Carroll Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 25, 1956 · Page 8
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Carroll Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 25, 1956
Page 8
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Few Dairies Selling Raw Milk in Iowa DBS MOINES Raw milk for the bottle trade may be a thing of the past in the not too distant future. L, B. Liddy, chief of the dairy and foods division of the State Agriculture Department, Tuesday said only about a dozen dairies in the state still sell raw milk. In contrast, Liddy said, about 20 years ago not. more than 10 per cent of the bottle milk sold was pasteurized. Iowa law permits sale of Grade A milk in both the raw and pasteurized state, but raw milk use has declined so much there has been talk of instituting a ban within the next few years. This would require legislative action, but Liddy indicated his department would favor such a move and added: "We regard properly pasteurized milk as superior in every way." Pasteurization destroys harmful organisms and preserves beneficial ones. Thus such milk is less likely to carry disease and will remain sweet longer. House Republicans Kill Demo Atomic Power Bill Ask Damage Cases Removed To Federal Court DES MOINES UR— -Defendants in a $144,990 auto injury damage suit filed by a Des Moines woman have petitioned for its removal from the Polk County to federal district court here. The request was filed by William Marion Wright and the W. M. Wright Co., both of Houston, Texas. Pansy Pearl Reynolds filed the action contending she was injured in the collision on Highway 64 near Bondurant July 19, 1954, and as a result ultimately must have her right leg amputated. She alleged Wright was driving 90 miles an hour just before the crash. In another case, the Rock Island Lines, named defendant in a $50,000 suit by Bert M. O'Brien of California, has requested that the action be tried in federal rather than Polk County district court. Bv WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON ito " — A 400-million - dollar experimental atomic power program sponsored by Democrats was dead • today — smothered by an avalanche of Republican votes in the House. It would have launched the Atomic Energy Commission on a long-range program of building expensive reactors to develop power for government installations. The idea was to demonstrate the feasibility of producing commercial power from the atom. Democratic View Democrats who sponsored it and pushed ft through the Senate by a 49-40 vote contended that only the government could afford the risks and the costs of such a program. They said it was needed to pave the way for eventual widespread use of atomic power and to keep the United States in the lead in the world race in that field. Republicans countered that the AEC already was making progress in the commercial power field, that the United States was ahead in the world atomic power race, and that to force the new program on the AEC would jeopardize the weapons programs which have top priority. The House listened to the Republicans and sent the bill Back to the Senate-House Atomic Committee, with 176 Republicans and 27 Democrats favoring that action and 174 Democrats and 17 Republicans opposing it. Stripped Measure Before killing the bill, the House stripped it of many of the potent provisions the Senate had voted, With Republicans calling the turn, it voted to make the entire program permissive rather than mandatory on the AEC; and to prohibit the AEC from starting any reactor projects of the experimental program without first giving private or other nonfederal interests time to move into the field. Another approved amendment would have ordered that all the projects be sold to the highest responsible bidder after 15 years, Immediately after the decisive vote, the House shouted through a bill appropriating $1,938,700,000 to Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, July 25, 1956 the AEC to finance its planned programs — but not the experimental power plants — for the current fiscal 1 year. The money bill now is before the Senate. Mrs. Willie Meyer In Iowa City Hospital (Time* Herald Jiewn Service) CARNARVON — Jake R. Janssen of near here, Elmer Meyer of near Sac City took Mr. and Mrs. Willie Meyer of Lake View to Iowa City Wednesday. Mr. Meyer entered the hospital for observation. Mr. and Mrs. Jake R. Janssen, Mrs. Berneice Grimsley called on Mrs. George Heim, a patient at tb* McCrary-Rost Hospital in Lake City Sunday night. The Softball games held here have been well attended. Games are scheduled here Wednesday and Friday night. Mrs. Jake R. Janssen and Mrs. Marvin Brotherson of Breda accompanied Elmer Meyer of Sac City to Iowa City Saturday. They called on their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Meyer. Mrs. Roland Thorpe, Mrs. William Tiefenthaler, Mrs. Francis Thorpe, her daughter, Shirley, and granddaughter, Cindy, attended the birthday celebration of Terry Borron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Borron, Storm Lake, Wednesday. Terry was a year old. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fogerty, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hauser of Wall Lake spent Thursday in Des Moines. . Mr, and Mrs. Robert Terrell and sons of Des Moines spent the weekend in the Mrs. Tena Jansen home here. The boys stayed for a longer visit with their grandmother. Joleen Franck spent last week at the Walther League camp at Spirit Lake. Visitors in the Reiner Janssen home Thursday were Mr. and Mrs. Bert Pugh of Lake View, Mrs. Sadie Areus, Ed DeFries, Sac City; Mrs. Neta Booth, Arcadia; their guest, Ester Ree, Clark, S. D. j Hiking Project By 2 Boys Just 'Grew and Grew' CHARLES CITY <*» — Two Charles City boys are back home again after a project that just "grew and grew and grew." Jessie Walters, 14, Charles City Boy Scout and his pal, Tommy Hardwig, 13, started out Sunday on a 10-mile hike and wound up in Lincoln, Neb., S00 miles away. Authorities said the two started out on the hike with a view to earning a scouting merit badge for Jessie. But as they went along, their goal got bigger and they finally decided to go on to the west coast to visit relatives. Hitched rides, plus some walk ing, brought the boys to Lincoln where State Safety Patrolmen took them in tow Monday. Tuesday the boy's did some more traveling— back home in the custody of their mothers, Mrs Vivian Waltera and Mrs. Pearl Hardwig. $231.6 Million Spent in Iowa to Educate Veterans DES MOINES IB— Federal ex penditures in Iowa for educating World War II veterans under the G.I. Bill of Rights totaled $231,600,000, Veterans Administrators said Wednesday. The portion of the G.I. bill for educating World War II veterans expires Wednesday. Other portions dealing with loans run for another year. The Korean G.I. bill also continues in force. Of the 7,800,000 former service men provided educational opportunities under the bill enacted June 22, 1944, 118,076 were Iowans. Of this group, 31,200 received training in institutions of higher learning; 30,200 attended schools below college level; 21,000 took institutional on -the-farm training, 28.600 were trained on the job and 7,662 disabled veterans received vocational rehabilitation training. MRS. OLEASON HOME Mrs. P.. M. Gleason returned home Tuesday afternoon from St. Anthony Hospital, where she was a medical patient for several days. It's a Great Time to Buy a Buick i BACK-YARD SPEEDWAY .. .Neighborhood youngsters have made a "hotrod speedway" in the back yard of the Carl Goertzen house in .Hutchinson, Kan. The'cars, soapbox variety, are two-man-powered —a driver and a pusher. It was Mrs. Goertsen's idea, persuading her son Wayne, 15, that this was an easy way "U» get rid of all the back-yard stickers." Race winners split a dime price, furnished by her. (Exclusive NEA Photo) Farm Production Down But Shortages Unlikely WASHINGTON If) — The Agriculture Department predicted today that the output of farm products this year will fall below last year's record volume. The decline will be in crops because livestock production is expected to surpass last year's record. The department said the forecast of a smaller crop harvest is based upon a somewhat smaller acreage planned this year and less favorable weather conditions. But no shortages are likely to develop. Surpluses exist in most crops. The production of -meat, milk, poultry and eggs promises to set new production marks. The department said demand for farm products is being: supported in part by a steady upward trend in consumer income. It added that if the steel' strike is not prolonged, consumer income and spending could be expected to continue high in the coming months. Clarence Humliceks Move Into New Home Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Humlicek and family, who formerly lived at 315 North Adams Street, moved Monday info their newly-built basement home at 1137 North Grant Road. Record Income, Rapid Growth in Walther League AMES (*>—The Walther League, Lutheran youth group, reported its income of $101,000 was the largest In its 64-year-old history. Melvin Piepenbrink, Fort Wayne, Ind., league treasurer, told the international convention here Tuesday, that there was $54,000 in regular membership contributions, $25,000 for a special Christian vocation fund and $22,000 for a special debt fund offering. The delegates also voted an all- time high budget from memberships next year of $97,000 with an additional $16,000 for office improvements at the Chicago headquarters building. W. F. Wieherman, Chicago, membership secretary, said 265 new societies were added In the past year to bring the total to 4,053. The organization will be working toward an individual membership goal of 100,000 by the time of the 1957 session at Oklahoma A k Mj College. Present membership is 90,000. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jansaeti came home Monday after being in Illinois for 10 days. They visited Ella Piatt in Chicago while attending the convention of the Associated Locksmiths of America at the Sherman Hotel July 14-16. They spent the remainder of the time with Mr. Janssen's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kramer, at Watseka. 111. On the way home they stopped at Iowa! City and visited Mr. and Mrs. Will j Novotny. 1 2 for Violations of Lobbying Act WASHINGTON JP—Two oil company attorneys were under indictment today on six charges of attempting to influence Senate passage of the natural gas bill laet winter. The indictment, returned by a federal grand jury here Tuesday, accused John M. Neff of Lexington, Neb., and Elmer Patman of Austin, Tex,, with "unlawfully" offering a $2,500 campaign contribution to Sen. Francis Case (R- SD) in an effort to get his vote. * Atty. Gen. Brownell said the grand jury inquiry is continuinf. Conspiracy Alleged The attorneys also were charted with conspiring with Superior OM Co. of California to violate the Lobbying Act. Superior Oil, headed by Howard B. Keck of Los Angeles, was named defendant only to the conspiracy count of the indictment, Neff and Patman were charged with working for Superior Oil "for the purposes of attempting to influence the passage" of the biH to exempt independent gas producers from direct federal regulation. They were accused of failing to register as lobbyists as required by law. Sen. Case voted against the bill after announcing the $2,500 campaign contribution offer to the Senate last February. The Senate passed the bill, but President Eisenhower vetoed it with a statement deploring the "arrogance" and "highly questionable activities" of some of its supporter*. Neff told a subsequent Senate committee hearing that he submitted the $2,500 campaign contribution to Case with no strings attached. No Comments At his home in Lexington, N«#f said he had no comment on the indictment. Nor were they any immediate statements from Patman or Keck. Sen. Case also declined comment. The • conspiracy count charged that Neff and Patman conspired to "collect and receive from Howard B. Keck and from the said Superior Oil Co. sums of money to be used principally tm aid in the passage" of the natural gas bill. The maximum penalty for conviction of conspiracy is a $10,006 fine or five years imprisonment. Conviction of giving money to a congressman to influence his vote carries maximum fine of three times the amount of money and up to three year* imprisonment. If you really do all you say y©o are going to do your time would be taken up from now on. Buick CtNTUnr A-Fassenoer 4 -Door Rivlsre Smtcb the Pitch - Andyou Zing like a Bird "You can do it only- in a Buick. Only with Variable Pitch Dynaflow* can you switch the pitch like an airplane pilot does. Only with Dynaflow can you get a safety-surge of extra power that 's smooth as a soaring bird. Only the newest version of Dynaflow gives completely smooth, swift acceleration—even at the first gas-saving inch of pedal pressure. Trying is believing—this new 1956 Dynaflow is years ahead of any other transmission. And it 's just one of the great new features that you're missing if you're still driving an older car. So why wait for your present car to become another year older—and considerably less valuable as trade-in—when you can take advantage of today's prices? And enjoy a car so excitingly new? Just look at Buick's new styling—styling that will still look fresh for years to come. ~~ Just try the newest Buick ride. It's the steadiest yet. Based on deep-coil springs, deep-oil- cushioned shock absorbers, torque-tube drive, and a long list of new developments not even Buick has ever had before. 'And to say that this is a great time to buy a Buick is really an understatement. Come see the sensible, down-to-earth prices of Buick's tremendous range of models. Come hear the deal we can give you. It 's our deal—for your pleasure. Come draw up a chair—we're ready whenever you are. *Netv Advanced Variable Titch Dynaflow is the only Dynaflow Buick builds today. It it standard on Roadtnaster, Super and Century—optional at modest extra cost on the Special. AIRCONDITIONINO • at a COOL NSW LOW PRICE SKJACniGtEASON Get 4-Seaion Comfort l*»iySotu'doyKemnj in your new Bujck with genuine 'MIOIDAIRK CONDITIONING Best Buick M •WWW UTTn AUTOMOIIIES AM UNIT MUCK WIU HIHt GENE HAGEN BUICK CARROLL, IOWA SUMMER'S NO TIME FOR SNOWTIME . . . Last December, three girls In Cleveland, Ohio, had foresight enough to pack away a supply of snowballs in a freezer. Now, when snowballs are hard to find, the girls don their bathing suits, take some onowballs and play a short but cooling game of baseball. Above, Marilyn Barrett belts one—into pieces—as sister Bonnie umps over Karen Sprencz's shoulder. LIGHTING IDEAS for Outdoor Family Living Look What You Can Get For Your Old Washer For a Limited Time We Will Allow You *40 For Your Old Washer ON THE NEW DELUXE SP££D f \QUEEN Model F-701 Reg. Price Lest Your Old Washer. You Pay Only.. $159.95 $ 40.00 $119.95 CHECK THESE FEATURES! Double-wall construction, bowl- shaped tub, tangle-proof agitator, super-duty aluminum wringer, and trouble free mechanism. Come in an see how little it will cost you to own a Big Speed Queen washer. MATT HARDWARE CO. For those who prefer a used washer we have several good ' reconditioned washers in stock. Here k a complete picture s f AT/WG ASMS lighting for outdoor living. The drawing shows the variety of ways in whieh lighting can contribute to outdoor living after dark. Outdoor lighting opens up a whole new rang* of family activities, li pays off in extra fun, health and relaxation. Sports and games can be enjoyed at night by lighting activity area*. Yard work, painting, transplanting and mowing can be done after dark when it's cooler and when free time is available. Your porch or terrace can become an attractive and convenient "extra room." Lighted steps and walks prevent dangerous slips and falls, and serve to discourage trespassing. Picture window* take on extra charm after dark when outdoor lighting reveals the beauty of your garden. Cooking and dining outdoors brings a picnic atmosphere to an otherwise average evening at home. Outdoor lighting helps the cook artel the food always t&stes better outside.. Iowa Public Sertict ^ Company

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