Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 4, 1957 · Page 5
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September 4, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 4, 1957
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Page 5
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SI Stop False Ploy on Civil Rights By JAMES MARLOW Associated P.ress News Analyst WASHINGTON l/P> - The most significant thing about the Congress just ended was that Democrats and Republicans finally stopped • playing phony with Negroes and passed a civil rights bill, the first in B2 years. Until now, promises by the parties on civil rights were political bunk. What they did this year they could have done any time in those 82 years by teaming up to crush the opposition of Southern Democrat*. Did the Opposite Here's an example of how they did the opposite: In 1949, last time the Democrats made a stab at a civil rights bill, they could have kept the Senate in continuous session to try to smash the Southern filibuster which finally killed the bill. But they didn't. • And Republicans, playing foot­ sie with the Southerners, helped them put through a Senate rule change which made breaking a filibuster harder than it had ever been. Reasons for this year's action Included the political reality of the importance of the Northern Negro vote and, no doubt, psychological impacts which reflected changing times. ' Shift Toward GOP Democrats had had the Negro vote in their pocket since the days of Franklin D. Roosevelt. But Northern Negroes, wanting better treatment for themselves and Southern Negroes, began shifting towards the Republicans. Their vote in the 1958 congressional elections may be a major factor in deciding which party wins control of Congress. Both parties knew that. This year the Republicans pushed for civil rights, -promising an all-out fight. In the almost evenly divided Senate neither party by itself could put the bill over. If the Democrats balked, they'd be blamed for killing it. If they went along, they could claim credit for passing it. They went along. Adroitly they avoided a party split by helping the Southerners eliminate the toughest part of the bill and limiting it to voting rights. And the Southerners, astonishingly enough, didn't filibuster beyond the one-man effort of Sen. Thurmond (D-SO. Odds Too Much They said the odds against them were too much. But there were other factors at work. More and more Southern Negroes have been voting. A filibuster wouldn't prevent more from doing so. Further, Southerners had been able to argue—ever since the Supreme Court's 1896 decision permitting separate but equal facilities for the races—that segrega- EUROPEAN UNITY . . . Each member nation of |he European coal and steel community is is- " suing a postage, stamp based on the theme of "United Europe, Its contribution to peace as a source of prosperity." The Netherlands stamp Is pictured above, with its six-pointed star in the shape of a blade wheel symbolizing the activities of member countries. The word "Europa" Is spelled out at the points of the star. The emblem, upper right, symbolizes development of European Integration. Hon, which is discrimination, was constitutional. This argument was destroyed May 17, 1954. when the present Supreme Court ruled segregation in public schools was unconstitutional. The court has banned segregation in other areas of Southern life since then. Some Southerners .accepted the court's ruling; some agreed that integration, at least in schools, was inevitable; some defied the court. Thus the once-solid Southern resistance had been undermined. And public school segregation in the South has begun to crumble. These things had to have an effect on the Southerners in Congress. Congress as a whole was faced with the challenge of finally doing something on civil rights or, by default and in effect, watching the court legislate civil rights bit by bit through court decisions. And there were other pressures on Congress to act. Southern resistance to school integration had made the nation more conscious of segregation than ever before and at a time when this country was trying to win the colored peoples of the world away from communism. And this year many organizations — particularly the National Assn. *for the Advancement of Colored People—put the heat on both parties in Congress and on the Eisenhower administration. Stock Market Trends Today Hard to Guess By SAW( DAWSON NEW YORK Ml — Sudden wide swings in stock > prices of late makes today's sluggish market one of the hardest W guess in many months as you may discovered to your sorrow or surprise. Even the non-stock buying public is confuted and is trying to read portents into the stock index. Stock price drops usually alarm the public. Also the present sideward drift in business activity makes it nervous. For most of August the stock price trend was down. But a few brisk rallies upset some of the bearish thinking. Bears Show Views By pushing prices down the bears have been showing their view of the course of business for the rest of the year. Since late July tbeir thinking has been that the outlook is for lower net earnings for many corporations, which could threaten a dip in dividend j rates. '* Some think the profit drop will result from steadily rising oper- | ating costs. Others think sales I may drop, paring earnings, or that falling sales and rising costs | will coincide to a company's sor: row. j Defense cutbacks also have ! scared the market into brief tailspins. The bulls have had some brief moments of glory, however. When Russia announced it had an inter- i continental missile in operating ! shape, and when the London dis- | armament talks seemed headed j for failure, resultant expectations i of increased government spending ! here for defense led the bulls to ; bet that conditions in some de! fense industries would be reversed. Inflation Bullish Factor Some unreconstructed bulls believe that*inflation always will be with us. They hold that prices will go right on rising chronically. And inflation is a bullish factor in the stock market. The American character, is bullish by nature. Most Americans feel that business should always I be better, year after year, that I industry must always expand, that I incomes must always increase, : and the standard of living always j rise. i When things tend to drift, as i they have this summer, it worries [us. Actually the country generally ! e n j o y s exceptional prosperity. Since World War II the course of the economy has been upward al- I most steadily. Two slight dips — i in 1949 and in 1953-54 — fright- 1 ened some folk more than they should have. She's a Champ Grandma: 133 Graridchi l.dren CORNWALL, Ont. MV-Newly-born Nicole Constantineau is the 124th grandchild for Mrs. Alsime Bazinet;. She has nine great-grandchildren. At 62 years of age Mrs. Bazinet has seen 16 of her 17 children — one died — married and raising families. Sbe says she knows the names of all her descendants, but sometimes forgets their ages. Baby Nicole, for instance, is one of 16 children in the family of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Constantineau here. Mrs. Bazinet has lived in Cornwall since the death of her husband 10 years ago caused her to give up a farm. She's always ready to help her family in the cases of new arrivals or sickness. "1 help them when I can." she says, "but I never give advice. They must make their own lives." She cannot understand present-day families of only one or two children. "A big family is a good thing," she says. "When t,h e baby comes, the bread will come." The largest family gathering in recent years brought 70 grandchildren together, but Mrs. Bazinet doubts whether the entire family could meet at the same time without hiring a hall. Manning C of C To Elect Three Board Members Scouts 'Good Turn Day Scheduled for Sept. 21 Carroll Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts will cooperate again this year in "Good Turn Day" for handicapped workers of the Goodwill Industries, Saturday, September 21. Last year Carroll and Denison Scouts held a "Good Turn Day" of their own but this year they will join with troops and packs of Mo- Secure Hollywood Announcer for Big Jefferson Air Show JEFFERSON — Bob Doan of Hollywood, Calif., has been secured to be the master of ceremonies at the big air show, honoring Art Davis, which will be held at the Municipal Airport here Sunday, Sept. 8. The air show is sponsored by the Airport Commission. He will fly direct from Hollywood and be here most of the week preceding the big event, which will be held, rain or shine. Arrangements have been made j for Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Sept. 4, 1957 noha, Crawford, Harrison, Shelby, and Audubon counties, all members of the Southwest Iowa Council. Used Clothing, Drapes The purpose is to collect used clothing and draperies which can be reconditioned by handicapped workers who depend on the Goodwill Industries at Sioux City for' employment. j Large paper bags will be dis- j tributed to homes in the city Sat -j urday, September 14, and picked up Saturday, September 21. It is hoped that each bag will be filled with discarded clothing. If one bag is not enough, Carroll residents are asked to contribute additional paper bags of their own. Distribution of bags will be in charge of Cub Scouts under the direction of Leo Fitzpatrick and pick-ups in charge of Boy Scouts directed by Lloyd Otto. Especially Needed Articles especially needed by the Goodwill Industries are clothing men, women and children, (Time* Herald N>w» flervirr) MANNING — The Manning Chamber of Commerce met Tuesday evening at the Legion Hall, j President Robert Hoffmann appointed a nominating committee to select six candidates of whom i TO WORKSHOP by the officials for unlimited park- i pieces of cloth regardless of falling facilities on the airport. A new|ric, shoes, curtains, drapes, linens ticket selling arrangement h a s| bedding or anything made of cloth been worked out whereby specta- j regardless of age. Citizens are re- tors can enter the parking lot: quested not to include newspapers without delay and leave quickly after the show is over. Some of the nation's greatest or magazines. They cannot be used in this drive. Last year, Carroll Scouts collect- AT OKINAWA . . . Pfc. Orville F. Neppl, recently assigned to duty In Japan has now been transferred lo Okinawa, according to word received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Neppl. His nddress is Pfc. Orville F. Neppl, RA 17484336. 3rd U.S. ASA Field Station, APO 331, San Francisco, Calif. stunt pilots and stunt men will be: ed 1.120 bag's of clothing and other"! BREA * S C0 , LLAR B0NE seen in action under the Civil j articles, a 76 ner rnnt rntn.n „„ I ,T,mf " "" 8,d Ncw " "' rv "«» articles, a 76 per cent return on Aeronautics new safety rules and. the number of bags distributed regulations, with a safety agent in | charge Ike, Mamie On Vacation At Newport WASHINGTON (» - President/ Eisenhower flies to New -JSif^iria* today for a seaside vacation of < gqlf and fishing as the 'Navy'*?' guest at Newport, R .I.- The President and Mrs. Elsen- hower will occupy a tree-shaded; 12-room. white stucco house which the new commander of the base, Rear Adm. Henry Cromellln, is yielding to the commander In chief. There has been no official word on how long they will stay. If the, weather is good, they may, remain until close to the scheduled mid- October visit to Washington <rf Britain's Queen Elizabeth. The President does plan to make some commuter flights from Newport for business conferences in Washington. As always on vacation, the President will mix work and recreation at Newport. A temporary 'of* \ fice has been set up at the naval base. Eisenhower still must act on almost 100 bills remaining from the big pile that Congress sent to his desk shortly before .adjourning last Friday. Those remaining include the civil rights measure, which administration officials have predicted he will sign. On the vacation side, the Elsen­ hower golf faces a real test at the heavily sand-trapped Newport Country Club. The course is lo- MANNING - Sue Schrum The 119 nonprofit Goodwill In- \ daughter of Mf. and Mrs. Elroy ca ted just 15 minutes by boat dustries throughout the nation em-! Schrum. received a broken collar j f rom the naval base There is ploy over 30.000 handicapped men i hone while playing in the grade' and women whose only income is ! school yard Saturday, on | derived from work they do processing clothing and other repair- The newest types of military equipment and scores of aircraft including' military, will be hand. Gates will open at 10:00. The big able articles. Articles contributed show will start at 2:30. j hy Carroll citizens will be sent to No parking will be permitted on the Sioux City plant, any road surrounding the airport, Irene Rcinbold of Spirit Lake, plenty of fine fishing in the area. as the roads will be patrolled by military police. three will be elected to fill vacancies on the board. Retiring members are Robert Hoffmann, Albert Dietz and Emmett Mullen. Ray Sander, Glen Jensen and Ray Pratt are the nominating committee. A movie program "Enterprise" was presented. There was some discussion about reopening t h e Mr. and Mrs. Dan Foley, and five sons left for their home at formerly of Carroll, visited Irene j Wabasha, Minn., Monday after McDonald and other friends over visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed Marz and the weekend. I family over the weekend. Mrs. J. H. Herweg. first vice-, president of the Licensed Practical Nurses Association of Iowa, left Monday for Des Moines to attend an executive board meeting and three-day workshop which will open Thursday at Hotel. Savery. The six-state regional workshop on practical nursing is sponsored by the National Associ Mr. and Mrs. Nell Parks and children, Steve, Susy and John, of Omaha visited Mrs. Parks' mother, Mrs. Harley Sebern of Glidden, over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Polking and children returned to Fort Dodge Sunday night after' spending the weekend with Mr. Polking's parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Polking. Crystal Theater and about chamber! ation for Practical Nurse Educa- I assessments for next year. , tion, the Licensed Practical Nurs- Lunch was served by Junior; es Association of Iowa and the Lake, Kenneth Dethlefs, Amos Iowa Hospital Association. Work- I Kusel and Harold Juels. j shop participants will come from Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Mis- K. C. TO INSTALL : souri, Nebraska and South Dako- i New fourth-degree officers of ta. | Knights of Columbus will be in- ; stalled at a meeting in K of C Hall Mr. and Mn. Jack Fleikei and at 8 p.m. Tuesday. The meeting children, Christy and Brad, moved will be preceded by a dinner at j Monday from an apartment at 335 7 p.m. The dinner and installation j West Bluff Street into the resi- service have been set for Tuesday i dence at 1309 Simon Avenue va- because of the Labor Day holiday j cated by the James Rasmussen on the regular meeting date Mon -i family when they moved to Marday. ' 1 shalltown. spurgeons top value dresses in overy style—princess, coat-dress, shirtwaist, tailored classic, casual, pleated and whirling flares . . . fabrics- wools, jerseys, flannels, gabardines, taffetas-, crepes, easy- care man-made blends .,. colors—new fall, winter hues, color drenched or muted tones, deftly fashioned into a variety of solids, prints and fetching plaids . . . sizes- juniors 9-15, misses 10-20, half sizes, 14V&-24'/6, large ,46-52. 3.98 - 5.98 - 8.91 Woven plaid, butto down collar, roll up sleeves, as Illustrated and stripes with, mitered collar! wash fast COTTONS 79 styled In 80-square cotton percales ... tested for appearance and wearing qualities . , .all with fine quality trim and expensive detailing. Cotton broadcloth, Short sleeve blouse, exclt* ing new neckline, novelty but- and side tie ... make this a real "smart" buyl new fall hats softly draped velvet in autumn's newest hues . . . perky feather hats, new tweed felts ... a fall collection of •very new color and style at J incomparable values . . . 1»« f 5»» 2 M handbags,., p'"** In toft plastic calf or glove suede — black, brown and colored. • • • our famoy* "dutches" In a beautiful assortment.,., j QQ ptw ten many other styles priced from .. . 1.00 to 2.98 Rayon Gabardine 2 98 , _ r and bow .... In black, navy, brown, green or blue; sizes 22 to 30. jewelry... «ecent your fall costume with touches of leopard, copper or foil colors of moonstone In metal ... featured in necklaces, bracelets, earrings and pins new popular sweater ' guards.., 1,00 small fry 2 values! all a low Colorful Plaid V* skirt 55% wool—45% rayon, box pleats all around, sizes 22 to 30. Other skirts In covert, suitings, solid color flannels and tweeds . . . sizes 22 to 30 and 32 to 38. 2.98 to 198 98 Kiddles boxer longies of corduroy in assorted colon, sizes 2 to cat. Sanforized poplin slim Jims illustrated, zipper leg, buckle In back, pearl snap pockets, sizes 2 to 6x. Cord overall, pinafore style with lace trim, sizes 2 to 4. Diaper sets with plastic lined pants, grlpper fasteners, real cutel spurgeons A t « A Y S f I R SI o U A I I I y t SMART GIRL, SHE COUNTS ON CARE-FREE ORLONS She has to! She's got herself and her family to clothe. She wants sweaters that keep 'em warm, wear for years ... sweaters that wash, hanger dry, have no fear of moths. Shop Venneys Easy-Care Qrlons TAKE PENNETS FAMOUS FASHION ORLONS they're high bulk knit for wash without Shrink fltl SHORT SLEEVE SLIPOVER Sizes 32 to 42 CARDIGAN LONG SLEEVE SLIPOVER sites 32 to 42 Penney's sculptures full fashioned fit in Orlons . . . slim figure flattery that tapers gently to your waist. Suds, hang dry, they won't shrink, stretch or lose then- colors. TAKE PENNEY'S MEN'S AND BOYS' ORLONS "*< they're fine gauge Interlock * knit for more rugged wear Sizes: Small, •> Medium, Large, Extra Large BOYS' JR. BOYS'. Sizes 4 ,98 MEN'S 3 98 -. 2 '8 4 to 8 Sizes 10 to 18 Penney's Orion slipovers are cashmere-soft . . . iron-strong . . . brilliantly colored. Hand suds, dry without blocking . . . they won't shrink, stretqh or- fuzz . . . they'll be new 'n fluffy each time. TAKE PENNEY'S GIRLS' & INFANTS' ORLONS every inch "lab" tested for quality that won't wash outl SHORT SLEEVE SLIPOVER Sizes 7 to 14 CARDIGAN Sixes 7 to 14 2 «8 3.98 1.98 JR. GIRLS' SLIPOVER Sizes 3 to 6x JR. GIRLS' CARDIGAN Sizes 3 to ex Cardigans and slipovers, turbo* hi'bulk knit of Orion. Thy suds' color fresh, fluffy new, INFANTS' ORLON SWEATERS Twinkle, trim orlons, turfio fcfc " bulk knit for wash without ah ' ' fit. SHOP PENNEY'S! You Can't Afford! Not to! '«8

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