Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 11, 1957 · Page 6
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September 11, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 11, 1957
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Page 6
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Ten Laymen to Participate In Institute Segregation Dissolves Slowly in Spotty Pattern Toward Deep South ATLANTA MV-Like sugar lumps in a spatter of rain, public school segregation in the three years i since it was held Invali'd by the i U. S. Supreme Court has been dis-, i solving slowly in a spotty pattern i practice is under strong legal at Una, Mississippi and Virginia- are all public classroom color barriers still intact today. And in several of them, the tack. 6 Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1957 souri, West Virginia and the District of Columbia. The Southern School News reports in its latest edition that while 738 school districts have begun or accomplished desegrega- Tcn laymen, who will sit in on ! toward the heart states of the deep discussion groups at the Carroll j South. County Teachers Institute to be | T . „ . s „j,„„ t •„ ,u ! Following a trend established held at Carroll Public Schools.! Hn ^ e " ^,* 0 ^^ f a f ° n i? e i when school doors first opened Monday, were announced today by | ^^^^^^^1^ «» Supreme Court dedsion" County Supt. B. G. Halverson. j "° ., ! , nc !i. ma J g0 integration has proceeded inward Ui«« ,«A .U even m °re slowly, the deeper i f ron ? the horrt .- H tfaf „ eu mwar <i tion since 1954, there remain 2,300 The 10 are Mrs. Dale Carpenter,. south it penetrates. °™ tne ° or ? er states " ! "bi-racial districts still tightly sec- Wesley Thomas, and Tom Rogers r. nf „, f . „ 17 . ... . '. vv T en schools opened last week; regated." Southern School News of Coon Rapids; Mrs. Fred Rudi! t »S"rt °LSf,i!."SL" , wh l ch m ???-! for thl , rd time since th « high 1 is the publication of the Southern Jr. and Mrs. Bill Ferguson of; S r J P i. atevsc ll ools for w ^ te ! co »^ ruling, white and Negro j Education Reporting Service a Glidden: Mrs. Sarah Dappen and'gj?^ *J ^f?? ^"J?! ? upUs . sa , 1 in the sa ™ classrooms ! fact finding ageSy £55' to Mrs. Fredda Hun* of Manning; i l^Jl' 3*?'A n the , seven I \ n , at least some schools in compile information on develon Mr*. Robert F. Barels. Dr. John i of ^f 10 ™ 1 racial sep-; Arkansas. Delaware. Kentucky, " ° n dmel0p E. Martin and Rev. Ivan C. Bys ~ ^ ma > / ^^ ^ ^ryhnd, North Carolina, Ten- 0 { Carroll. .Georgia. Louisiana, South Caro- nessee, Oklahoma. Texas, Mis- Representing the viewpoint of parents and taxpayers, one layman will be assigned to each of 10 discussion groups planned for morning and afternoon sessions of the institute. Twenty faculty mem' ments arising from the Supreme Court decree. Most of those 2,300 districts are, of course, in the deep South states, but segregation areas also remain in virtually all of the border states, contributing to the spottiness of the overall picture. Each of the three new school terms since the Supreme Court said that separation of children in public schools on the basis of race alone is unconstitutional, has brought a flareup of disturbances. One of the questions arising out of the developments of the past three years is why violence flares up over integration in some instances, while desegregation goes along so peacefully in others. ' Harold Fleming of the Southern Regional Council, an organization devoted to contributing to better relations between the races, con­ cedes there is» no easy answer, es, playgrounds and the like. He believes, however, that there °» the other side, says Flem- are some contributing factors |?.J?!?5 e ?_ wh ?? ..^ cit . i2W .! which can be singled out for part of the credit for either peace or violence. The low ratio of Negro population and the cost of maintaining separate schools undoubtedly were factors in integration steps of some smaller systems, says Fleming. Community climate and proper preparation he credits with aiding smooth integration in other areas. Under community climate, Fleming lists such things as a history of peaceful race relations, pre-, vious integration of minesterial or physicians groups, libraries, bus-} own scHools." and leaders are not ready for it and where, there are strong or outspoken pro-segregation groups, school integration is more likely to encounter difficulty. In San Antonio,^ largest Texas city to integrate, dfily 471 of 4,400 Negro students attended formerly all-white schools, Supt. Thomas B. Porterwood commented, "We haven't forced anybody to go anywhere and. I think in the final analysis the enrollment figures show how the Negroes feel. They want, the right Ur go to mixed schools, but when it comes right down to tt, they want to go to their Pontiff- (Continued from Page 1) urged that they be used to serve truth and good, and exhorted public authorities not to support morally decadent productions. Legion Starts The Doily Record "nevertheless the gifts of God, our hers have been assigned as group j Creator." leaders. ! The 6,000-word encyclical is the, . . , Dr. Glenn R. Hawks, professor j first to deal with radio and tele- j Member Campaign of psychology and child develop-! vision. j m -« n l a \£ W ? StJ ? C0 S; «f m thJ The ^cyclical emphasized that • A membership quota of 420 was will be the keynote speaker of the ^ church especially insiders, set as the goal for Maurice Dunn institute and also will serwj* one thege inventions her concer n be- j Pos t No. 7, American Legion, here of the consultants for discussion cause of her duty of announcing! a t the regular meeting Tuesday groups. Other consuljant.s will be th message o{ Nation to all i night. Dr: Ray Bryan, head of the voca- \ men 6 . 1 * tional education department, Iowa j The p said that tn5 cnurc h ' Don Drees, membership officer,, i had welcomed these arts ''not only \ was instructed to appoint five team with great joy. but also with a j "P**"! 8 to supervise the driw. j motherly care and watchfulness.' Cui T ent membership roll lists 307 Advantages, Dangers j paid-up members. From these "wonderful ad- 1 Sherman Page, past commander, l vances" of motion pictures, radio j was appointed educational chair]and television, he said, can come j man. Committee members assist•'great advantages," but "so, too,! ing him are Fr. Thomas Donahoe, i can very great dangers." j of Kuemper High, and Merle Reis- The pontiff said that these new j ner, Carroll Public Schools, possessions and i n s t r u m e nts "•which are within almost everyone's grasp," introduce "a most powerful influence into men's minds, both because they can flood them with light. . .and because they can make them subject to uncontrolled passions." Nov. Jan. State College: Bernice Helff. asso ciate professor of teaching at Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls: John Montgomery, Polk County supervisor of elementary education; and Herbert R Hatch, principal of Meeker Elementary School. Ames. All Carroll County public school teachers are required to attend the institute and members of parochial school faculties are invited to participate. NEW IDEA ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Martin J. Schumacher', Carroll., Mrs. Glenn Leightner, Jefferson, j ser& Mrs. John F. Kurth, Glidden. j Oct. Diane C. Tunning, Coon Rapids.; ' . Charles J. Kennebeck, Carroll. Mrs. Erwin J. Hinners, Arcadia. Dismissals- Mrs. A. H. Rieman, Carroll. Mrs. Wilbur Bruening, Arcadia. Births— Dr. and Mrs. Orville M. O'Connor, Carroll, a daughter, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy H. Mundt, Manning, a son, Wednesday. 234 H 333 238H 236H 12.52 12.70 13.20 12.45 12.60 1313 233% 234 237*4 237'4 12.50 12.67 13.15 Mlirrtiy- ^ontinued from Page ,1) 236 H 236% 240»i The idea of naturalization is a modern development. Until 1870, a man remained a citizen of his native land no matter where he lived. (Timet Herald Kew* Sen1«e> CARNARVON - Mr. and Mrs. Gene Boeckman, a daughter, Saturday, at McCrary-Rost Hospi- Arrangements were made formal, Lake City. She is the second members of the local post to attend; cn iid in the family, the forthcoming county meeting in Arcadia on Sept. 18. J3ob Genzler, department commander, will be present at the county meeting. Chicago Livestock Always say exactly what you In a detailed study of motion mean, if you don't care particu- pictures, radio and television, he early about keeping your friends. PUBLIC AUCTION! House on Large Lot South 258 feel* x 300 ft. x 154 ft. more or less of Lot 25, Lonesboro, Iowa. Saturday, Sept. 14 10:00 a. m. Known as the Old Henry Title Estate To Be Sold by CARROLL COUNTY TERMS: 20% down and balance when eounry furnishes deed and merchantable abstract of title. NOTE: The county' reserves the right to refuse any bid. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats . $2.12 _ 1.12 - .59 CHICAGO The hog market was lower Wednesday with butchers 25 to 50 cents down and sows off mainly 25 to as much as SO cents in some instances. Most No. 2 and 3 butchers scaling 200 to 225 pounds sold from $19.75 to $20.25. No. 1 to 3 sows from 300 to 400 pounds brought $18.75 to $19.75. Fed steers and heifers were off as much as 50 cents and cows and bulls declined 25 cents. The bulk of prime steers sold from $26.75 to $27.75. County School Buses Inspected hind a program such as I outlined." Murray said many home owners with relatively low incomes and ^2!^ high mortgage payments are dis- 13^30 tressed by the rising property tax burden. The state can assist, Murray said, by well-planned financial aid to local schools. Additional state aid is needed for efficient school operation, he said. •Can Balance Budget* Murray said concerning balancing the budget that annual state income now is running eight million dollars behind expenditures and no provision has been made for capital improvement appropriations. Murray said the budget can be balanced by return of the personal and corporation income tax rates to their 1956 levels and adding the one per cent sales tax for schools. "1 believe a majority of the people of Iowa will support a 3 per Lyle Wiltons New Elder of LPS Church GLIDDEN — The Glidden Mission of the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints elected Elder Lyle Winans of Glidden to the office of presiding elder at a business meeting Sunday, September 8. Mr. Winans was first ordained to the office of teacher at the church in Denison in 1941. During World War II he served in the Beach Master Group of the Navy which, saw duty in the Pacific. He was ordained in 1946 to the office of elder. Mr. Winans has been active for many years in holding classwork in the Glidden, .Carroll and Jefferson areas. Mr. and Mrs. Winans first came to Glidden in 1935. Their two daughters were born and raised in this community. He is employed by the Darland Construction Company of Atlantic. In- a short speech on the occasion of his election, Elder Winans said he believed "humility and the basic requirements School buses belonging to Carroll, Glidden and Carrollton schools were checked at Glidden Wednesday morning and Coon Ra -i pids buses were to be inspected at^ ove are . _ . . .... „ a _ a „ ifv " ^. o J ™, A J for serving God in this capacity Coon Rapids, Wednesday after- lj ^ would .. strive ever to noon, according to County Supt. | serve humbly the people and our (USDA) — Salable hogs 7,500; slow, uneven; 25 to 50 lower on[ centrales "tax'when Ihey "see the butchers; sows uneven, weak to| whole f inanc i a i situation, and re- mostly 25 lower; No. 1-3 mostly alize tnat the added ! per cent 2-3 200-225 lb butchers 19.75-20.25; makes possible a substantial re- larger lots No. 1-3 300-400 lb sows pi acemen t of local school taxes," 18.75-19.75. |£ e said Chicago Grain These Market* are furnished by the Humphrey Grata Company Prev. Low Close Close WHEAT Sept. Dec. March High 217 ^ 223H 226 H 221H May CORN Sept. Dec. March May OATS Sept. Dec. March May SOY BEANS 216 Vi 222 22514 220% 125% 122 V4 123% 122 >4 128% 131 i.i 65 H 69 >i 127*£ 130% 65H 68 U 70 \ 70»i Sept. 237 235 * 216 V,. 222 222 \i 225 V* 220% 220 H 125 1251-i 122 123 127% 130 \ 65Vi 68% 71 71 236% 236% 218 223 % 226'4 227 22214 124% 124 % 125 U 125% 129 \ 133 133^4 65 "» 69% 71 »4 71 >4 239i; 239 % Salable cattle 18,000; calves 300; prime fed steers moderately active, steady to 50 lower; other grades weak to fully 50 lower; heifers mostly 25 to 50 lower; cows steady to 25 lower; bulls strong to 25 higher; vealers steady; stockers and feeders steady to weak; bulk prime steers 26.7527.75; most good to high choice heifers 20.50-23.50; utility and commercial cows 12.25-15.50; utility and commercial bulls 15.75-18.00; vealers 26.00 down; load.of good and choice 683 lb stocker steers 23.25. Salable sheep 1,500; spring lamb and slaughter ewes steady; good and choice spring lambs 22.0025.00. B. G. Halverson. Manning and Dedham buses were checked at Manning Tuesday. The annual school bus inspection is sponsored by county schools, the Division of Transportation of the State Department of Public Instruction and the State Highway Safety Patrol. Altar Society Holds First Meeting of Fall 1 The Altar Society of St. Francis Church, Maple River, held their first meeting of the fall season September 3 in the parish hall with 33 members present. A short business meeting was conducted by Lord, Jesus Christ." Past presiding elder, Mitchell Juergens, has recently received appointment as area missionary and asked to be relieved of the pastoral responsibility. In a statement Sunday he thanked the people of the mission for their support. Murray was research director j i^ST^S^^^' for the Iowa Tax Study Commit- ^I'u^ ^^£KV a f tee which made about 50 recom-! d LJl nrize was ^war?p'rf t« Mr^ mendations to the 1957 Legislature j ?°, r £?L an H ?nl!?. 1 .1 ,7' ^ = v,,if nt ! led "eiling and a plate prize to after about a year and.a half of studies. Only a few of the proposals were accepted. Cemetery Assn. Resumes Meetings Margaret Bromert. Lunch was served by Mrs. Herman Fehring and Mrs. Norbert Snyder. POSTAL EXAMINATION A smart retort is what you always think of after it is too late to say it. Multi-Million Dollar Co. Will Employ Three Men for Iowa $700.00 per month If you meet our - requirements. Company benefit* are numerous and will be explained by Interviewer. If you are in the 20-50 year age group, neat appearing, energetic, ambitious, have late model car and can furnish good references. For Interview - See John Diliard From 11 to 2 p. m. — Thursday and Friday At No. 8, Poplar Motel, Carroll Opportunities to apply for em- jployment in the Carroll Post Of. — — T . . .. „ fice were announced in a bulletin ARCADIA - The Arcadia Cem-; issued tnis week Examinations etery Association held its regular: are f or substitute clerk - carriers meeting Monday afternoon at the 1 posit i onS) which nave a starting 1 Arcadia Fire Hall after a recess, pay rate of ^ 82 an hour App „. of two months. j cants must pass a wr j tt e n test Mrs. Ed Hennings presided over, an d reside in the delivery area or the business session and Mrs.: be a bona fide patron of the Car- Fred Brockman opened the meet- 1 roll post office. Age limits are giving with a short prayer. en in the examination announce- It was decided to plant tulips in'ments; however, there is no age the round bed at the cemetery for | limit for persons entitled to veter- early blooming flowers. It also j an preference. Interested persons Dr. Barels' Parents Celebrate 50th Year The golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Barels of Storm Lake, parents of Dr. Robert F. Barels. which takes place today, was celebrated in advance with two events at Storm Lake Sunday. Dr. and Mrs. Barels and daughters. Becky and Penny attended a family dinner in observance of the anniversary at Hotel Bradford, Storm Lake, Sunday noon. In the afternoon a reception was given at St. Mark's Lutheran Church in Storm Lake by three sons of the honored couple — Dr. Robert F., Edward J. and Donald J. Barels — and their families. Attending from Carroll besides Dr. and Mrs. Barels and daughters were Dr. and Mrs. A. Reas Anneberg and Dr. and Mrs. Paul Anneberg and families. was decided for members to contribute one dollar at the December meeting instead of having a gift exchange. may obtain further information and blanks from the Carroll Post Office; or from the Director, Ninth U.S. Civil Service Region, Mrs. Hennings gave*a program! Federal Building 1114 Maron fall wreaths, bouquets and flower arrangements. • Mrs. Alfred Meyers of Carroll joined the organization as a new member. The serving committee consisted of Freida Grundmeier, Helen Grundmeier, Annie Jons and Loretta Boldt. Bingo was played after lunch. ket Street, St. Louis 1, Mo. MATT Furniture Company Come, Let Us Prove These Exciting Features SEE THIS AMAZING DEMONSTRATION OF Miracle Stainless Vinyl Floor Covering - Sand ran - Never Needs Scrubbing Friday and Saturday See People Walk on It Right on the Sidewalk in Front of Our Store! • SANDRAN deflei hot acids, even lye. grease, SANDRAN wipes clean like china dish. SANDRAN keeps waxed" look. that "jutt See hundreds of people walk by our store Friday and Saturday with wet shoes, muddy shoes, dry shoes . , . and watch it glisten fresh and clean with only the swish of a mop. Watch ua prove that Sandran won't scuff or stain, even with heavy traffic. See how Sandran lets you take a vacation from floor scrubbing. See brilliant new patterns and colors. , SANDRAN . Cover a Big •xl2 Room for Only $17.88 SANDRAN goes down Mat ever your old floor. SANDRAN outweeri printed enamel, light gauge linoleum. sq. yd. r* Guaranteed by < Good Housekeeping i'l RESUME SCHOOL 4-H GROUP ELECTS HALBUR — Officers were elected at the regular meeting of the Halbur Happy Lassies on Monday at the home of Melinda Heinen. Elected were: President. Janel Trecker; vice president. Marilyn Trecker; secretary - treasurer, Susan Testroet; reporter, Helen Testroet; historian, Diane Potthoff; and sergeant-at-arms, Marilyn Hinners. Roll call was answered by "A health habit I have improved this year." Fifteen members and nine "visitors were present. Other officers named were Karen Naberhaus. music H ^i U ci; Re . tU y mng t0 Vu m " ] chairman; and Nancy Bennier, U- per High School to resume their' 3 studies after the' summer vacation are the following: Carol Friedman, Lenore Buelt, Mary Ann Neppl, Phyllis Riesberg, Sharon Bluml, Robert Trecker, John Hinners, Kenneth Riesberg, seniors; Susan Testroet, Carol Tiefenthaler,, Kathleen Koenig, Virginia Riesberg, Delores Potthoff, Rose Mary Rotert, Raymond Eischeid, Eugene Muhlbauer, Wayne Eich, Ronnie Muhlbauer, Billy Heinrichs, Gerald Pottebaum, juniors; Joan Riesberg, Janet Trecker, Judy Koenig, Janet Bennier, Yvonne Potthoff, Judy Testroet, Vernon Brincks, John Koenig, Don Bluml, J.e r o m e i Mescher, Gary Potthoff, Robert j Behrens, sophomores; Diane 1 Potthoff, Janice Vogl, James Halbur, John Tiefenthaler, Larry Muhlbauer, Bob Eich and Daniel Potthoff, freshmen. brary chairman. It was announced that all the members of the club received blue ribbons on their record books. Four-H stories were read by Helen' Testroet, Shirley Naberhaus, Bernice Mescher and Diane Potthoff. Records and games played before lunch, which was served by Melinda Heinen, assisted by her mother, Mrs. Lester Heinen. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Art Hinners, leader. LIFE INSURANCE For Your Entire Family In One NEW Low-Co* "AII -lMlusive" Hon • Diffenot htm ftaytJH»| before,. • One low-coet plan for aH insurable members of the family — Mom, Dad and all the youngster*. • Children bom after policy ia issued get full coverage at no extra cost when tbey are 14 daya old. • Many , more wooderfwl money-aaving fea*«*e«, extra* and option*. A. A, "Ojo" Honninf 1356 Winter ^ Dl.l ai*,* SNOWDON'S Arnel Slip Trimmed With Nylon Laco tfV $2.98 Sim 32 to 44 in Regular and Tall Arart tricot it » new Unfwrta fabric knltttd oT 100% AWtaL* tt» at* fiber. It ti on* of the finest new Celtneie* e*ie-of-oare trUcet- ouautlea of tricot ubrlo you can ftad anywhere. TWi beautUuUy designed garment In tricot of fivei you all theae wonderful "eaae-of-ctre" characteristic*, Thanks to ARNEL this garment; * ^Washes esilly by machln* or e Requires little er no Ironing (no Ironing required when tumble dried)" e is exceptionally fast drying dries in as little as two hoi e is positively nen run. e Will never ihrlnk out of fit.',, holds Hi th*»*. e Is comfortable and pleasing next to th* skin ... comfortable tee, all year 'round — not cole) er elemmy. e Ant).,. whites are resistant te fraying er yellowing. hours)/ 5th $t Dtpt, Srort

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