Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 22, 1957 · Page 12
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August 22, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 12

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, August 22, 1957
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Page 12
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Proxies Rdp 'Give-aways' For Colleges (Last Article In a Series) By HARRISON WEBER (Iowa Dally Presa Assn. Writer) PES MOINES — College "ain't" what it used to be. Naturally, colleges and universities have gone through many changes during the past decade. One of these changes affects scholarships. It used to be that our institutions I of higher learning would rush with' open arms to the person or organization offering a scholarship . . . tain't necessarily so today. The trend is for the party making the scholarship to also provide funds to cover part, and sometimes all, the cost of educating the person receiving the benefits of the grant. Mauckcr's View "In general, I think it is clear that the rapid development of scholarships and grants to students makes more difficult t h e problem of colleges and universities, if such grants are not accompanied by financial assistance to the educational institutions," Dr. J. W. Maucker. president of Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, stated. "When the institutions needed students and could benefit by the additional income from the scholarship without having to add staff or facilities, the scholarships were highly desirable from the institu- j lion's point of view. ] "In recent years, however, I many institutions have reached the 'breaking point' where for each additional student there is an added cost in the way of additional facilities and staff. Thus the new student comes as an added burden, rather than a gain from the viewpoint of the finances of the institution," Dr. Maucker stated. He also said, "these considerations are felt more sharply, at least at the present time, by the private than by the publicly supported institutions." j Dr. Garbee, president of Upper! Iowa, Fayette, was very outspoken on the subject. "My personal feeling concerning , tuition grants, scholarships, athletic grants in aid, and other such 'give-a-way' programs for colleges is, that it's reaching a situation wherein the colleges are going to find themselves extremely hard pressed to keep up," he stated. "We find here in Iowa a very vicious program of public school administrators and parents of high stfflj^jyaduating seniors -/vying JOINS AIR FORCE . . . Roger F. Thelen of Breda, who enlisted In the U. S. Air Force for four years, is in training at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. He left for the service August 8. The airman, son of Mr. and Mrs, Matt Thclcn of Breda, was graduated from St. Bernard's High School at Breda. His address is A-B Roger F. Thelen (A. F.) 17498821, Flight 1058, P. 0. Box 1506, Lackland A. F. B„ Texas. For Breaking Deadlock Over Measure— Demo Leaders Cool to New GOP Rights Proposal By EDMOND LE BRETON WASHINGTON W> - Democratic congressional leaders were reported cool today to a new Republican proposal for breaking the deadlock over civil rights. At the same time, Republican leaders were said to be in the mood to revise their proposal somewhat in an effort to win Democratic support. There appeared considerable doubt that the two sides would 12 Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, Aug. 22, 1957 The GOP proposal would give judges sole discretion to decide whether there should be a jury trial in voting rights cases in which a person is accused of criminal contempt for violating a court injunction. If the judge tried the case with out a jury, he could impose a pen- get together, at least for the pres-: alty no slronger lhan . 90 days in jail and a $300 fine. In the event he decided there should be a jury ate, would guarantee jury trials to defendants in criminal contempt cases. This would apply not only to voting rights cases but to cases arising under a wide range of laws. Conviction for criminal contempt would carry a possible penalty of up to six months in jail and up to $1,000 fine. . The House passed a civil rights Mil conforming generally to the Eisenhower administration's recommendations. It would authorize the attorney general to seek injunctions against violations of civil rights in general, the House bill contains no jury trial amendment, ent, on some formula to get the stalled bill moving toward final passage. , ; trial the defendant—if convicted The GOP proposal would give —mi^ht be imprisoned for as long j thus permitting a judge to punish federal judges limited powers to.| as sjx m0 nths and finedup to I violators of injunctions without a jury trial. The Senate wrote in the jury trial amendment after limiting the effect of the bill's Injunction provisions to voting rights cases. I punish for criminal contempt in | $j QQQ | voting rights cases, without a jury' I trial. House Republican Leader Mar- The Democratic leaders, after studying this proposal, were un- lin of Massachusetts unveiled the 1 derstood to object to it. in part Republican plan Wednesday after i because they feel it would involve President Eisenhower had ^old j prejudgment by a judge of a pos- newsmen it was coming. Eisen- 1 s 'ble penalty. lodged in the Rules Committee. I Apparently aware of Democratic be thinking in terms of some ^Four Norton and Western! c , { d m \ f now ld changed designed to win over the Democrats started action last =• „„,_ , . . , , . r \ijj .~ Mn i« Monday to get a meeting ot th, 1 GOP leadera were undewtood tel Democrats. , committee. They filed written no-! tice with the chairman. He had three days to decide, and that i time ran out.Wednesday midnight.! Today. Chairman Howard D, i Smith <D-Va> reiterated he has' no intention of calling a mooting. Three other Southern Democrats on the committee stand with Smith in opposing civil rights legislation. Thus the four pro-civil rights Democrats on the* committee must have the support of at least three of the committee Republicans to force a meeting and get action on the stalled bill. Martin told newsmen the Republicans were making their offer reluctantly, in order to break the deadlock. But, he said, "we feel that this would make it an effee ! hower endorsed it. After the Senate passed its bill i tive bill and that it would insure Aug. 7, the measure went back \ the right of every American to The bill, as passed by the Sen- to the House,' where it now is i vote." Ida and Sac Projects In New Highway Letting with each other io see which college will give their son or daughter the best deal," he said. Dr. Garbee continued, "quite j frankly, I am thoroughly disgust ed with the whole assistance pro- 1 - —_ gram at the college level. It is my! AMES 1*1 - The Iowa Highway | $92,178. On relocation of U .S. 20, personal opinion that families who j Commission Wednesday an- 1 / miles grading, Lowe Const. Co., Dishonesty Of Workers Growing Business Hazard C. & N.W. PosttoPerrin Of Cherokee BALTIMORE MV-Employe dis-l honesty is growing prodigiously as an American business hazard. B. H. Mercer, head of Fidelity can buy new automobiles and tel- j nounced low bids in another ma- j Marion, $381,394 evision sets should be interested j jor highway letting. j Fayette County — Culvert work in paying for the college educa -j Included was 11 miles, of work ; on i 0 \va 255 from Westgate to i and Deposit Co. of Maryland, esti- tion for their -sons and daughters." j 0 n Interstate U. S. 6 in Scott j lowa 150, C. B. and M. R. Taylor, j mates American employers lost! More Benefit j County for which acquisition of I Decorah, $31,426. | more than 500 million dollars last Dr. James H. Hilton, president j right-of-way for the controversial j Henry-Jefferson of lowa State, Ames, said he be lieved that through these gifts and grants' many more students are able to secure a college education Culvert work j year to dishonest employes. His firrn is the country's largest; his own request Born at Cherokee, diagonal strip from Davenport to (on re i 0( . ation ot UiSi 34> F . A> Cedar County line Was completed, Moger> Farme rsburg, $74,751. j insurer of employe honesty and a »., w u J ag °'u- , • pal ° Alto—Replacement of three i Mercer is an expert in the detec- ..uvu. ,u ...... • A11 blds are subj , P R M- bridges on U.S. 218 and widening tion and effect of embezzlement "With the present high cost in; „f the U. S. Bureau of Public of * fourth B Consl Co * 1 embezzlement fees and general living conditions j Roads. | Des Moines, $99,215. it makes it extremely difficult, Low bids approved by the com-1 Woodbury—Culvert work on U S and in some cases impossible, for j mission on primary road projects ; 20 Dix(m Bros rjorrectionviUe youth to secure a college educa- j included: i $57 151 tion," he said. J S cott County - Grading of 10.9 j p 0 i k '_ 18 miles cement paving Hilton concluded, "we certainly ; miles of Interstate 6, also known, on Jowa 2g jj al j ett Const. Co Delbert L. Perrin, 32, of Cherokee, has been appointed superintendent of the Chicago and North Western Railway's lowa division with headquarters at Boone. Perrin succeeds A. T. Peagan j who has transferred to the r a i 1- i way's engineering department at welcome any scholarships, gifts or grants for our students." The Dean of Liberal Arts at the University of Iowa, Iowa City, Dewey Stuit, took another approach. "We do not feel that as Interstate Route - 01. R. B. Burch,, Cedar Rapids, $287,177. Four bridges on same project, Brogan Const. Co., Des Moines, $382,943. Culvert work on same route, Luther Const. Co., Oska- scholarships and grants will havejloosa, $57,048. . a decided effect on college en-' Dubuque County—On relocation rollments unless really large pro-lot U.S. 20, culverts, F. A. Moser, grams are instituted. If, for ex- 1 F a r m e r s burg, $150,965; twin bridges, J. C. Costigan, Elkader, Crosby, Minn., $265,939. Half a mile of cement paving on U.S. 6, Hallett, $169,483. Jasper-Polk—On Iowa 163 from Marion County line northwest to Polk County line, 16 miles asphalt- ic resurfacing, Morgan Const. Co., Fort Dodge, $374,365. Story—On U.S. 69, six miles as- phaltic resurfacing, W. Hodgman & Sons, Fairmont, Minn., $120,188. Clay—On U.S. 18 from U.S. 71 ample, the federal government were to launch a large scholarship program this would, quite! their name implies, and colleges < westward, 12 miles cement pave- naturally, have an effect. j will be benefited by having with- j ment widening, Hatlett Const. Co., "We feel that there are consid- j in their student bodies serious j Crosby, Minn., $169,483. The amount bonding companies are paying out has shot upward nearly 400 per cent since 1944. Last year, Mercer says, they handled about 50,000 separate honesty insurance claims. Nationally, police estimate em Del Perrin was graduated from the Universi -i ty of lowa where he captained the football team and was a member of the school's wrestling team. He started railroading with the Illinois Central in 1941 as a laborer, transferring later to engine service as a fireman and locomotive engineer. He attended the un POTATO CHIPS erable numbers of capable high l minded and able young men and J Ida — schol graduates who, at the pres-! women," he stated. j cement ent time, do' not go on to college. | In the 1955-56 school year there, three points on U.S. 20-59 includ- We believe that additional schol- j were 26,749 students graduated: ing five miles from 20-59 junction Approximately five miles pavement widening at bezzlement'and fraud arrests have j ' ver «ty on a leave of absence and increased 40 per cent in the last I returned to become fuel engineer five years. ! on tne IC - in 1951, Perr > n served in a number of posts in the railway's operating department including assignments as yardmaster and trainmaster before he joined the North Western earlier this year as superintendent of the Galena division, Chicago. Perrin is a third generation railroader. His grandfather was an Illinois Central conductor, and Iowa i his father was a machinist on that ; road until his retirement in 1952. F. C. Schneider Resigns; Highway Design Engineer arships would be of some help to encourage these students to at tend college," Stuit said. Dr. Lester Williams, dean of! from Iowa's high schools or 1,188 the previ- east to 20-238 junction, Booth & Olson, Sioux City, $78,894. Ida-Sac—On U .S. 20 from lowa more than graduated ous school year. Already the problem has started ! 328.eastward, 8.7 miles of cement students at Buena Vista, Storm j to unfold in realistic terms. The! pavement widening, Booth & 01- Lake, said the effect of scholar- j depression babies of the '30's are j son, $124,762. ships and grants in any college or J completing their college education I Sac —On U.S. 20 from U.S. 71 university will be determined al- j and the war babies of the '40's most entirely by the criteria used I will soon reach college age in by scholarship committees in awarding them. "If scholastic ability becomes a first and irrevocable criterion, scholarships will again be what ever increasing numbers. Ohio has 5,400,000 acres of forest area, covering 21 per cent of the state's land. westward, 5.4 miles cement pavement widening, Booth & Olson, $60,650. Palo Alio—On U.S. 18 from Emmetsburg to Kossuth line, 13 miles cement pavement widening, Booth & Olson, $189,9§9. WARDS a MONTGOMERY WARD CARROLL, IOWA AMES W) — The resignation of Fred C. Schneider, design engineer, effective Sept. 15, was accepted Wednesday by the Highway Commission. The commission promoted C. B. Anderson, road engineer, to succeed Schneider. Also promoted was Donald E. McLean from assistant road to assistant design engineer. Schneider, a commission ploye nearly 39 years, has been design engineer the last 3Vs years. Anderson has been with the commission since 1927 and McLean since 1953. TEST PLOT READY Carroll County farmers who are interested in sorghum lor grain or silage are invited to see the extension service test plot which is now headed out on the John and Robert cm ' | Halbur" farm two miles north and Fort Ticonderoga, New York, which still stands, was captured in the name of the Great Jehovah and the Continental Congress. one miles east of Willey, W. H. Brown, county extension director, announced Thursday. Nineteen varieties of grain and silage types of sorghum may be seen in different stages of maturity. The roc, huge bird of Arabian mythology, was supposed to have lived near Madagascar. Save at Waters FRIDAY - SATURDAY BARGAINS Plaid Sheet Blanket s .,. $1.19 Fine brushed thick nap. Full.size. Jacquard Bedspreads $.u $6.66 Full size. Regular $8.95 Net Dish Cloths 10 F or 79c Ladies Anklets Si« 7-8 Pair* $1.00 CLOSE-OUT SUMMER YARD GOODS Drip-dry fabrics, alfalfa cotton and cupioni, many others. Yards $1.00 Triple Roll Anklets 3 Size 9 to 11 P.lr, $1.00 Pillow Cases 4 2x 36 3 For $1.00 Children's Slips T nm,4ton $1.00 Children's Play Shorts Sizes 5, 6 and 6x p,i r 29c Children's Tee Shirts 6 Months to 8 Years $100 Infant** Receiving Blankets 4 For $1.00 Children's Boxer Jeans Size 6 Months to 8 Years Sale WOO 5th Street Dept. Store Store Closing SAVE FROM 15 TO 50% AND MORE ON REMAINING STOCKS AT THE WARD RETAIL AND FARM STORES The Montgomery Ward Store in Carroll, lowa, Will Be Closed as of SATURDAY, AUGUST 31st On Tuesday, September 3rd, Wards will open a Temporary Catalogue store in the front portion of the building now occupied by the retail store. In keeping with the company's development and expansion program, Wards will open a new modern catalogue store in Carroll to serve Wards many friends and customers in the Carrolt area, • Wards new Catalog store will offer a complete selection of more than 100,000 items in their seasonal catalogs. The new Catalog Store will feature displays of merchandise, seasonal sale events, modern and convenient ordering facilities, full credit services and handle repairs and service on ill Wards merchandise. Wards many credit customers may continue to enjoy the same service ™d credit convenience provided in the past, at Wards New Catalog store. THE WUEBKERS GO BACK TO SCHOOL IN Buster Brown Shoes Pictured below are Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Wuebker of Route No. 2, Carroll, and their very happy, healthy, well shod family. * With Kelly's Range of Sizes it Waa Easy to Fit Thase Ten Happy Youngsters In Thirteen Pairs of Busters AND Each One Chose a Different Style * The children, left to right,. arVi Marvin, Monica, Larry, Diana, Merit, Lortn, Wayna, RoiaAnn, Glen. Oh, yet, and Leon being hald by Marvin. * More Children Will Go Back to School in Buster Brown Shoes than in Any Other Brand * Shoe Shopping at Kelly's has been a family affair for more than sixty years for many families in the Carroll Area. And the list of families seems to increase each year. The word is certainly getting around that at . ... .... .

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