Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 18, 1957 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 18, 1957
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

6th District VFW Meet At Manning : MANNING - VFW Post No. 3517 and Auxiliary of Manning will be hosts at a meeting of the sixth district VFW at Manning Sunday, Sept. 29. Registration for the meeting will be held at Fireman's Hall at 10:30 a.m. A noon lunch will be served at Fireman's hall followed by meetings-of the posts and auxiliaries. The auxiliary meeting will be held on the main floor of the hall; the post will meet on the basement floor: ' A banquet will be served at the VFW Hall by members of Manning's auxiliary at 6:00, followed by a dance at the Fireman's Hall. All VFW members, their wives, auxiliary members and their husbands are invited to attend the banquet and dance. Egg Grading Law Paying Off, Poultrymen Told DES MOINES iffl — Leaders of the poultry industry in Iowa ....... »• . *, , turned to a discussion of their i principal of Utica High School, convention here Wednesday andi^PPily set about the olood-curd- FOR THE SECOND HEAD? .. .Without bothering with tiresome explanations, a West Berlin, Germany, firm hag introduced this double-decker umbrefla as the-latest thing in overhead protection for the fair sex. Frilled and fancy, it's called "Double chute with fringes." Garage Trip for 35c Part Costs Motorist $1,700 BLYTHEVILLE, Ark. Iff! - A Blytheville man drove his car into a garage to get a 35-cent auto part and ended up with a repair bill for $1,700. Fletcher Womack said he was backing into the garage Tuesday when he reached for the hand and knocked a huge hole in*, a brick wall. But AEC Urges Them to Keep Trying— Uranium Boom Dwindles For Amateurs By JERRY BENNETT NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - (NEA) - Another get-rich-quick treasure hunt is coming to an end. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Sept. 18, 1957 —,not lost for the amateur with; That's why the AEC is urging 1 1 dreams of becoming a millionaire, the amateur not to give, tip. To ^(Scientists believe there are still help him get into the;hlgn tax ~~~* • —jmillions of tons of undiscovered'bracket, the AEC is ''willmg to most of the uranium found lying uranium ore. And not all of it is share with him all theMnformai- Tfie amateur uranium prospec-|on the ground or gleaming from under the ground. ition it has on where and how v td tor'is finding it's harder these; the mountain sides. Now most of' Today's proved uranium reserv-' hunt for uranum1 ' days to bag a fortune overnight.; the multi-million dollar yields are es m the U. S. total about 67 mil-! To encourage prospefitors,' AEC Instead he is having to look for being found far below the earth's .Hon tons. If annual production hits! has guaranteed the uranium price wen ne reaenpo , 0 r me nana. 5*" er ,. ga . me ,u g h ^"ess; surface where discovery hinges on' an expected six million tons, ,the j through I96fl, It will also pay a brake hut Show contacted the d 01 "! 8110 * 1 ^ the uonce f«hulou.s the sk.I1 of an expert American uranium arsenal can not bonus of up to $35,000 Until April Sera ^ pb r nza ,nto ^s ^ w «^ h , e flc ta ^ D mS y ^ r h ^ J° YEAR ? nigniy promapie pet. > pensive sctentitic equipment. loss there are new discoveries, ion quality and grade of ore;" U.S. uranium mining is soaring' This has taken uranium pros- The crumblinc wall caused a' 1 " 10 an e *P ected 300 dol-'pectlng out of the range of the: large overhead door to fall on | la " a -business as thousands; amateur prospector's know -how Womack's car, the impact of the|° f * t\?T? F^'t^ !? d P ock £ tb °° k ' A r ° fflC ' a ° f ***** falling door somehow jarred the P'^" c « d - .J u » the gigantic; Atomic Energy Commission re-, car's automatic transmission into f^'^ respons.ble for this min-, ports the number of amateur pro S - ; a forward gear, and the vehicle I ingboom «™ hidden from the av- ; pectors has dropped by several j plowed into another automobi i e ., erage prospector s goiger counter.; thousand. , Womack was lucky. He escaped! The army of fortune hunters' At the same time the number of- injury—and he also had insurance.! which swarmed across the West a uranium companies taking up the But he left without getting thejf ew years ago staked claims on search has mushroomed. An AEC 35-cent part he intended to buy.] expert reveals that the number of ; large and small mining compan- in 1955 to Principal Dies Playing Hanged in School Initiation ,, ies jumped from 800 1,000 last year. . „ . t lt ... i 0»w».C LdJV iui ilia IUL IP.Jfl UTICA, Kan. MV -W. H. Sallee, | ceiling of the kitchen in an aban-1 which will require Iowans to tell doned farmhouse just out-of town j more about their finances, and secured it tinder his armpits million copies of the form. Of these 800,000 will go to individual taxpayers and most of the rest firm* -start to strike, it 'will be sent to attorneys, account- . Aus la,gcr f, . rms . s ' art t0 srr ' ke . ! T„t K„„i,, „„,i n„,,„.;„o rich, more intricate, expensive ants, banks and counties. I , . . _ ,•.{.•__! and faster prospecting techniques! are being introduced. Devices! which can be. attached to drilling j rigs have been invented to locate; uranium hundreds of feet below I The four-page form recently was approved by the commission. ling role he had assigned himself. He blacked his eyes with, burnt cork and smeared catsup on his face. He slung a rope from the listened to a report on how the new Iowa egg grading law is paying dividends. At Tuesday's session of the Iowa Poultry Improvement Assn., C. J. McAleavy of Wausau, Wis., said Americans are eating fewer eggs these days and poultry men are concerned about it. "Poultry producers are going to have to produce top quality eggs and do a better job of marketing them to consumers," McAleavy said. "The Iowa egg grading lawji e f t Monday for Ames" where "he is a move in the right direction." I j s enrolled as a freshman in pre- McAleavy, president of the i ve t medicine American Poultry and Hatchery Dinner sts of Mr and Mrs Federation, said the federation j H D Frank Mondav were will seek to raise funds to promote Hern £ s Truhlar an d C 1 a r e n c e Robert Wiebers Enrolls at Ames For Pre-Vet Course {Tlmn Herald New Service) WESTSIDE — Robert Wiebers e he pre- higher consumption through a Na tional Egg Council. He said the average American consumed 392 eggs in the year 1952 but latest figures indicate a decline to 356 per capita. and Negro Becomes Minister for an All-White Church CHAMPLIN, Minn. W-A Negro Wednesday assumed fulltime pastorate over the Champlin Methodist Church's all-white congregation. "This if a fine advancement in race relations, a Christian demonstration," said Dr. Charles M. Sexton after his appointment was confirmed Tuesday by Bishop D. Stanley Coors, Minnesota Methodist leader. James Cook, Champlin church chairman, said the vote tor calling the Rev. Mr. Sexton was unanimous among the 160 members. Cook said the call was issued after Sexton had preached several sermons as a substitute pastor. The congregation has had no regular minister for some months. Sexton, native of Kingston, Jamaica, formerly was pastor of Border Methodist Church in Minneapolis. That Negro congregation was dissolved last winter as members merged with the white Hennepin Avenue Methodist Church. Champlin is 20 miles north of Minneapolis. It has about 900 population. Truhlar of Hartington, Neb., R. E. Benton. Mr. and Mrs. Harry O. Frank, Gerald, Loa Dawn and Diann and j idea to get £ picture of their prin- Mrs. Agnes Frank were evening j cipal. He was such a good sport He waited in the dark. The occasion was the annual senior initiation of new high school freshmen Monday night. Sallee, 60, had volunteered to play dead so he could keep an eye on sure they didn't get out of hand. 23 Freshman Mrs.-Betty Stevens, class spon- sdr, and 11 seniors drove up to the eerie old house with 23 fresh­ man'in WW. One by one the freshmen were blindfolded and led inside At the kitchen there were moans. The blindfold was lifted and a senior flashed an electric torch on the hanging man. After the eighth freshman had jittered through the course, the seniors decided it would be an New, Longer State Income Tax Forms DES MOINES W - The Iowa Tax Commission will be well supplied with the new and longer] state income tax forms for 1958 TO OPEN BIDS OCT. 1 BETTENDORF i/D—Bids will be the ground. Airplanes with highly j opened Oct. 1 on an addition to the sensitive detecting equipment alsoj Bettendorf Junior High School. A; are being used in the search. j Wallace-Homestead of Des-MoinesI $250,000 bond issue Tor the workj In spite of this streamlined com-; a $6.138 contract for printing three was approved last month. ' petition. _t_he AEC says that all is dinner guests in the home of Mr and Mrs. Wilbur Schroeder and family of Arcadia in honor of the 81st birthday of Martin J. Frank. Other guests were Mrs. Amanda Vetter, Bonesteel, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schroeder and Janet, Bonesteel, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Penke, Janice and Maria, Ashland, Neb.: and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schockenmeir, Raymond, Minn. Mrs. Vetter is the only living sister or immediate family of Mr. Frank. Mrs. Stevens called *o Sallee. No response. Flashlights winked on. Sallee slumped in the rope. Someone called a doctor. The principal was dead. An autopsy showed he had strangled. "I just couldn't determine what happened," said Mrs. Stevens "His feet were stillj and the floor and the rope was holding him up Insisted on Playing "The class had planned to use Saturday evening dinner guests j a dummy but he insisted on play in the home of Mr. and Mrs. • ing the part." Fellowship Groups To Hear Rev. Moose AUBURN - The Junior and Senior Fellowships of the First Presbyterian Church of Auburn are to have a special occasion here •Thursday night, Sept. 19, at 7:30. Several Westminister Fellowship groups will be present, to join with local W.F. groups to hear the Rev. Frank Mease of Vail and Westside who did a two fnonths' preaching mission In Japan,' OES QUARTET SINGS MANNING — The Coon Rapids Chapter of the Order of the East em Star honored its chapter or ganists Tuesday evening, Sept.. 17._ The male quartet of Manning's chapter, Ray Pratt, Dr. John Hornberger, C. M. Johnson and Arthur RIx, sang for the occasion. The island of Corregidor is one mile wide, four miles long. Corn acreage in the U.S. exceeds that of wheat, oats, .barley, rye and rice combined. Frank Jans were Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Jans, Phyllis and Ronnie of Sac City and David Parkerson of Milford. Mr. and Mrs. Johannes Herrman and guests, Mark and Belinda Isaacs of Denison, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Truman Ewoldt and family of Carroll, were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Jorgenson and family of Aspinwall. The occasion was the 14th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Jorgenson! Albert Jorgenson of Manilla was also a guest in their home* Mr. and Mrs. Lester Peters, Gregory and Kurtland of Harlan visited Saturday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Frank and family. Sandra Gehlsen of MaryviUe, Mo., spent the weekend in the home of Mrs. Pauline Gehlsen and family. 4 Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter and Mr. and Mrs,. Reynold Hagge and Robert attended the birthday anniversary party of Herbert Stribe In the home .of Mr. and Mrs. Stribe,of Manning Sunday eyening. 1 . Mr. and Mrs. William Jentzen and. Billy, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs,. Ray Brockman qf Arcadia, spent Friday at the Clay County Fair at Spencer. Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Reed Dphse and family attended a surprise party in the "home of Mr. arid Mrs. John Finneran of Denison on their 10th wedding an niversary. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Scriultz, Kiron; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Finneran, Judy .and Joe, Odebolt; Dick Finneran, Odebolt; Mrs. Albert Parks and sons, Arthur; Mr. and Mrs. William Jeschke, Jimmy and Jerry, Denison; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schneller,. Bob' and Ronnle,*.Delott; and Dorothy Stegeman, Schleswig. • Mrs, Henry Kroeger was hostess to the Canasta Club in her home Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Fred Lohrman will be hostess Sept. 23. "We don't know for sure what happened." said Sheriff Harold Mellies of Ness County. "He may have fallen and struck his neck on the, rope. There was a rope burn halfway'around the-side of his neck. There was lots of trash in the house, sacks and tire chains and such stuff. He could have stumbled on them and gotten tangled up in the rope." The commission has awarded URANIUM HUNTER AT WORK: The gigantic payloads are too derp for the average prospector's geiger counter. Nepal Ambassador Is Beaten and Robbed * NEW YORK I* - Nepal's ambassador to the United Nations- stabbed and beaten by two robbers as he walked in Central Park —was reported in "satisfactory" condition in a hospital Wednesday. The ambassador, SSiyear-old, Rishikesh Shaba, ^'suffered scalp injury and a minor stab wound in the chest. The robbers, who accosted him early Tuesday night, took $95 from his wallet and his wtistwatch. The ambassador said the robbers were Negroes and that they asked him for a cigarette. He drew out : his cigarette case, only to find it empty,' and they then attacked-him. Shaha, bleeding from the chest, staggered from the park to his nearby home. He said he did not see either of his attackers use a knife. The envoy from small, mountainous Nepal on India's northeast frontier attended the opening meeting of the United Nations General Assembly Tuesday. He has been here 10 months. GAINED VALUE < Millet did not realize great financial benefit from his famous painting, "The Angelus." He sold it for 500 francs (about $100) and it later sold for $150,000. Coral reefs are skeleton like masses formed by the secretion from animals called' "coral pol yps." WANTED! Mother's and Dad's Parents of Cl- Meeting to i Incapable of Attending Public School! Hfld Thursday, September 19th At 8 p. m. at tbe CARROLL pHAMB|i,OF COMMERCE BUILDING LUNCH TO it SIRVED its spurgeons — Your Fall Wardrobe! ^ V3 *« 1 /2 SAMPLE OFF and more WHAT IS A SAMPLE COAT? COAT SALE SELECTED GROUP OF ONE-OF-A-KIND DESIGNERS' ORIGINAL SAMPLES WHICH WERE TOO EXPENSIVE TO PRODUCE. Ye»l These are truly show pieces from one of the country's leading coat manufacturers workrooms , . . every new color'm expensive fabrics all fashion detailed. It ti custom tailored under the aV signers supervision . . . the tailoring Is exquisite . . . the finest of hand detailing ... fabulous fabrics are hand-picked for these masterpieces . . . many are Paris inspired . . . many are of unusual imported fabrics. f $ 39to*66 SAMPLE COATS /3 2 Popular Styles in Ntw Roll-vp Sleeve BLOUSES in white and assorted color*, sizes 32 to 38 2 1.98 I Cotton broaddoth with new I California neckline, roll-up sleeves, Dressy blouse of w washable Dacron batiste, lace V trimmed peter pan collar, lace and pleats on front, 2 Popular All Wool Solid-Color Sixes 10, 12, 14, 16 • clutch coats • slim tapered coats • cardigan coats • full flared coats • great collar coats • new back-interest coats • imported tweeds • plushes • cashmere blends • virgin wools • precious fur blonds • zibelines • 100% alpacas SKIRTS 3.98 sites 22 to 30 Choose from plain front, straight* line style wfth 2 watch pockets on waist from assortment of colors you want or walker skirt with 2 kick pleats in front—in charcoal, medium r grey, brown or navy. V •CSS* Dresses.. fall-to-wlnter advance styles at great savings, plaids go- lore, (ewel-tone drip dry cottons, paisley prints, vel­ veteens, corduroys, faille and menswear jacket dresses, taffetas, and velvet trims—sizes 7.13; 12-20,14V4.24Vi 46-32. ti ft 3.98 - 5.98 - 8.98 In soft shades of velvet, white or black bunny fur, and fall felts- whatever milady desires in fabric or color-you'll find it in our autumn collection. 1.98 to 5.98 PRAM SUITS SNOW SUITS and COAT SETS Woolens, nylons, gabardines, sizes 12 mo. to 6X. 7.98 to 15.98 NATIONAL SWEATER WEEK Cardigans and slipovers in aR new fall colors ... 2.98 to 5.98 2.79 FAll^ HOUSIDRESSES . . . Are prettier and more flattering than ever (too pretty to stay at home). • • •

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