Is gold ere although it may first appear the shape of corn, wheat,'rye, ugar cane, etc., etc." • Hoffa- (Continued trom Page 1) cations to every answer," Kennedy : told Hoffa. "Maybe some of these i recordings will help refresh your i memory." i After the March 10, 1953 conversation was played, Kennedy told Hoffa he had a number of similar phone conversations to play linking Hoffa intimately with Dio. Dio-controlled locals in the old AFL United Auto Workers (UAW) finally did get Teamsters charters in late 1955. Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) tried—without much luck—to get Hoffa to -explain some of the points in the recorded exchanges with Dio. For the most part, Hoffa said in response to point-by-point questions that he didn't quite recall what various portions of the talks meant. "Well, there is a relationship there that gives this committee some concern," McClellan said. "Dio is not a very popular fellow in some circles." "He wasn't then," Hoffa replied. "But I could see no reason to be hesitant to be seen with Dio to work out a problem concerning the Teamsters Union." Lists Criminal Charges That prompted Kennedv to reel off a long list of criminal charges brought against Dio before that period. In addition, he noted that the AFL Anti - Racketeering Committee had, just prior to the time in question, called officers of Dio's UAW local "persons with unsavory backgrounds." Another passage in the March 10, 1953 phone conversation went this way: Hoffa:—Somebody was putting in the rap against you; I don't know who the h— he is— Dio: Uhuh. Hoffa: Well, we'll be there anyway- t • Dio: Yeah, well he told me—he i told me ah, that I may have to be! on tap—(apparently at a Chicago meeting). Hoffa: Yeah; but when it comes up, we'll be there anyway— If any g trouble, we'll be there to defend it. Dio: Uhuh. i Counsel Kennedy said this i showed Hoffa, as early as 1953, [was fighting Dio's battles in labor I circles. "I'm saying," Kennedy told Hoffa at one point, "you met and discussed with Dio on several occasions." But Hoffa insisted he can't recall such talks. Kennedy said that Sen. Ives (RNY) had remarked during the hearings on Hoffa's good memory for most details. Kennedy said "it amazes me" to hear Hoffa say he can't remember these talks. "It may amaze you," Hoffa replied, "but I assure you my memory is such ... I can't recall those conversations if there were such." Hoffa had acknowledged that he did dicker with Dio about getting the UAW local into the Teamsters. But he swore that the only objective was to nail down Teamsters jurisdiction over 30,000 New York taxi drivers the Dio local was trying lo recruit into its ranks. Kennedy demanded that Hoffa answer "yes or no" whether, as he phrased the question, Hoffa had attempted to "bring Dio into the (Teamsters) union lo get a foothold in New York and circumvent Tom Hickey." RETURN FROM NEBRASKA Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lamberty Sr. of Lake City returned Thursday morning after spending a week with their son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. JOe Lamberty Jr. and family at Brule, Neb., where weekend guests were Pfc. and Mrs. Richard Lamberty of Denver, Colo., son and daughter- in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Joe.Lam­ berty Sr. Pfc. Lamberty is stationed at Fitzsimons Hospital in Denver. On their way home, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lamberty stopped at Missouri Valley for an overnight visit with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lane. IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Aug. 22, 1957 Aug. 22, 1956 430 450 BROWNIES MEET (Time* Herald News Srrvlffl) LANESBORO — Wednesday the Brownies met at the home of Mrs. Phyllis Harms for their regular meeting. They made airplanes for the girls going into Girl Scouts. Refreshments were served by the hostess.. /i3ood Heavens, Clara ( are you still scratchin Varound for bargains? PURE GRANULATED A real opportunity to save on sugar for your canning needs or just to stock up on your normal home supply. e 89c 10-lb. Bag * ^ PEACHES PINEAPPLE JUICE No. V/2 Cans Libby's 46-ox. Cans 4 3 For For $1 *1 • • • I thought you chicks knew ^\ftt*' ^^^S y °»t rOTAk*f%t Super Valu! PORK LOIN ROAST Lean Rib or Loin End Lb. BONELESS PORK CHOPS Lb. 59c LEAN AND MEATY SPARE RIBS Lb. 39c PORK NECK BONES Lb. 12c US. CHOICE BEEF ROAST Lb. 39c HORMEL'S GRADE A SLAB D Aa^AU Whole or D AvU N / Ha|f *'«* Lb. 59c For you folks who like veal, wo have U.S. Choice Veal Roast, Veal Chops, Veal Steak or Veal Stew. Yet, folks, shop our self serve meat case, which Is loaded with choice meats of all kind*, However, if you like counter service that It most CON tainty available, and we will be happy to serve you. HANNASCH SUPERVALU Your Home-Owned Food Marker Right Reserved to Limit Quantities Prices Effective Aug. 22 thru 28 The only bargain that rea//y counts it the total on your cash register receipt. Sure, shop all the "specials" for extra value, but don't overlook the all- important TOTAL. And be sure to compare totals, too. You'll find that we can supply your family food needs for less, week after week. Come on in . 4 . let us prove it! GOLD COIN m MARGAINE 19c REMARKABLE BRAND PEARS *% No. V/i Cant 89c MARCAL KITCHEN WAX PAPER 100-ft. Roll 19c TIDE • 1 " •" «^ Large j£ Pkgs. 58c < 1 PEARS 1 2-lb. Lug FRUITS & VEGETABLES FOR CANNING—Wash, Bartlett + RED RIPE m JBk TOMATOES L b. IOC I At In the past years Hannasch Suptr Valu it headauarters for * X those extra choice Mountain Drown BartltH Peart In 44 -lb, boxes. I I Alto Colorado Peaches will be her* next week. X f+l»tt t111111 m tf FROZEN FOOD FLORIDA GOLD ORANGE JUICE 6 c«u 79C FROST MAID PEAS % 10c MR. G FRENCH FRIES % 10c NORTH STATE STRAWBERRIES 6 ir. $1.00 ICE CREAM All Flavor* Vj -Oal. You Savt 20c on lach Vi Gallon 59c WILDERNESS CHERRY PIE MIX 4* No. 2 Cant 89c JELLO CHIFFON, LEMON & STRAWBERRY CHIFFON PIE FILLING 2 29c HAPPY HOST TOMATOES 4% No. 303 j£ Cant 29c HUNT'S CATSUP 14-oi. Bot. 15c FLAVORITE ASSORTED SANDWICH COOKIES 4 12 -01. Ba 9 t Suddenly it's yours... something you've always wanted I Yours with your GOLD. BOND Rtmtmbir, yov |tt fiMt •rimlums with fiwir books of Gold loud Stamps! Elgin "For*" Women's Watch G. E. Stiom t Dry Iron Wtstliihovft [A»toiMtlc PorcolBtor Maple River 4-H Club Tours Carroll The Maple River Top Notchers 4-H Club went on a sightseeing tour of Carroll business establishments Wednesday with time out for a picnic dinner at noon in Northwest City Park. Twelve of the club's 16 members took part in the tour. They were accompanied by Mrs. Leonard Madigan, club leader; Lucile Buchanan, county ' extension home economist; and Mrs. Larry Wess. Places visited were the Carroll Creamery .Company, the Pepsi Cola Bottling Company, radio station, the Northwestern Bell Telephone Company, the Daily Times Herald, and the Ocoma Foods Company. The club's next meeting date has been changed to 8 p.m. September 13 at the Larry Wess home in Carroll with Sharon Wess as hostess. Living Cost Up For 11th Month WASHINGTON Mt--The cost ol living rose & of one per cent during July, the government reported Thursday. It was the 11th consecutive . monthly advance. Food prices rose by one per cent the Labor Department said, and carried the consumer price index to a new record at 120.8 per cent of the 1947-49.level. A department spokesman said about 1,300,000 workers will get wage increases of one to six cents, with the bulk of them getting a three-cent an hour raise. These are workers whose pay contracts have an escalator clause tied to the index. Food prices went seven-tenths of one per cent above the previous record peak of August, 1952, and 2.3 per cent above the level of a year jigo. Deaths and Funerals Add Deaths I MRS. GERTRUDE KORTF, I Mrs. Gertrude Drees Korte, 79., of Seattle, Wash., formerly of Car- j roll, died at Seattle August 16. j The body is expected to arrive 1 Saturday morning at the Twit Fu-j neral Chapel here, where arrange- 1 ments are pending. ! Mrs. Korte was the widow of J George Korte, who practiced law • in Carroll before the family moved ! to Seattle. i She was a daughter of the late j Mr. and Mrs. Bernard H. (Barney) ; Drees, Carroll, and the last of; their family. HENRY J. NIELAND (Time* Hernld New* Swvlm) BREDA — Funeral services for Henry J. Nieland, 86, who died! Friday at St. Anthony Hospital,} were held at St. Bernard at 9:30 j Tuesday morning. The Rev. Wil-! liam Ortman offered requiem high i mass, with burial in St. Bernard; cemetery. Pallbearers were: Ben! Schwabe, Herman Bruning. William Berning, Clarence Tiefenthaler, Joe Berning, and Ben Wempe. Relatives from a distance at the rites were: Ben Nieland, Mrs. Clara Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Nieland, Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard Nieland, Frank Nieland, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Weber, St. Cloud, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. John Nieland, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Fetsch, Auburn; Mr. and Mrs. Julius Nieland, Rockwell City; Mr. and Mrs. MONUMENTS Compare quality, workmanship and price . . . and you'll buy your monument from Me- PhtriorvCimpball. McPherson- Campbell Co. Across from Cemetery Phone 3263 — Carroll, Iowa Open Sundays t Till S Pete Friedman, Humboldt, Leo Nieland, Omaha, and many relatives and friends from Breda and surrounding community. Mr. Nieland is survived by his wife; two sons, Leo and Lawrence Nieland,; two daughters, Mrs. Lawrence (Cecelia* Huegerich and Mary Nieland, all of Breda; a brother, Ben Nieland, St. Cloud, Minn.; 15 grandchildren, and four great grandchildren. Preceding him in death were his parents, two sons, Tony at 16 years of age and Joseph in infancy. A half-brother, Herman Nieland of Breda passed away several months ago. Coming to the United States from Germany when he was 21 years old, Mr. Nieland had lived in the Breda area 65 years. Mr. Nieland was born April 14, 1872, at Munster, Germany. He was married to Agnes Ahrling Feb. 13, 1900, at St. Bernard's Church by the Rev. John Angler. Mr. and Mrs. Nieland celebrated their Rolden wedding anniversary in February, '1950. Mrs. Gertrude Drees Korte Seattle, Wash. — Age 79 Arrangements Pending.' TWIT (cms with an Electric Freezer! Next winter you can "roll back the calendar" (or those luscious red-ripe strawberries, ten* der home-grown vegetable* and other garden delicacies that nature provides so briefly once a yea*. An electric food f reeW is the perfect answer to good eating the whole year through . . . at sensible prices. See the many models ol home freeiers your electric appliance dealer is displaying. Own a freezer and you'll never want to be without v one. Ask your neighbor. Iowa Piklie Service O Company

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