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Damage Mounts in the Millions— Storms Winds Diminish, Heavy Rains Continue 14 CHARLESTON, S. C. (AP> — Ctni-ic, its hurricane winds diminished but its torrential rains still dangerous, moved slowly across North Carolina today. The storm caused six deaths and property damage expected to run in the millions of dollars. The Weather Bureau in the morning summary placed the cen- tcr of the storm a few miles west of Charlotte, moving northward toward Virginia at about 12 miles an hour. Grade's heavy rain was expect| cd to cause flash flooding in western North Carolina, central and western Virginia, the eastern portion of West Virginia, western and east-. Maryland and central ern Pennsylvania. The storm now packs winds of about 40 m.p.h., with gusts to about 50 m.p.h. in some squalls. .Gracie ground ashore near here Tuesday morning with 140-mile-an hour peak winds, torrents of rain and high tides. She brought rain, raging winds Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Sept. 30, 1959 and high water all along the coast from Savannah, Ga., to Myrtle Beach, and swept inland to slash lowland communities along a path 100 miles wide. Three died in South Carolina in attributable to traffic accidents the storm. At Miami Beach, Fla., a 15-foot wave rolling in from Grade's wake swept over a jetty Tuesday ni^ht and carried a married couple into the water. It's that time of year — from the springboard to the school bored. Over 2 Million on U. S. Payroll WASHINGTON <AP> — Civilians employed by the federal government totaled 2,372,K0R in August, a net increase of 1,014 over July. Sen. Harry F. Byrd <D-Va> reported this today as chairman of the Joint Committee on Reduction of Nonessential Federal Expenditures, w h i c h issues monthly reports on federal employment. Mechanization Helps Put Sales Pitch Across By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - Mechanization is creeping up on the salesman as well as the factory worker. In both cases it's making the task easier. In both there's talk of threats to jobs^ For Your Food Dollars! at MOORE BROS. FOLGER'S Lb. Can $|00 With Your Grocery Order of $10.00 or More Lowest Prices PLUS S&H Green Stamps JIFFY BISCUIT MIX Large 40-oz. Boxes Swans Down CAKE MIXES White or Strawberry White - Chocolate - Yellow - Butterscotch Angel Food Mix Whole Kernel 303 Cans i 59c MOORE BROS. OLEO 5 Lbs. OqOMA'S SPARE TIME MEAT PIES Chicken, Beef " for FRESH, FROZEN STRAWBERRIES 5 Boxes $1 $1 $1 Choice, Corn Fed BEEF ROASTS 39c Lb. and up Choice, Corn Fed CLUB jr H STEAKS Lb DVC RIPE 'N RAGGED FREESTONE FRESH FROZEN PEACHES CHERRIES In Heavy Syrup /|i Cans ^1 $4.29 FRESH FROZEN FISH STICKS pk 9 . 29c FRESH FROZEN HALIBUT STEAK 'pkg.' 39C SAVE 40c Waldorf Crackers £ 27c SWIFT'S PICKLED PIMIENTO LOAF Lb. 39c SWIFT'S PORK & TURKEY LOAF Lh 69c SWIFT'S HAM & CHEESE LOAF Lb . 59c > 2 -lb. Roll Ham Salad, Sand. Spread, Brauns'weiger 19c fP FREE Libbey Safedge Juice Glasses This coupon expires Sat., Oct. 3 Coupon No. 1 of a Set of 8 ij8j Good Only with Grocery Order -,f\ Name „ ill I Address ifL 1 coupon per family each week, Adults Only Prices Effective Thursday, Friday and Saturday We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities MOORE BROS. SUPER MARKET STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, 8 a. m. to 7 p. m.; Thursday, 8 a. m. to 9 p. m.; Friday, 8 a. m. to 10 p. m.; Saturday, 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. But with today 's keener competition in the industrial and business worlds the salesman 's job looks more Important titan in any other postwar years. Even Mood Music Today's traveling man can carry along a kit the size of a dispatch case and set up equipment in a strange office and wdw his prospect with sight and sound — even mood music. The satcsman does more than just operate a machine. For one I thing, he must be there in per! son to get the signature on the order blank. But the equipment does help get the sales pitch across. And some think it does more than mere sales talk can. The devices take many forms. There arc closed circuit TV for big projects, industrial movies, tape recorders, sound effect records, magnetic recording tape, slide projectors, color prints and iransparencics, animated films. One New York-based corporation is said to have fit) different audiovisual devices it can turn to for special tasks. Commercial and industrial purchases of audiovisual equipment are estimated at 200 million dollars last year. They are expected to go higher this year, according to exhibitors at the industrial film and audiovisual exhibition now in full swing here. Schools and colleges bought 27 million dollars worth last year. Purchases by government agencies, religious, social welfare, civic, medical and health groups brought the total to an estimated 250 million. Fast-Growing One of the fastest growing selling aids is closed circuit TV. It . also has been making great strides in the nation's schools. Some big corporations arc reported to he spending $100,000 or mote a year on various audiovisual equipment. When they go in lor industrial movies the cost can run to many times that, j These nonthealrical movies are reported to be one of the fastest glowing segments of the industry. Communication itself Is twofold Management finds it increasingly necessary to keep in touch 'with, and instruct, its sales forces, its workers, its junior executives, its stockholders Also it finds a new need to present its case to the communities in which it has plants or sales outlets. Mechanization helps management tackle these problems. Bridal Shower At Auburn for Elaine Ratigan (Times Herald N'etm Sen Iff) AUBIRN - t'.laine Ratigan. who will become the bride of (lene Marchello of Omaha Saturday, Oct 10. was honored at a bridal shower at the Auburn Community Building Sunday afternoon with nearly 45 guests present. Rridal games were played and prizes awarded to Mrs Kenneth Dirkx. Carroll, and Mrs. Harold Go •man. The gift table was covered with a lace cloth and centered with a miniature altar, bride and groom before it. The serving table was centered with a bouquet of purple asters in a crystal bowl with white candles in crystal holders at either side A tray lunch was served alter Miss Ratigan opened her gilts ! Mrs. John Marchello and son, Gene, Mrs. Palma Rolamperti and Mrs. Peggy Rassiler, O m a h a, were Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ratigan. j Mr. and Mrs Frank Fllcrbrock and Joe Flsasser were Sunday dinner guests of Ida Thoma at Varina and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Fitzgerald and Mary Ryan at Varina. Mr. and Mrs Roger Weber vis- . ited Saturday with Ren Knnenga in the Veterans hospital at Des | Moines. South Da koto ns Visit the Heims (Times llenilil .Sens Servlre) Al'BCRN - Mr. and Mrs Bernard llabcjer, sun, Raymond and j daughter, Peggy of Ramona, S.D. ' were guest over the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. 1 Heim. | Mr. and Mrs. Edward Putbrese were weekend guests in the home of their son and daughter-in-law, First 1.1 and Mrs. Charles Put brese and sons at Des Moines. Mrs. Kathryn Mohr. Mrs. KMa 1 Burmahl and daughter, Dorothy and Mrs. Minnie Mohr of Preston, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Bauer and fam- j ily and Henry Rauer wore dinner [guests Thursday evening of A. F. Luckow and Mrs, Christina Hunziker. I Mr. and Mrs. George Wernimont 1 spent the weekend wiUi her broth- I er, Ted Weimar at Sprit Lake, j Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Wilson, Des | Moines, were Sunday afternoon and overnight guests in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. William Cave and j Mr. and Mrs. T. B, Howard. I Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sporleder and family, Council Bluffs, visited over the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sporleder and Ray Odendahl and sons. Mrs. ^nna Willerl returned Sunday from a week's visit with rela* lives in Pes Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miles and family of Dickens, Mrs. Floya Finley, Mrs. Roy Lee and Mrs. Max l'pf/.enhauser were among visitors k( un the Ruth Miles home Sunday.