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Elect New I Chairman of Dairy Group DES MOINF.S R.ilph Keeling. Route P<~> c Mmnos, wns elected clvnrman of I he lnwn Hairy Industry i>nimission at the pinup's annu.i] mooting here Mon- f);iy. Kohrrt I.ace. i-nport. was named vice chn•rnvin .inn Fred \\ heeler. Smlev, «,v e!oi tod second \ i''p cluirmnn Four nou' mntnhri •'• 'vi :;»n <i\ year terms They an - l\ an C,;ifes. WoM l.ibor'\ , Vernon peers. St Olaf: Mo! ''.imphell No >i.in and Harrj' •"'laivp'ii Now Hnmptnn. Cl.impitt al<-n is president nf tho [rma Pairv Promotion \<sn . a group spniv -^ri 'd In tho loua Pnirv Assn to handlp funds contributed ho dairy farmors on a voluntary b 'i = i s Siher pi'' bors nore pt'osonlod to retiring . nnimisMon members i.fuiiHi- HaniiTiorly. Newton, l.vnn Thompson ("lanon: Irvine 8 Tlmwi Herald, Carroll, Tuesday, July 9, 1957 Dietrich, St. Ansgar: and Howard Waters., Danville. Sporial tribute was paid to Frank Rnrkcr. former general lnnnaeer of th° dairy industry commission, who is taking charce of merchandising programs under joint operation of tho commission and promotion association. At t tie business session, now Genera! Manacor Al Hagon reported on a I9S7-SR budget based on total estimated ncome of $ft?5.nnn for mint operation of the two or go nidations. The hudcet rails for $363,7W1 to co to tbe American Hairy Assn and $40,000 to go to the National Hairy Council. Chester Schoh\. Algona, first Hairy Industry Commission chair man and later president of Un- American Hairy Assn , reviewed prepress of dairy promotion work Say Girard Only Carried Out His Duty Rv KARt. R. RAl MAN WASHINGTON .}•• _ The Supreme Court ueiched the onnsti- n| CI William S. > oi 'lermine whoth- the govern- him be tried listened to local debate indication how flown its doci- Thp leaning tower of Pisa in Italy is now Ifi feet out of plumb, says the National Geographic So ciotv II tills foiuard an averse of 027 of an inch a vpar. JULY SALE AT THE FARM STORE Dry and Store Grain on the Farm In Heavy Gauge Steel Grain Bin BUY ON FARM PLAN Reg. S349.50. Split, section in thp roof for filling. Ventilator. 1000-BU. grain bin with rolled floor. 29750 tiilional richt* Girard today or lhey o\ erb.-ilnnee motifs dooiM"" i'i lot in a .lap.'w .i -sr <nun The court. vO'icli nearly lour hours ol Monday, ca\o no soon it will hand smn In winrimc up •ncnmonts seeking to block Guard's trial by lapan. Karl .1. '"arroll, one of his buyers, said ihai if such a trial wore permitted it probably would; destroy the morale of our soldiers - lore\or." Solicitor General .1 l.eo Rankin contended the executive branch nf the cn\eminent ailed within per- nV ~--]b|e dlMTei win n 1 doeidinc to yield tn Japan s demand that Girard be tried in its courts lor the death of a Japanese woman. Rankin said thai among other factors considered was evidence, that Girard enticed the woman to come forward and pick up scrap metal on a luini' ranee Rankin noted, however Ui.it Girard has domed hp induced the woman to approach him. The woman. Mrs Naka Sakai. was fatally wounded last Jan. 30 Girard is accused of -.hootine her in the back with an empty cartridge casing find from a grenade launcher. He was assigned at the time to guard a machine gun and some field jackets Carroll asked the court: "How can you turn over to Japan a soldier who carries out his duty 0 " To do this, he said might result in a situation where a State Heparlment diplomat abroad, endangered by an advancing rioters, might turn to a Marine and say, "Shoot him as he comes over the threshold " Otto Kluegel; (third row 1 Rev. K. H. Rudi, Mrs. F. II. Rudi. Mn Charles Rnsliman. Mrs. Harm Bushman, Mis. Fred Rudi Jr., Mrs. F.mil Herrig, Mrs. Amos l'«^<'hn. Mrs Riirton Rohrbeck and son Monlv I.e.-. Mrs. K.W.M. Brewer and Rpv. E.W..M. Iln-ivi-r, i front row 1 Mrs. Blew, the cook at (lie home Mrs. ('. H. Michaelson and C. H. Mirh .ol'.on. managers. VISIT 01.0 PEOPLES' HOME . . . Members of a group of Glidden residents visiting the Lutheran Home for the Aged recently at Perry were left to right (top row) Mrs. Hannes Walter. Mrs. Anna Tnihe, Mrs. William Rohrboek, Mrs. Gust Johnson, Mrs. Henry Kniger. and Mrs. Albert Kruger; (second row) Mrs. Bernard Rest, Mrs. l.vle Mnrklev. Mrs. Elmer Carslens, Mrs. Marland Rnhrheek, Mrs. J, W. Loeschon, and Mrs. Lars en Elected at New Chairman Iowa Highway Commission AMES fffv-The Iowa vState Highway Commission elected Chris Larson Jr., Sioux City, as its new chairman Wednesday at ils first meeting attended by two new Bemncrat appointees who took office July 1. The two new members are Cecil Malone of Atlantic, who was named commission vice chairman, and Robert Brice, Waterloo. Rrice and Malone both are appointees of Gov. Herschel Loveless. Malone succeeds Mel Graham, Audubon Democrat, and Rrice succeeds Emory W. Loomis. Waterloo Democrat. As commission chairman, Larsen succeeds Robert K. Beck of Centerville. Beck and Larson both are Republicans as is Russell Lundy of Hes Moines, the other member of the five-member commission. The commission reappointed Chief Engineer John G. Butter as commission secretary. The commission decided In continue its "open door' - policy of making all its regular meeting open to newsmen. Chairman Larson commented that "what we do here is a matter of public record and public interest." lot g ot ; t u i n Japan, said the solii the executive brann ment in deciding tn over to Japan mad that could not hi unreasonable or 'capi mm He contended Gir. ud personal immunity from tion by Japan. The soldier, a sp<-( class from Ottawa, III fined to Camp Whiting' o Army base near Tokyo Girnrd's lawyers «.ni' preme Court to issue t habeatis corpus, reh- 1 -iii t al. ;,r, ertl- Girard iteci sion onsidorcd Civil Rights (Continued from Pnj;e 1) ha- pro no cell ist third i s i on l a l.S. the Su- wntc ot ing the soldier from the camp. Tho attorney Armv dot out ion at a I "The Marine.'' said Cam "might \ery well hand his gun to Supreme Court to affirm the diplomat and say. Here, shoot him yourself. I don't want to be tried." Carroll's colleague Joseph S. Rohinson. contended that the sta tus-offerees agreement with Japan was unconstitutional. At one point he called the status-of-forces agreements a "sellout" program that strips constitutional rights from soldiers Rankin's argument was that while Girard was nn official duty, he was not authorized to shoot and it was not necessary to shoot. Under the agreement with mnt the I he decision by U.S. Dist. Judge Joseph C McGarraghy here UcGarraghy said the government could not turn Girard over to Japan and if he is to he tried it must be by U.S. court-martial. The government is appealing from the part of the decision which forbids it to turn Girard over for a Japanese trial. When the New York Stock F.x- change opened in 1817. members were fined six to 25 cents for nonattendance "unless suk or out of the city." dicated he will not attempt that until next week. The affirmative voles of M senators are required to limit debate. Because Knowland might be able to summon that many among Republicans and Northern Democrats who are supporting the bill. Southerners are reluctant to make a test nn the preliminary issue. Apparently they feel they would, be in hptter position to maintain a filibuster against actual voting on the measure if they avoid losing on a lest on the issue of whether the Senate shall even consider it. One Southern strategist said that once the bill actually comes beforp the Senate, he believes a debate limitation can be defeated hy four votes unless the measure is amended to provide for jury [ Inals of those accused of violating civil rights injunctions. Sen. O'Mahoncy (D-Wyoi proposed such an amendment Monday. Russell said in an interview that while it was not entirely satisfactory, he would accept it. Permits Injunctions As passed by the House, the bill would permit the attorney general to go into federal courts to get injunctions against claimed or threatened violations of all of the civil rights defined by the Supreme Court. These include voting rights and racial integration in the schools and public places. Violators of these TOP VALUES PLUS TOP VALUE STAMPS Food Club Fancy TOMATO 2 46-ox. Cans For 39c (Limit 4 Cany) Libby's CORK CREOLE With Peppers and Pimento* 12-ox, Vac Cans For $100 Food Club GRAPEFRUIT 4 46-oz. Cans For $]00 Hinky Dinky Enriched White KING SIZE BREAD <KZ 21c FOOD CLUB Stuffed Manzanillas OLIVES 6 1 2 01. Bucket Jars for 69c Save Top Value Stamps for Valuable Free Gifts Prices Effective thru Saturday, July 13 We Reserve the Right to Limit QuantitiM Look for ' Toppie" the Symbol of Top Value St»WP« Glidden Group Visits Lutheran 1 Home for Aged Gl.lDDKN — The Ladies Aid nf Peace Evangelical Lutheran Church, Clidden, sponsored a trip recently to the Lutheran Home for the Aged in Perry. '22 adults and one child making the trip to Perry in five cars. All took along loud for a pot luck luncheon which was served in the dining room of the home with coffee furnished hy the management. Gifts of canned fruits, \egetahles. and other articles Irani (Hidden donors wore presented to the home Visitors were conducted on a tour to see rooms and accommodations and visit with residents. The Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod' at present has two Homes (or the Aged in Iowa, one at Vinton and one at Perry. The Perry home has accommodations for UK and has 32 residents at the present time. The Glidden Lutheran Ladies Aid recently made a (|iull for the home. The Lev K W M Rrewer. pastor nf Peace K\angelical Lutheran Church, i> a member of the board of directors. Donald Vogels Leave Wall Lake For Parker, S. D. Leopold to Renew Plea For Freedom SPRINGFIELD, 111. Attorneys for Nathan Leopold. i™P** oned since 1924 for the thrill s' 3 "' ing nf a feen-age Chicago W> prepared Tuesdav to plead for parole, it will he his fourth blfl for parole since 1(153. The 52-year-old Leopold, serving an 85-ynar sentence in State*'' 11 ® Prison in .loliet, will not app ear before the board. The record of the savage ^ nT ' dor ot Rohhy Franks. 14. hy I' pn ' pold and his now dead colleag u< j' Richard Loeh, both brilliant lin . versify students and ™ nf .. A wealthy families, will be unv? l "' a once again in Leopold's latest p( ' fort to win freedom from pri? 0 "' Loeh was slain in prison by an ' ; other inmate nearly 2n yrars ' Leopold's participation »" " 1 ' wartime malaria experini pn, s him eligibility for parole, as f " r " mer Gov. Adlai Stevenson cut ™Of-year sentence to 85 years ^J 1 ' first parole plea in t!).=i3 nied, as were requests for r *>h* ,aI "" ings in 1055 and last December | Klmer Gertz, one of Leopold f I attorneys, said a former l ' T),se \^. j t.v or Chicago classmate "( In ] convict, has offered him a ' ptl 'head of a manufacturing f ir,T1 j j foreign department fjprtz ' Leopold also had several °ther l 0 " offers. In World War 11 there were (i'lnifn Hrrnld >>«•• Sprvlrf) , WALL LAKE - The Neighbor- Rln , Wk . an sm - icorri rn hood (lub had a farewell party fvom |la|t!p vvnun() ^ or for Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vogel and daughter at the Cliff Hofl home Saturday evening. The party was also for Mr. Vogel's birthday. The Vogels left Sunday morning for their new home at Parker, S. D. Mr. and Mrs. William Newhy attended the silver wedding anni- \orsary supper for M'\ and Mrs. Rudolph Ruchti at the Lake View Lutheran Church Sunday. MPS? Presbyterian Synod Names Moderator AMES iff _ The Rev. Andrew Mnrtenson of Fort Dodge was named Tuesday as moderator of injunctions tnp Presbyterian Synod of Iowa The Wunschel family reunion was held Sunday at Sac City. Those present were from L o h r- j ville, Auburn, Rreda. Wall Lake, j Odeholt, Sac City, Storm Lake; and Sioux City. I Guests at a picnic dinner Sun-' day at the Carl Schmidt home' were Mr. and Mrs. John Asch- 1 brenner and famjly, Mr. and Mrs. S Hans Mohr and Albin Mohr, Rre- j da; Mr. and Mrs. Chris Rauer and family and Henry Rauer, Auburn: Mr and Mrs. Hans Schmidt and Rob, Lake View; and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gosch. j Dr. J. K. Tate of Gettysburg, i S D., spent Friday in the H. F. ; Schroeder home. j Mr. and Mrs. George Kiefter: •Jr. and daughter, Elizabeth, of j Detroit, Mich., and George Kieffer Sr. spent Friday evening in the Howard Rrotherton home. Keepsake DIAMOND BlNGl could be sentenced for contempt, with no right to jury trial. O'Mahoncy proposed that in all except voting cases a jury should be summoned tn determine all "questions of fact." In cases involving voting rights, the presiding judge would summon a jury only if he determined that matters of fact were in dispute. Russell said that was "betteri than having jury trials prohibited in such cases." Sen. Douglas 'D-I1P, one of the sponsors of the measure, said the O'Mahoney proposal would create "endless confusion." In an effort to get softening of the bill's terms. Russell asked for a conference with President Eisenhower. Eisenhower has expressed surprise at the contention of Russell and others that the measure is "vicious" in its terms. They contend it would reaffirm authority for the use of troops to enforce court orders. White House press secretary .lames C. Hagerty said no time had been arranged for Russell to see Eisenhower. Hagerty added that after confeirmg with Atty. Gen. Brownell on the measure's terms, Eisenhower's position in support of the House measure remains unchanged. • Religion- (Continued from Page 1) in two ways: It gives students a chance to learn more about their own religious heritage and helps break down religious intolerance. Detailing other findings of their trip at a news conference, the clergymen reported that religious fervor in' West Germany, reported high at the end of World War II, now has declined somewhat he- cause of the "unbelievable pros. perity" there. Father Welch said lhat in East Germany, where there is no religious freedom at present, the fervor is much greater than in West Germany. ! He said his belief was lhat the Nazi period has left no lasting effect on the young people of Germany. In churches visited, he said, there was "no absence of young men." A I hud Iowa clergyman who took part in the tour, Rabhi Frederick Rargebuhr, went on to England to remain lor a year of study at the University of London. The Rev. Mr. Mnrtenson is pastor of Westminster Memorial Pres- hyterian Church in Fori Dodge He w-as named at the synods annual convention in progress on the Iowa State College campus. SALUTE DEFINED The U. S. Army officially defines the salute as a formal mark of honor, respect or courtesy to a person of a higher rank, to a flag or to a high official. Saluting distance is prescribed at between six and 3d paces. USE OUR^EASY CREDIT PL AM When Y09 Bay a Keepsdb to KNOW It's the Best Keepsoke is perfect — from flaws under \0~p& m V magnfficcrtJon. This perhd quality is guaranteed '*> writing by Keepsake ood this store. look for the nome Keep* sake in the ring and on th* tog, and be sure of T » oe5 * quality, beauty and <oktf Loehr & Shrive' Jewelers An angfy man rs Sylvester T. Bly, Who today was sold a piece of "blue sky." He'd stepped m a show room-out of the rain, Was soW a new car before he could explainJ Wow he hated the styling—so high and square And in new features ti was really bare, "1 got a teal bargain—the buy oi my Nte- But how do I ever convince my own wife?" WAI.KIM; Cf.UBS Walking clubs of England welcome guests from foreign countries, both men and women, and some mono hikers make journeys of 40 miles, to be met by special trains. Moral: You're paying for a new car. ..make sure you get one! Whpn you buy a new car, put yowr money on tomorrow—not yesterday* Swept-Wing Dodge actually obsolrtes other cars in its field. Should you invest in high, hoxy styling when Dodge offers the low, low look of tomorrow? ShouW you invest in outmoded coi-l springs when Dodge offers new Torsion -A4re Ride? Should you invest in an old -fashioned lever-type transmission when Dodge offers the ease of Push -Button Driving? In other things, too—engines, brakes, interiors—Dodge is years ahead. So put your money on tomorrow. See j&oiflf Dodge dealer. Join the swing to the Swept-Wiog Dodge!