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

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1957
Page:
Page 10
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Public School Safety Patrol Is Announced Members and lieutenants of the Safety B %rol at Carroll Public Schftl&tfe been announced by Merft M. Reisner, grade school prirfflpjdi, Captains will be chosen front m&hth to month on the basis ft r&t&tanding performance. Hours of patrol duty will be mornings Monday through Friday 8:10 to 8:30 and 11:15 to 11:50; afternoons 12:30 to 1 and 3:20 to 3.45. Posts will be Intersections at 10th and Adams, 11th and Adams and 10th and Main Streets. The patrol will stress alertness in crossing at all intersections where student patrols are not on duty. Each classroom teacher will remind her pupils during the year of the following five safety rules: (1) Cross only at corners; (2) Watch for long, safe gaps in the traffic; (3) Be on the lookout for cars turning the corner; (4) Walk, never run across the street; and (5) Look in every direction before j crossing. Patrol members and lieutenants for the first semester will be: Monday Morning, grade four, Mrs. Edward Reardon — Lee Anneberg, lieutenant; Karen Holley, Bill Eckard, Pat Everett, Marsha Merritt. Monday Afternoon, grade four, Mrs. Reardon — Eddie Plotz, lieutenant; Eddie Beeman, Carol McElhinney, Edward Rungee, Roberta Richardson. Substitutes: Rodney Johnson and Jerry Veerhusea. Tuesday Morning, grade four, Miss Susan Fetles — Colin Macke, lieutenant; Corey Minnich, Gary Sundermann, Barry Racobs, Arthur Fisher. Tuesday Afternoon, grade four, Miss Fettes — Connie Wheeldon, lieutenant; JoAnn' Thomas, Wanda Berschied, Dennis Brower, Janet Heuton. Substitutes: Jane Mobley, Martha Anneberg. Wednesday Morning, grade five, Mrs. Charles Kuhlman — Bruce Dunn, lieutenant; Mike Heidel, David Thorup, Jon Semmens, Jay Thomas. Wednesday Afternoon, grade five, Miss LaVonne Hurd—Jerry Wenck, lieutenant; Bobbie Snyder, Chan Paulsen, George Ford, Bobbie Miller. Substitutes: Gregory Page and! Dennis Rogosch City Needs More Growth, Industry to Attract Airline Service EISENHOWER'S SCORE SHEET . . . Action on legislation recommended by President Eisenhower to Cop-ess is portrayed above. This record will be the keystone of political controversy about the accomplishments—or lack of them—In Congress and in the administration. Most bills will be considered when the second session meets in January. 2 NFO Officials Quit; Bypassed, They Say workers union and handle receipt of the funds. CORNING iff) — The National Farmers' Organization has accepted the resignations of two officers who said they quit because they! "So far as the board of directors were bypassed when the NFO ac- j is concerned, there is no reflec- cepted financial aid from the; tion on the gentlemen who re- United Auto Workers Union. The two are Bill Barnes, 38, La ™ wo are ism earnes, *, ua-, we feU th ™™> n ^jy^ y «^\of mountain out of a molehill on NFO and Clifford Houck, 46, Corning, national treasurer. Accept Union Aid Oren Lee Staley of Rea. Mo., A» „ v ,„„j„„ „ iaM th. • President of the NFO, declined to Thursday" MorninE, ^ s *.j^^ Miss Cleo Kaiser - Douglas! tipns and also unanimously negotiation itaae " Hatch, lieutenant; Dennis Burkjcepted the financial assistance" • from the auto workers union. Ronnie Kackley, Jay M c Coy, Craig Racobs. Thursday Afternoon, grades four, five and six — Dorothy Beckman, lieutenant; David Knight, Bobbie Rice, Darrell Wright, Sandra Anderson. Friday Morning, grades four, five and six—Charles Miller, lieutenant; Roger Bjrs, Peggy Wooten, Lewis Pierson, Barbara Heath. Friday Afternoon, grades four, five and six — Myron Kroegcr, lieutenant; Doan Hoff, Don Kokenge, Douglas Dunn, Renae Burk. Kansas Cityons Spent Weedend with Relatives in Auburn (Time* Harmld News Serrto*) AUBURN — Mrs. Maxine Rice and son, Richard, of Kansas City, Mo., were weekend guests in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Orpheus Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Halstrom of Waverly were guests over the weekend in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Brinker and son, Mally. Mr. Halstrom will attend Wartburg College at Waverly and Mrs. Halstrom will teach 5th grade at the Irving school there. Mrs. Irl Chandler and daughter returned to their home at Omaha Friday after a week's visit in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Bauer and family. Miss Mildred McCoy returned Saturday evening from a ten-day visit in the home of her brother- in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wagg in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Sigman and family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Koppelman attended the Olerich family reunion and picnic Sunday in Graham park at Carroll. r A statement by the NFO board: DISPLAYED CRAFT after Monday's meeting said: "The National Farmers' Organization has accepted financial assistance from the United Auto Workers (AFL-CIO) for the. purpose of stepping up its program for achieving prosperity for agriculture, and is prepared to continue negotiations looking to closer co-operation with various friendly labor organizations during the coming months, legislative and otherwise." Barnes and Houck, who submitted their resignations Aug. 20, 1 issued this statement: i "It is our opinion that recent actions effected by certain offi-' cials of the National Farmers* Or-: ganization have been intended to' circumvent the duties entrusted to ' us as secretary and treasurer of I the NFO. "Since t h e s e responsibilities have been conferred upon us by the general membership of this organization, we feel that it would be in violation of this trust to con-. tinue in these capacities." i Barnes said the NFO by-laws authorize the treasurer to accept,, deposit and otherwise handle all ; money received by the organiza- i tion. | "We didn't resign for the reason that they accepted aid," Barnes 1 said. "We resigned because of the way it was handled." \ Plan to Continue Barnes and Houck, both farmers, said they plan to continue as members of the NFO. t The board appointed Marvin Smith of Waukee to replace Barnes and Duane Orton of Atlantic to succeed Houck. I Ed Glenn of Louisiana, Mo., a member of the board, said a com-, mittee of the board had been del- j ngated to negotiate with the auto, The outlook for airline feeder service for Carroll is not too promising for the immediate future, in the opinion of Paul J. Rodgers, director of public and interline relations for Ozark Airlines, Inc. A long, hard struggle looms before the city can qualify for this service, Mr. Rodgers told Carroll Rotarians and guests from nearby towns Monday night. He gave two principal reasons: Carroll lacks sufficient population and industry at the present time to adequately support such service. But, he indicated, if Carroll continues to grow, its industry expands and those interested in transportation progress work hard enough the goal can eventually be reached. He said local people must real-j ize that a modern airport is "the front door to your town." He suggested that t h e city "start modestly and work hard" toward the goal of airline service by first getting behind the municipal airport commission in its efforts to build up local facilities. He estimated that the cost of j maintaining a local air service office here would be $25,000 a year, j let alone the cost of operating one j plane at an average cost of $1.12 a mile. There has to be the demand and the patronage to support a feeder line on a profit- making basis. Wes Sharp of the Iowa Aeronautics Commission also spoke briefly, saying Carroll's airport is the best sod strip airport in the state. He said the operator (Shelby Hagberg) is doing a "wonderful job." The program was arranged by Larry P. Jung. Guests from neighboring towns were invited to hear what a feeder line service in Carroll would mean not only to Carroll, but also to the progress of their own communities. Guests included: Charles Knoblauch, manager of the Carroll Chamber of Commerce; Mayors and councilmen — John Eischeid and Andrew Rothmeyer, Lidderdale; Lawrence Ocken and Ervin Kuhl, Templeton; Pete Potthoff and Alono Neppel, Halbur; Henry Jordan and Shirl Douglas. Ralston; Lee Heisterkamp and M. F. Van Erdewyk, banker, Breda; Vincent Collison, livestock farmer, Arcadia; E. L. Kreger, veteran flier, and Karl Nolin, mill manager, Ralston; J. F. Maher, county engineer; Bill Evans, Car! roll, athletic director and plane j pilot; W. S. Bayley, Manning,! school superintendent; Dr. John j Hornberger. Manning: Council-1 , man Bob Hatch. Carroll, Mr. 1 In the eighteenth century, at Hagberg, Carroll field operator; "mop fairs," domestic and farm! Edward S. White. Carroll lawyer! laborers would display themselves; and James \V. Wilson, publisher carrying some emblem to show of The Daily Times-Herald, their craft and farmers would hire! Mr. Rodgers said Ozark Airlines them for the year. i now serves 48 points in the mid- West with 20 planes and 800 employees. Calling attention to the fact that Dec. 1? will mark the 54th anniversary of powered flight in the U.S., Mr, Rodgers,safd that in that relatively short , space of time, the air industry has advanced to the No. 1 employer rank in this country. He predicted that nuclear power will drive planes as early as the 1960's and that it will be possible to span the Atlantic by plane 10 Timet Hart Id, C arret I, lowt Tuesday, Sept. 10, 1957 in a matter of minutes with a handful of atomic fuel.' "In the not too distant, future," Mr. Rodgers said, "no spot will be more than six hours from Carroll." One pound of peanut butter contains more calories, protein, minerals and vitamins than a pound of beefsteak. Look Good the? new look of elegance , .Feel Better .'. MEN'S FALL in... r SUITS Stripes of all descriptions, tweeds, checks and plaids will lead the fall fashion parade in Carroll. Come see the many, many ways these patterns are smartly interpreted by our famous suit-makers'. . . in authentic Ivy League arid conventional styles. Make sure that when your suit speaks for you, it conveys a compliment. Andy Balk suits will. Sizes range, from 36 to 46 in regular, shorts and longs. 4950 7950 signed," Glenn said. "But I think the procedural matter.' We Are Participating in CARROLL CORN BUCK DAYS Get Corn Bucks Good for Auction October S Here With Each Purchase! Men's Weai OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY NIGHTS hi THE SCHOOL FASHION STARS ARE AT DUFFY'S •iris Black Pattnt Swtval Strap. Waar as Pump or •trap MORE KIDS ARE GOING BACK-TO-SCHOOL ^DUFFY'S SHOES UFFY'S BOOTERY "Put y*H%ull SH Stmt," Just Phone 3401 Any Time, for Appointment if We Are Not Open When You Want to See These Wonderful Frigidalres for '58 1958 FRIGIDAIRE ULTRA-CLEAN WASHER Dyes Clothes Automatically I Now ~ You oan dye rugs, drapes, curtains, clothes with the turn of a dial! Mere's the safest, easiest, quickest dyeing method As easy as automatic washing! No muss or fuss, m cooking or straining. Simply put oll-purpoia dye in the Agitator Bleach and Tint Cup. Dye it diluted, released ovromaticatfy. Fabrics come out glowing with fresh, new color. RATED No.l '^Cleanest Clothes •— Lint Removal— Driest Spin bf Amsrka't Uadbtg tnd*p»r«i«wt Tvitfng Orgcmaotioii * EXCLUSIVE 3-RINO AGITATOR gets ctofhes ep to 50% cleaner, removes more lint—by actual test! * BUILT-IN SUOSWATBR-SAVER-wve op to 3500 gallons of hot water a year! * WASHES ALL FABRICS-oflea wfocrion ' of w-stri and ante temperature. 1958 FRIGIDAIRE Fabric-Master Electric Dryer with "WRINKLES-AWAY" Now—Jost one control setting to erase • the wrinkles from Just-washed man-made fabrics. Ends tedhue ironing! Here's tne feoture yev've longed fori Doet away wt* the ironing of most man-made fabrics. Even freshens Ifke-new washabtes mussed by wearing or itorage. Eliminates the rime-log and mess of "wath-and-drip- Look at these bomts dryer foaturest/ * AUTOMATIC TnME 0©t«Tf*pC--H»y aeaomoftc drying from stort to finlih. * rULUMtNATKO Easy-View Control Panel. * TEMPERATURE •ELECTOR far boat • "normal" and "delicate" fabrics. * FREE-WAY AIR fUOW wrlh Teap, * 120/5M© vofc operates). CARROLL REFRIGERATION SERVICE Fr*t forking Witt on the Highway Ntxt to Charlay'i Flaw Dial 3401 Carroll, Iowa

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