Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 17, 1957 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 17, 1957
Page 8
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Start Raising \Dr. Hawks Speaker at Reception for Teachers Standards for Iowa Drivers DES MOINES i* Iowa motorists: Warning to 8 Tim»* Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Sapt. 17, 1957 real adventure is the art of com- "The most successful teacher," Teachers make a big impact on a community, Dr. Glenn Hawks Drivers licenses lo!d members of the Carroll pub- will become increasingly difficult lic scn ™l faculty at the Rotary, to get and will be checked more club ' s annual reception Monday j " ai . ac "' en frequently by law enforcement of- : night at Hotel Burke. munication ficers. Dr. Hawks, head or the depart State Safety Commissioner Rus-. ment of child development at Iowa he «»jrf n, a lno „u„„ . u sel Brown said Monday a special 'Stale College, Ames, said schools I municates with hlr n ,, n n ^t« fJ™" committee has begun work on are high on the list of require-! He, Un u nhr f,f i beSt • , riasing standards for drivers li- ment* of companies seeking to in tea cnin «th fl n Tn?'' 81 cense examinations. . establish new industries. I o"her field V The committee, appointed by! "Nothing makes a town seem so 1 _'. Brown, is tightening up the writ- dead as to remove a school or , * Investment ten test to make it as effective as j nave a poor one," he said, adding i "Parents entrust with you their possible for screening unsafe driv- that this is one of the most dis- 1 rnost emotion - bound and expen ers. : tressing problems in the current sive It also will revise and stiffen j campaign to reorganize the vision tests and behind-the -j districts wheel driver tests, Brown warned investment — their c h i 1- school! dren -" ne pointed out. "And chil- Editor Dies; Close to Late Sen. Norris LINCOLN 1*1-James E. Lawrence, for 35 years edltot of the Lincoln Star, died Monday night at the age of 68. Death came at a Lincoln hospital, which he entered last Tuesday. Lawrence had been associated with the Lincoln newspaper for 50 of its 55 years. He joined the staff as a reporter in 1906 while working his way through the University of Nebraska, became city editor in 1911, managing editor in 1914, and editor in 1922. Political, Civic Leader • . . . During that half century, he he-, — ! dr . en expensive when you con-; came a leader ,„ „ wi j e The welfare of a community, to i s, ° er , na ! eac . h P aurent will have of act i yitie8i political and civic. The requirements for getting a a certain extent, he pointed out i ^ally investeIJOJj A close associate and twice drivers license in the first place.: 'rests in the hands of the teach- \ f nd J™'"™ ,n each child brou 8 ht \ campaign manager for the late! or renewing an old one will "in- ers because they not only train; 10 aRe 18 ' Sen. George W. Norris and an! crease and increase." he said ; the citizens of tomorrow, but help ; The art of communication, he 1 active democrat over a longj The commissioner said 'safety! shape the thinking of those of to- continued, lies not only between period of years, he had beenj squads" will continue to make day." the teacher and child, but also be- j strongly considered for the U. S. j concentrated enforcement drives | And the solution to juvenile j teen the child and the teacher and ! Senate during the 1930's and again j at key traffic points to check driv-i problems, he commented, lies not the teacher and 'the parent, work- in 1954, but always declined the! ers licenses. ! in passing new laws, but behind ing together for the welfare of the 1 importunities of party leaders. ' $1,667 The biggest license inspection in j the teacher's desk Iowa history was held the wgek-i 1*0 Attend end of Sept. 7-8. Highway patrol-; More than 130 attended the din- men, county sheriffs and city;po-inland P^^^j guests were present. B. G. H al-> preventlve ' not ^rective. Tne child. The teacher's job also lies on the border of mental health, Dr. lice spot-checked about 60,000 drivers at 65 check-points The crackdown was aimed at'verson was in charge of the pro- persons driving while their licenses were under suspension. In the statewide check, 846 drivers were given court summonses for violating license restrictions, not having a license in their possession or driving while the license was suspended. More than 90 per cent of all market milk is pasteurized. gram and introduced Dr. Hawks. Dr. Hawks had been the principal speaker during the day at the annual Carroll County Teachers Institute here. Supt. W. Paul Forney, vice president of the club, presided in the i better job. we can reduce by bil- child does not bring into class only his mind and intellectual skill. The teacher must become aware of how to deal with the "whole child — to live in his world." "If we can do just a 10 per cent A backer of programs for de -j velopment of the state's natural! resources, Lawrence was a leader! INCOME UP . . . Personal income in 1956 was about 7 per cent higher than In 1955 in nearly every state, according to a report from . the . Office of Business Economics, U.S. Department of Commerce. Per capita personal Income in 1956 amounted to a record $1,940 for the country as a whole. By states (see Newsmap above) average Incomes varied from $2,858 in Delaware to $964 In Mississippi. In addition to Delaware, others In the top rank—all with per capita incomes of more than $2,350 In 1956—Included Connecticut. New Jersey, Nevada, New York, Illinois, and the District of Columbia. The Territory of Hawaii (not shown) had a per capita Income of $1,773. Personal Income measures the current income, before taxes, from wages and salaries, income from unincorporated enterprises (including farms), net rental income, dividends, interest, and such other items as social insurance benefits, relief and pensions. m public power and irrigation de- ;Nebraska history and served for velopment, and in the early 1950 s 15 years as pres ident of the Ne- headed a Missouri Basin survey) braska Historical Societv. commission appointed by former i . „ . , .. '. ., , President Truman to assess the! A member of ,he Uni ™rsity of progress and problems of Missouri j ^ ebras1ka s J° urnahsr « f a c u t * 1 since 1918, he was a recipient of the. University's Distinguished absence of Dr. L. B. Westendorf, president. Dr. Hawks' topic was "The Ad- lions of dollars the cost of mental illness with its reduction of production and resources poured venture of Teaching." He said the into stopgap measures." he said Basin water development On the local level, he served as a member of and chairman of many of the study and planning groups which laid plans for major civic developments. History Specialist He came to possess a rare and Service Award in 1954. Lawrence normally "wrote" his newspaper copy by dictation. When a trip to the hospital for long association with the Lincoln Star that a daily issue had been printed that did not contain at least some of his writing. His signed editorial column, "Of Men and Things,' appeared regularly right up until his fatal illness. Lawrence attended and reported every national presidential nominating convention since 1912. He collaborated with the late Sen: Norris on the senator's auto surgery momentarily stilled his ed . ... . . , torial voice ear Her this year, 1 he j brographVr'fighting" Libe7al >"rnd almost encylopedic knowledge of noted it was the first time in his| wrn ^ a chapter on Nebraska — "Norris: In Victory and Defeat" I'm for concrete highways in Iowa because... i .. driving on th«m !< pleasant, relaxing, smooth riding, safe. No ripples, no washboarding." -MOTORIST i .. I eon male* time safely m aH kinds el weather—and at night." -TRUCK ORIVIt * . . mey prevent accidents and save Kves because .of the light-reflecting, skid-resistant surface." -SAFETY INOINEER t.. they serve twice as long and cost much less* to maintain." -TAX PAYER » . . my truck shipments move faster at lower tost per mile." -SHIPPIR ^tiO insure that the ex- A pressways of the Interstate System are the finest that can be built, Congress provides 90% of initial cost from Federal funds. Each state, however, must pay all future upkeep on all roads within its borders. Since concrete costs far less to maintain than any other type of pavement- while lasting more than twice as long—it is obvious that concrete is the sound, thrifty paving material from the standpoint of the local taxpayer. ' Ample Iowa cement is available for all Jowa highway needs Hawkeye UBBELL B U I L D I N S CEMENT COMPANY DIS M0 INI S 9 , I W A son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Berns. Sunday in their home near Glidden. Mrs. Arnold Fountain of Iowa City returned to her home Friday after spending a week in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ether Salisbury. Mr. and' Mrs. Harjey Stuhr and daughters U of Omaha spent the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hunt and with other relatives" and friends here. They re! turned home Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. 1 Cecil Hurd and for a book edited by Robert S. j family,' Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mad- Allen. Survivors include his wife, Helen, den, Mrs. Irene Colegrove and Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Twogood and and a daughter, Mrs. Helen Eliza- 1 Delwyn attended the I.O.O.F. and beth Klum,,Palos Verdes Estates, Calif. Ronnie Heutons of Minneapolis Visit Lonesboro Relatives Rebeccah picnic at the Goins Park Monday. Following dinner, games {-were played and the remainder of the day was spent visiting. Several other families attended also. 1 Garden Club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mary Walters with»the president, Mary Walters, presiding. 'Eleven answered ,j roll cafy with, 'Nvhat You Did for Conservation During the Year." Following a short business met- (TIBM* Herald New* Strrtee) LANESBORO — Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Heuton and son of Minne-'ing, there was a plant exchange Injunction in School Cose At Nashville NASHVILLE, Tenn. (0-School officials told parents to return their children to six newly integrated schools today with assurance of their safety under the double protection of local law enforcement and a federal court injunction. Federal Judge William E. Miller issued the injunction Monday after a four-hour hearing a» which evidence linking 10 defendants to last week's segregationist distubr- ances was presented. Bans Interference The order forbids John Kasper and nine others or anyone acting in concert with them from interfering with court-ordered desegregation of Nashville's first grades. It continues in force the strong provisions of a restraining order issued last Thursday at the request of city officials. Two of the original 12 defendants, however, were dropped from the list Monday, one for lack of evidence and one for lack of notice. , Defense lawyers strongly argued that specific terms forbid- j ding boycott or picketing should j not be included in the injunction, | because this would violate rights of freedom of speech. j Miller said these activities may j be permitted under normal cir- I cumstances. but the court had a right to forbid them in the context I of violence which accompanied ad-, I mission of 15 Negro first-graders to five Nashville schools last Monday. Violence already had subsided j under hardboiled local pohce ac• tion before the federal injunction j was issued last week. 1 The city schools reopened today after a long weekend holiday. apolis spent the weekend in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Herb Shoemaker and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heuton. Refreshments were served by the refreshment committee. Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Subbert and sons of Council Bluffs were call- ATTEND RETREAT The Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. H. Greteman of SS. f Peter and Paul's Church, the Rt. Rev. Msgt. P. T. Lynch of St. Joseph Church. Carroll, the Rev. Herman Dries of St. Mary's, Willey, and the Rev. D. L. Clark of St. Ann's, Vail, are attending retreat this week at Trinity College in Sioux City. They will | return Friday evening. Other pastors and assistants of the Carroll i area will attend retreats in Octo| ber and November. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stokes re- ers Monday in Lanesboro. They turned home from their two-week also visited in the home of Mrs. trip the latter part of the week. • Martha Subbert. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Harms and I Mrs. Howard Strickland and family and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin ; baby daughter, Joni Elaine, came Stokes and family attended a pic-', home from the McCrary-Rost Hos- nic at the home of Mr. and Mrs. \ pital in Lake City Sunday. The Craig Remsburg near Scranton; daughter was born Aug. 27. honoring Mrs. Craig Remsburg on j Mr. and Mrs. George Dewey her birthday. ! and family and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Tena Berns attended the : Jack Wegner attended the State 25th wedding anniversary of her Fair Sunday. ' John Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl B. Thompson, and Dick Renze, son of Mr. and Mrs Louis ' Renze, left Sunday to attend Man- knto State College at Mankato, Minn. John, who is entering as a sophomore, recently completed service in the U. S. Army. He had 1 his freshman year at Drake Uni' versify, Des Moines Dick, who is ! also in his sophomore year, form' erly attended the State University of Iowa. 1 i , ower better mileage

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