Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 16, 1957 · Page 10
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, September 16, 1957
Page 10
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Mrs,Wells \Nixon: Wont Make Deal With Knowland Queen of KC Annual Picnic Mrs. Bernard Wells was awarded a prize as "Queen of the Day" at the annual picnic of Charles Carroll Council No. 780, Knights of Columbus, attended by about 200 knights and members of their families, Sunday, in the shel- terhouse at Graham Park. Mrs. Wells was picked for the honor by a vote of members of the council. Prizes also were awarded to winners of races and stunts. A potluck dinner was served at noon with ham, ice cream, pop and coffee furnished by the council. Arrangements were in charge of V e r n i s Juergens, grand knight, and Bill Hoffman. George Neuerburg, Leonard Bromert and Max Hermsen assisted with the games and stunt. Winners were: 1 Footrace, boyu 10 and under — Robert Mulert, first; James Schrad, second. Footrace, boys over 10 — Jerry Huelshorst, first; Jimmy Reicks, second. Footrace, girls 10 and under —Phyllis Bromert, first; Linda Juergens, second. Footrace, girl* oyer 10 —- Judy Juergens, first; Betty Lou Schwabe, second. Sack race, boys 10 and under — Robert Mulert, first; James Schrad, second. Sack race, boys over 10 — William Mulert, first; Richard Loneman, second. Sack race, girl* 10 and under — Shirley Liewer, first; Phyllis Bromert, second. Sack race, girls over 10 — Judy Juergens, first; Ruth Bromert, second. Three-legged race for boys — Jerry Huelshorst and Jimmy Reicks, first; William Mulert and Richard Loneman, second. Three • legged race for girls — Ruth Ann Venner and Betty Lou Schwabe, first; Judy Juergens and Janet Schrad, second. Slipper kick for women — Mrs. Frank Liewer, first; Mrs. Gerald Maneman, second. Three-legged race for men — Bill Hoffman and Vernis Juergens, first; Victor Hornick and George Neuerberg, second. WASHINGTON m — Vice President Nixon has told associates he will make no deal with Sen. Knowland (R-Calif) bearing on the 1960 GOP presidential nomination. Nixon was represented as standing aloof at this time from any involvement in what is an obvious challenge by Knowland to the re- nomination of Republican Gov. Goodwin J. Knight of California. Knowland, now campaigning in California, has announced he will not seek re-election to the Senate. His term expires in January 1959. The senator is expected to say publicly soon he s wants the party's 1958 nomination for governor. As a California resident, Nixon will face the eventual necessity of saying whether he is for Knight or for Knowland, a potential rival for the i960 presidential prize. Nix on evidently is ready to say he would vote for Knowland in such a contest? But the vice president has told friends this will not mean that he and Knowland have made any arrangement by which either might step out of the other's way in 1060. Nixon was recorded as being emphatic in the statement that he wants no such deal. Nixon's friends said the vice president never has discussed with Knowland any aspects of the 1958 California elections that might bear on the presidential contest or the 1960 possibilities themselves. Knight has been trying to pin Knowland down on the issue of whether the senator would serve out the full four-year term as governor if he were nominated and elected. He has accused Knowland of seeking the state nomination as a "pawn" in the presidential chess game. Thus far Knowland seems to have avoided committing himself to serve as governor until 1962. OAKLAND, Calif, m — Gov. Goodwin J. Knight said Monday "no man with a reputation for belligerence either in international affairs or domestic a safe man" for executive office in the federal government or in California. Knight's thrust clearly was aimed at Sen. William F. Knowland, expected to oppose Knight in the 1958 Republican governor primary. Knight told the state Federation of Labor convention that an "unhappy and untoward development of recent weeks poses a serious threat" to industrial peace in California. "I refer to the possible injection of an ill-considered and highly inflammatory anti-labor issue into the forthcoming campaign for governor of California," he said. Knight did not name anyone, saying "you do not need to be told the details of what has happened thus far, because you read the newspapers...." Knowland has said in a current tour of the state that he would sign a properly drafted "right-to- work" bill if he were governor. Knowland said workers should not be coerced into labor union membership. The labor question would be one of the major issues if he does oppose Knight, the senator said. Knowland plans to announce a decision on the governor race in about two weeks. Knight has repeatedly promised ^to veto any right-to-work legislation. Iowa Soldier Is Charged In Death of Infant LAWTON, Okla. OrV -Army Sgt. Richard Prather, 21, Chariton, Iowa, has been charged with murder following an autopsy which revealed his 4-month-old daughter was beaten to death. County Attorney Warren Crane, j Among other who filed the charge against Pra -ii which pickets Phone Strike- (Continued from Page 1) built, construction workers stayed away from their jobs. Picket lines were set up in Iowa —at least in the larger cities—in connection with the nationwide strike of the Western Electric and nesota, Nebraska and the Dakotas. In the same area there also are approximtely 23,000 operators and about 600 long lines workers. Picketing reported initially in Iowa was on only a token scale with most larger cities reporting from three to six pickets at Northwestern Bell installations. Sioux City reported that 250 commercial and plant employes ther Sunday, said the sergeant admitted beating the infant with his fists but gave no reason for the act. telephone installers divisions of the Communications Workers un- j declined to cross the Western Elec- ion. j trie picket lines. At Mason City, Iowa cities were reported at Bell's ideal manager, Stan Reyn on i olds, was himself operating the duty were Cedar Rapids. Marion, j local information board Iowa City, Sioux City and Mason Persons dialing for long dis City- : tance service were greeted initial Prior to the work stoppage anily by a recorded announcement Little Corrine Prather died in' official of CWA said the Western i which said Northwestern Bell was Electric union planned to picket | handling only urgent long distance telephone offices in all Iowa cities; calls where central telephone equip- Fort Sill Hospital Saturday night. Crane said the autopsy, requested by Mrs. Prather, showed the child died from six broken ribs and a ruptured liver. Police said the sergeant's wife told them she noticed the baby was having difficulty breathing when the sergeant picked up Mrs. Prather at her job Saturday afternoon. Prather, son of Mrs. Eva Atkinson of Chariton, is a member of Headquarters Battery, 2nd Field Artillery battalion at Fort Sill. Prather's wife is the former Elaine Metz Dyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hadley Metz of Chariton. Entertain Visitors From Mason City <TimM Herald »«•• Service) LANESBORO — Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Fick of Mason City called in the home of Mrs. Phil Mantz and in the home of Mrs. Wilda Harms. The Ficks are cousins of Mrs. Mantz. Mrs. Frank Jacobs spent Friday and Saturday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gust Beeler at Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Collicot and daughter, Eletha, of Lohrville were callers Monday in the home pf Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hested, visiting with Mrs. Minnie Harshbarger. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sherer of lohrville spent the day in Lanesboro visiting with relatives and were supper guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Sherer Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wilson of Storm Lake were visitors Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Harshbarger and children, Mr. and Mrs. John Malen, Myrtle Beegle, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Malen and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kolbe and family and Florence Gray of Lake City, attended a picnic Sunday at Lennox, Iowa with Mr. and Mrs. Forest Whipp and other relatives. Janet Vincent started work Sept. 1 at the Commercial Savings Bank office here. Floy Lewis was hostess to the members of the O.D.O. Club Fr- day afternoon in her home. Following a short business meeting, Mrs. Truman McCIue was in charge of entertainment. All members were present and roll call was answered with "My Vacation Trip." The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Ray Garwood October 4. Two.guests, Mrs. Gust Beeler and Mrs. Frank Jacobs, were present. Plane Crash- (Continued from Page 1) bridges across the swamp and the adjoining Paskamansett River. Dr. Robert Siegel, 46, gave this description: "The swamp was soggy and mud and water oozed up to our knees when we first attempted to cross it. We broke branches to form a bridge and tried again. After several at- temps we made it. "Some people were outside the plane. They were moaning. We entered the plane first. We checked the dead. We got hypos to the survivors and bandaged the injured." Describes Wreckage George Nelson, building custodian at the airport, said on his return from the crash scene: "Both wings of the plane were ripped off, and it looked like the plane had nosed in at a 45-degree angle. The fuselage was torn open like an eggshell. The nose of the plane was about 50 feet from the fuselage." George H. Danforth, 55, New York, one of the passengers, said: "When I came to, believe it or not, I was 30 feet away from the plane. 1 was strapped in my seat, with my head down and my feet up, looking up. into a sea ot mud." Danforth suffered only a rib fracture. The plane a twin-engine DC3, was on a flight from Boston to H y a n n i s, Nantucket, Martha's Vineyard, New Bedford and New York. Hour Late Due in New Bedford at 7:42 p.m., it took off from Martha's Vineyard almost an hour late because of the murky weather. Weslie Lagoon, on duty at the New Bedford airport control tower, last heard from the plane at 8:46 p.m. He said the plane radioed the control tower that it was making a routine approach on instrument landing. Lagoon called back but got no response. ment was being installed for the Bell System and independent companies. Won't Cross Lines Mrs. Arle V. Snyder, Desj Moines, president of CWA local 7102 which is not on strike, said the 1,100 members of the local would not cross picket lines. Local 7102 is composed of telephone operators, office workers and plant employes. In general the situation had no effect on local dial service but only urgent long distance calls were being accepted. Supervisory personnel was handling long distance and commercial operations on a limited scale in most areas where picket lines were set up. A Northwestern Bell official said earlier that the company would use every effort to maintain service. 3.500 Workers There are approximately 3,500 Western Electric workers in District 7 which includes Iowa, Min Birthstone of November is the topaz. Manning PWO Names Officers Crimen Herald Menu Service) MANNING — The Presbyterian Women's Organization met at the church Friday, Sept. 6, with 37 present. Mrs. Glen Jensen led the devotions and prayer, with Mrs. Harold Schmidt as pianist. Mrs. Selmer Hodne gave a lesson- "Brotherhood and Race"; Mrs. Herb Stribe reported on Missionary Education. Davidson to Leave State Industry Post DES MOINES WV-The resignation of T. E. Davidson II as director of the Iowa Development Commission was announced Monday by Commission Chairman Clyde Hendrix of Clinton. Davidson has accepted a position as director of planning for the Viking Pump Co. pf Cedar Falls, a newly created post. He will assume his new duties on Nov. 1. He had been commission director since July, 1953. No successor for Davidson's $6, 900-a-year state job has been named. Hendrix 'said a commit tee, headed by L. P. Boudreaux of Cedar Rapids, a commission member, has been named to receive applications for the post. The Iowa Development Commission is responsible for promoting the states agricultural prominence, educational and recreational facilities, and aiding cities in attracting new business and industrial plants. During Davidson's tenure with the commission nearly 200 new industries have been established in Iowa, creating about 11,000 new job opportunities, Hendrix said. A native of Mason City, Davidson is a graduate of Drake University. Prior to his appointment In observance of Constitution Week, Sept. 17 to 23, "Priscilia Alden Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, asks all business places and homes to display the American flag. as commission director he was manager of the Sac City Chamber of Commerce. Where's timer?! HAWKLOCK, FAMOUS 1 SLEUTH, SEARCHES FOR ELMER WHO HAS DISAPPEARED/ SEE TUESDAY'S PAPER FOR LATEST DEVELOPMENTS! MENU MAGIC HOLLY SUGAR 89c DROMEDARY CAKE MIX White or Devils Pood Pkgs. 49c CHARMIN FACIAL TISSUES 400 Count Boxes $1 SHOULDER BONELESS LAMB CHOPS BEEF STEW " Lk 49c u. 53c Prices Effective Mon. • Tues. • Wed Sept. 16-17-18 ARE WAY STORE i rovoMicvi, to on DIN I Him i ION' 1905 Patient Back in Hospital History repeated itself at St. Anthony Hospital last week when Elmer H. Goodwin, 70, of Glidden was admitted as a patient. Mr. Goodwin was one of the first persons ever admitted to St. Anthony Hospital. He underwent an appendectomy on August 3, 1905, shortly after the hospital was opened. Dr. A. L. Wright performed the operation. Mr. Goodwin's current hospitalization is not for surgery. He was admitted as a medical patient Saturday. An Industrial Survey of City Is Published The Chamber of Commerce office announced Monday that th« recently conducted "Preliminary Industrial Survey" has been completed and is now available in printed form. The revised survey is the results of several weeks of review and correction of a survey prepared some 18 months ago. Facts and figures concerning Carroll have been compiled and are available to anyone interested in locating industrial plants in the city. First copies were sent to the Iowa Development Commission in Des Moines and there are copies on file with the local banks and utilities offices. Local interested parties may obtain copies from the Chamber of Commerce office. Distribution is limited to those parties having some connection with prospective industry that might locate in this city. It is not available on a general distribution basis. Lafayette was wore a wig. bald - headed; IN PERSON GODFREY with his Champion Palomino, "Goldie" AK-SAR-BEN WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP RODEO 20 THRU SEPT. 29 night* — | \ 2 Sunday Matinees Twilight Sun., Sept. 22 NO ADVANCE IN PRICES BOX SEATS $3.50 KSCKVCD SEATS $2.50, $1.80, $1.50 STANDING ROOM $1.20 WORLD'S LARGEST 4-H BEEF SHOW CHAMPIONSHIP COWBOY EVENTS bp? m (km tmthrt tm mmm's most nhrhil indoor rodeo! AK-SAR-BEN COLISEUM, OMAHA EXCITING NEWS FOR EVERY WOMAN WHO SEWS! Positively Beautiful Color Coordinated Tweed Suitings-Coatings- Ivy League Woolen's Start Right Now on Winter Wardrobe Sewing! (D" Rich and Lovely Wool and Cashmere Tweed Coatings A rich lustrous blend of 90 per cent wool and 10 per cent cashmere that combines the full body of wool with the softness of cashmere, and so colorfully highlighted with delightful slub decoration. Rich and lovely for sKlrts, Jackets, suits, children's coats. One yard makes a lovely skirt. Be fashion wise. Colors coordinate beautifully with our Acrllan jersey and our wool flannels. 58 Inches wide. $4.95 Yard Colorful Tweed and Flannel Suiting Perfect basics for your fall wardrobe. Beautifully color matched. A tweed jacket and a flannel skirt at an amazing low cost. 85 per cent wool and 10 per cent cashmere. Sponged and shrunk, ready for the needle. On» yard is plenty to make a skirt. 60 Inches wide. $3.95 Yard Fabrics Unsurpassed for Washability, Shape Retention - Fashion Timeliness STOCKERS & FEEDERS BUY AT OMAHA ... T h. WESTERN RUN brings to Omaha a broader selection oi stacker and feeder cattle and calves from the finest herds in the western range country . . . also top quality western breeding ewes and feeder lambs. FARM FLOCKS PAY OFF . . . buy your breeding ewes at Omaha. SHIP TO OMAHA . . » where you'll find enormous concentrated, competitive buying power. Competition among Omaha's 18 local packers and order buyers for packers in 196 other cities in 37 states assures you FULL MARKET VALUES. World's LARGEST Lives.aek Marktt and Meatpacking Ctnttr X. Hand Washable Amana Wool and Nylon 1 Yard Makes a Skirt, Hi Y»rds Mak.s • Jack.t IN COLORFUL PLAIDS AND SOLID COLORS • Soft luxury and beauty of virgin wool. • 15 per cent nylon blended in for washabllitv. • Deep rich fast colors. • Wonderfully crease resistant. . Zephyr light and soft. . 60 Inches wide. • Woven by Amana colony Tailors beautifully, easlW. • Choice of charcoal, grey mix•- • " ' ut brown. craftsmen. . ture; navy, blue heather and ctiestriuT $3.95 Yard "Worsted Look" Cotton Suitings Stay Fresh This wonderful fabric looks, feels and~^rapes Ilk* fine worsted suiting, yet It's really a machine washable cotton. Planned for fall designs com* In rich colors, are ideal for your suits, ensembles, dresses, separates. Eatj to sew- and cut, wrinkle resistant. 1 2/3 yards for skirt, 2 yards for jackal. 45 Inches wide. $1.98 Yard Corticelli's New Indra For Suits, Dresses Fashion's newest fabric weave by Cortlcelll— embodies a luxurious touch and sllk-llke texture. Slubs and shadings add to Its silk-ltte beauty. Wrinkle resistant, washable. 12/3 yards for skirt, 2 yards for Jacket. 45 Inches wide. $1.69 Yard Famous Brand Fine Wale Corduroy A Joy for school clothes. A firm fine wale corduroy that's beautifully washable, comes out fresh and color bright. Fine cotton plnwale retains Its velvety smoothness, sparkling color. Available In 16 lovely washfast colors: Lemon yellow, brown, beige, orchid, pastel green, turquoise, hunter green, turkey red, black, navy blue, charcoal gray, royal blue, powder blue, pearl gray, pink and white. 36 Inches wide. $1.19 Yard Corticelli's Acetate'and Cupioni for Sparkling New Fall Garments Here's a new textured type blend with a vibrant, iridescent quality and a sllk-llke lustre and drape that's easy to cut and sew, has permanent lustre. Shrinkage controlled, wrinkle resistant and yes, washable. 45 inches wide. $1.49 Yard Hand Washable Wool and Dacron Suitings When dacron and wool meet you have a blend that has everything you want in stylish, easy to sew flannel. Lustrous Ivy League stripes, decorated slubbed weaves, they're all here. 80 per cent wool, 20 per cent dacron. 80 Inches wide. $3.95 Yard Rippling Rythm Hand Washable Rayon Blend A luxurious new fabric for jumpers, skirts. En. livened with twinkling nubs of beautifully blended color, firm bodied, crease resistant hand washable, 45 Inches wide. $1.49 Yard Rayon Suitings FOR DRIttll, JUMPIRt • Guaranteed hand washable. • Wrinkle resistant. • Easy to iron with cool Iron. • Long wearing and oolorfast. • Perspiration resistant. • Permanently colorful and lovely. • Beautifully decorated slubbed weaves and flannels. • Rich new charcoal gray, charcoal green, charcoal brown, charcoal pink. 45 Inches wide. $1 98 Yard UNION STOCK YARDS eo. •f Omaha 5th Street Department Store '•1

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