Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 3, 1957 · Page 8
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September 3, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 3, 1957
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Page 8
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re to Protect FBI Files Signed IffASHINGTOff (ff - President Eisenhower signed into law Tuesday a bill aimed at protecting FBI files from unrestricted searches by defense lawyers. Congress passed the bill as one of the last acts of the session. The Justice Department and FBI Chief Hoover had asked for it because of the Supreme Court's Jencks case decision last June. Atty. Gen. Brownell said the decision created a grave emergency in law enforcement. Hoover said his men couldn't go on with their work if their confidential files were opened to fishing expeditions by defense attorneys. Telemovie Experiment Is Started in Oklahoma Burton Toyne Visits Parents (TlmM Herald News Serrlee) LANESBORO — Burton Toyne spent a few days in the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Toyne. He has been teaching the past few years at Oto. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jenkins and family drove to Audubap; Wednes day evening to take Mrs. Jenkins' aunt to her home after she spent the forepart of the- week in the Jenkins home. Mrs. Marie Harder of Rock Is land, HI., spent a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gar wood and in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Sherer at Lake City. BARTLESVILLE, Okla. (IB About 300 families here Tuesday began viewing Hollywood's latest films from local movie theaters via their own "home television sets. It was the beginning of a unique experiment that has the movie industry, picture producers and distributors, following closely. The telemovies—known as TM—also could prove the salvation of toU- TV advocates. TM is piped into the homes by coaxial cable and is outside the Federal Communication Commission's jurisdiction. The films are from four theaters here owned by Video Independent Theaters Inc., Oklahoma City. Video is banking on the success of the venture and has tentative plans to make similar installations in some of its 170 other theaters in the Southwest. It has received permits from several cities. Bartlesville's population is 28.000. Video president, Henry S. Griffing, said he hopes to have 2,000 subscribers to the service within a year. At the present charge-, of $9,50 per month per set, 1,500 customers would permit the company to break even, Griffing said. Bartlesville, 60 miles north of Tulsa, receives the three major TV networks and was selected for the test so it could be determined if the fresh movies could provide strong competition with TV. The films, one a day, will be 8 Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Sept. 3, 1957 continuous from noon until midnight and are received in black and white. Bill Cook of Greeley, Colorado, Visits in Lanesboro (Times Herald tinvm Service) LANESBORO — Bill Cook of Greeley, Colo., came Wednesday morning to visit his father, Scott Cook, and sister, Mrs. William Merritt. Mr. and Mrs. John Potts returned home from a three-week trip lo California, where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Chester Potts and family at Belleflower and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wickman at Westminster. Mr. and Mrs. Furdie Potts of Ft. Dodge also visited there. All attended the Iowa picnic, Mrs. Martha Wickland spent the weekend at Audubon visiting her mother, Mrs. McCrystal, and her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.' Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Troxel and daughters returned home Sunday night from a trip in Minnesota. They spent some time at Lake Superior. Demos Write Governor On Extra Session * * By HARRISON WEBER (Iowa Dally Press Assii, Writer) DES MOINES -- Democrat legislators are busy "penning" their thoughts to Governor Herschel C. Loveless on the feasibility of a special session. Loveless met with House and Senate Democrats. at a D e s Moines hotel last Wednesday evening. The solons had journeyed to Des Moines to take part in State Day activities at the State Fair. The governor explained the state's tax dilemma to the Democrats and requested the lawmakers to write him personally giving their viewpoints on the advisability of calling a special session. Some Democrats attending the meeting said they were in favor of not having a special session, while others said they would suggest calling one next spring. Labor Money Talk' of labor money coming into Iowa is not a new thing. Back in 1954 the Republicans i claimed that Guy Gillette, candi- I date for U. S. Senate, received a j $b ,000 contribution from the House of Solidarity which • is associated with the United Auto Workers headquarters in Detroit, Mich. First Women's Rights Convention was held at Seneca Falls, New York, in 1848. WARDS" MONTGOMERY WARD CARROLL, IOWA Announce the Opening of a Temporary CATALOG STORE ON TUESDAY, SEPT. 3 at 515 North Main Street in Carroll, Iowa PHONE 3513 OR 9531 Catalog shopping saves you ttme, energy and money. In Wards General Catalog you .will see over 100,000 merchandise selections— things you need for your family, home and car. In our Fall Sale Book you will find hundreds of timely values, many at the lowest prices in years. We hope you wili continue to take advantage of Wards' traditionally low prices by shopping Wards Catalog through our Catalog Store. Your satisfaction is also guaranteed on all merchandise purchased from Wards Catalogs. It's easy to order from Wards Catalog, too. Simply make a list of the merchandise you 'want then either come in or Phone 3513 or 9531. We will be glad to answer any questions you might have and write your order for you. By purchasing regularly from Wards Catalogs, you will be assured of receiving each new Catalog as it is released. Two or more orders, which added together total $10.00 or more, placed during this season from any Wards Catalogs, will bring you a complimentary copy of our General Catalog and Sales Books. * All monthly payment accounts formerly carried at our closed Retail Store are being transferred to our Carroll Catalog Store. Future payments may be conveniently made at our new Catalog Store. The announcement of the permanent location of an all new and, modern Catalog Store, to be opened in Carroll in the near future, will be made soon. Repair Service on all Wards merchandise will also be available through our Catalog Store. All warranties and guarantees will be honored and adjusted as fairly and honestly as in the past. Complete records will be maintained at our Catalog Store to assure you of prompt * and efficient repair service on all Wards merchandise. We look forward to serving you through our Catalog Store, and cordially invite you to visit us soon. We wish to express our appreciation to our many customers and friends in the Carroll Area for the I many years of loyal and friendly business association and trust we may be of service to you in the future through our Catalog Store. MONTGOMERY WARD Washington Visit Dr. William G. Murray, 'who has been mentioned as a possible Republican candidate for governor, recently visited the Iowa Republican delegation in Washington, D. C. in an effort to pick up a few political pointers. The professor of agricultural economics at Iowa State College, who helped write the tax study committee report, said he had very interesting discussions with Senators Hickenlooper and Martin and the seven Republican representatives. Pinch on Fund* State departments are really feeling the pinch on funds. For many years the Department of Public Safety has had an exhibit in the Varied Industries Building at the State Fair. This year because of lack of funds the department decided not to' have such ait exhibit. Safety Commissioner Russell Brown said that in past years it has cost the department approxi- m a t e 1 y $1,000 out-of-the-pocket money plus many staff hours. Brown said the department had neither the money nor the staff for an exhibit this year. Both the departments of Public Instruction and Agriculture had displays in the exhibition hall. Legislative* Request Eight legislators, including seven Republicans, plan to ask Clayton Ringgenberg, director of the Legislative Research Bureau, to collect data on the composition and functions of other highway commissions or comparable governing bodies. Those asking for the information are Representatives: Ray C. Cunningham, Ames; Clarence Christophel, Waverly; J. C. Kaiser, Toledo; Don Kimball. Fayette; Eugene Hailing, Orient; Bernard Balch, Waterloo; and Sen. Albert Weiss, Denison, all Republicans, and Rep. Gail Rusk, Newton, a Democrat. Burma Continues Project Henry W. Burma, former member of the Board of Control, is very devoted to some of the programs which were launched while he served on that state body, , One of these is to encourage judges to visit the various institutions where they sentence prisoners. This past week Burma accompanied three district judges through the Boys Training School, Eldora; Honor Prison Farm, Clive; Girls Training School, Mitchellville, and the Juvenile Home, Toledo. The three district judges were B. A. Beardmore, Charles City; William P. Butler, Mason City; and C. H. Wild, Allison. Mrs. Fister Wins Art Show Awards Mrs. Bethane Fister, art instructor in Carroll Public Schools, has just returned from a three- week trip through Oklahoma and Texas during which she won first and second awards at an art show in Galveston, Tex. She was accompanied by Jon and Virginia Fister and John Thomas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Verle Thomas of Coon Rapids. Two weeks were spent In Galveston where the group " studied art under the direction of Ruth M, White, art instructor at Conners College, Warner, Okla, Favorite subjects included early landmarks and boats. . Mrs. Fister exhibited two watercolors in the advanced group of the Art Colony Exhibit at Moody Civic Center, Galveston, winning first prize ribbon for her painting entitled "Loading' Sulphur" and second prize for "House In the Sun." Virginia and Jon Fister - and John Thomas. each exhibited two pastel drawings and an oil painting. 1 : . Another educational feature of their trip was a conducted tour of the Nancy Jane Mine near Miami, Okla., at one time the world's largest producing lead and zinc mine. In Ft. Scott, Kan,, they visited the old officers' headquarters building? now a museum with many relies of frontier and Civil War days. SAFETY GLASS . . . Rear-view mirrors combined with traffic lights In the latest safety Innovation In Ghent, Belgium. Mounted at dangerous intersections, the mirrors are designed to give motorists and streetcar operators a large and easily seen view of traffic as they swing out to turn the corner. State to Try Renting Blinds— Tea/, Pintail Ducks Move into Iowa DES. MOINES un - Numerous blue-wing teal and pintail ducks— the advance guard of the heavy migration of larger fowl still to come—have made an' appearance in Iowa. The State Conservation Commission reports that heaviest concentrations of teal and pintails are now resting in the natural lakes of north central and north west Iowa. A few, however, have pushed on as far south as the lower reaches of the Des Moines River. The commission said the ducks are moving southward simply because they have an urge to leave their northern nesting grounds ahead of their larger "cousins and not because of lack of food or water." Meanwhile, the commission announced Monday it will try renting blinds to duck hunters on an experimental basis this fall. The experiment will be made by comparing hunting results at two of the state's smaller marsh areas. .The test sloughs, both man- f made, are the Colyn area and ! Brown's Slough, both south of Russell in Lucas County. On Brown's Slough, 18 three- THE SCHOOL FASHION %• STARS ARE AT DUFFY'S gS? Little Girl*' Cored Loafer in Brown or Red MORE KIDS ARE GOING BACK-TO-SCHOOL IN DUFFY'S SHOES DUFFY'S "Put tyowU *H • We fit Hwm for t «oatK . ' • We fit th*m for width '.*' • We fii'Wc «di > "V' J 1 v H >- 5 > , *„W» fir itwr >(>*J*p _J * •W* tit th«m for foot ocltort BOOTERY 9* %ufo '4. SttomA" man blinds will be built and set in place by the Commission. Hunters will draw for blind space on a first-come, first-serve basis an hour before shooting time each morning during the duck- aai goose hunting season. Lemons are picked before ripen* ing and then stored until rlpfi'_ QRD ^^ ' |l if foar heat goes{$ YOUR FUEL BILLS GOW gi&fie /i GAS HOME HEATERS; put the heatJS^JL j AND YOUR FUR BILLS GO Ordinary heaters pile the beat up on the ceiling rxnta aomecf ?t finally seeps down to the Bving leveL If yoa own an ordinary batter, you know how costly and uncomfortable that system is} Siegler does just the opposite... your floors in every room get heated first Heat is not wasted on the ceiling and oat the chimney. Don't dose off rooms mis winter and pay bjgh faalfalfe to boot... order your new Siegler now. MONEY BACK GUAR ANTE! 6IBGLEB GUARANTEES MORE AND HOTTER HEAT OVER YOUR ROOBS COM* in todatf let m prom * o hot COAST-TO-COAST STORE 512 N. Adarm St. — Carroll, Iowa Put your trust in CONCRETE for Iowa's Interstate Highways Concrete saves lives,' property, time and money You can rely on concrete. When you want to stop, you stop— even in the rain. Concrete is bright at night. You can see where you are going. The Federal Government is paying 90% of the initial cost of Interstate Highways to insure construction of the finest pavements, that modern engineering can design... pavements that will be adequate for the anticipated traffic of the last quarter of this century.. Since each state must pay all future costs of maintenance from local funds, it is absolutely essential that the pavement of longest life and lowest maintenance be ohpsen. That pavement it CONCRETE which lasts twioe as long and costs far less lot upkeep. Put your trutt in corwrw*. Ample cement Is available for all highway needs Hawks rnupttp ifl TM^MJ ^^j^l l «d ffifej v ^^id CEMENT COMPANY HUB BE L L B U I 1 U> ING DES MOINES 9.IOWA

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