Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 11, 1957 · Page 12
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July 11, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 12

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 11, 1957
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Page 12
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Molenkov in New Job Far From Capitol Mby Get First Pay Hike Since Time of ^Hoover LONDON HPi — Moscow radio says none of the deposed Kremlin leaders is being persecuted. It made that declaration in announcing that Georgi Malenkov. is being hustled off'to run a power plant 1,800 miles from Moscow and the other ousted leaders are getting other unspecified jobs. The broadcast Wednesday, night also asserted that the appointment of the former Premier as manager of the hydroelectric station at Ust Kamenogorsk is proof that the Soviet system is democratic. But observers pointed out that Malenkov—target of the most serious accusations of the top four purged leaders—would be unable to offer much opposition to Communist party boss Nikita Khrushchev in Ust Kamenogorsk even if he should try. It's about as remote a spot as there is in the Soviet Union. The broadcast did not give the nature of the new assignments for V. M» Molotov, Lazar Kaganovich and Dmitri Shepilov, who were ousted from their Kremlin posts along with Malenkov for "antiparty activities." It said only that they had been given other work. Malenkov's new job, the broadcast said, "makes it clear that the myths being spread by some of the western journalists about the persecution of the members of the antiparty group are merely intended to defame the democratic Soviet system and the Central Committee of the Communist party." Khrushchev and Soviet Premier Bulganin, meanwhile, continued their talks with Communist leaders in Czechoslovakia. Although there have been reports that Bul­ ganin at one point sided with Malenkov and the others against Khrushchev in the struggle for power within the Kremlin, the Premier gave* Khrushchev full credit Wednesday 'for discovering and destroying the antiparty" faction. , Malenkov's new post is in the 'West Altai Mountains of East Kazakhstan, only 200 miles from Bed China. Kazakhstan served as a place of exile in the Stalin era. • •• a -.Uv.\ rpn<;t bitter opponent, was sent to the Ka- i._....„..a M c .cy 01 Verny (now known as Alma Ata), in 1928. Name Lorry Carlson Drum Major of Band Larry Carlson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Carlson, has been picked as drum major of the Carroll High School Band next year, Karl Rogosch, bandmaster, announced Thursday. All candidates for baton twirlers and flag swirlgers are asked to contact Mr. Rogosch in the school bandroom between 9 and 11 a.m. Saturday or call by telephone to make arrangements for a later date. A few preliminary tryouts will be held Saturday morning with others to be announced at that time, for the following week Mr. Rogosch said .that band activities will increase as the summer advances. Band members and prospective members are asked to watch for further announce ments. NEW COLLINS PLANT CEDAR RAPIDS Wl — The Collins Radio Co. has announced plans to tmild a IV* million dollar research ' building near Dallas, Tex. It will house the company's .engineering activities. ' LANSING, Mich; (^-Michigan prison inmates may get a pay hike sdon-—their first "since Herbert Hoover's time." Corrections director Gus Harrison told the State Corrections Commission Wednesday that prison pay ranges from five cents a day for unskilled workers to 70 cents a day for skilled labor. The inmates use the money they earn to buy cigarettes and other personal items. Harrison said 10 prisoners staged a sit-down strike recently to protest a two-cent increase in the state tax on cigarettes. The commission ordered prison wages reviewed after Harris*on told them they "haven't been altered since almost Herbert Hoover's time." Iowa Livestock Men Confused by Legislative Act DES MOINES lff>—An act of the 1957 Legislature designed to tighten up control of brucellosis in cattle has created considerable confusion in the Iowa livestock industry, various sources indicated Friday. The major question is what part of the act is in force now, and what part becomes .effective in 1960. The State Department of Agriculture was given the duty of promulgating certain rules. They must be submitted to the attorney general's office for approval. This has not yet been done. And the indications are there also will be a request of the attorney general for a ruling on the law. The sources said the wording of the act is so confusing that it is not certain "whether any of the act is effective yet. Veterinarians, sales barn operators and others are interested in a clarification. The law set a part of it to be •come effective July 4, 1957, and the same time most other new measures took effect, and the other part to become enforceable July 1, I960. But the rules also enter into the effectiveness of the act. The phase of tht act which apparently is in effect now says: It shall be unlawful for any person to sell or transfer ownership of any bovine animal unless it is accompanied by a negative brucel­ losis test, properly issued by an accredited veteriarian. But the law also says the phase of the statute activated July 4, 1957, is not applicable to: Calves under eight months of age, spayed heifers and steers, official vaccinates under 30 months, and cattle moving directly to slaughter. The part of the act listed as applicable July 1, 1960, which apparently • refers to importation, says: It shall be unlawful to sell or transfer any bovine animal within the State of Iowa unless it is accompanied by a certificate of official vaccination, properly identified, or shows a negative brucel­ losis test. Exceptions also are listed to this 1960 part of'the law. They include: Cattle under 30 months if official vaccinates, animals from certified free herds, from herds entirely of official vaccinates, or cattle moving under feeder permits. WIN TRACTOR PRIZES IN CARROLL CONTEST . . . Herman Bauer of Dedlmm, riding with Mrs. Bauer on the tractor at left, and Lawrence F. Krause of Carroll, with Mrs, Krause on the tractor at right, were announced Wednesday as second-place winners in the Cargill Hybrid Corn "Name the Research Pig" contest. Formal presentation "of awards to local winners was made by A. H. Gordon of Minneapolis, advertising and sales promotion manager of the Cargill company, at a dinner in the Gold Room of Hotel Burke, Wednesday, night. The tv winners received duplicate prizes of new ^apolls-Mo- line Model 445 tractors. First p. winners of 21-day expense-paid trips to Europe for themselves and wives were Lester E. Jackson Jr. and Jerome Schopp of Chenoa, III. Five hundred prizes were awarded in the 10-slate Corn Belt area. (Paige & Paige Photo) 2,500 Attend Open House of Lake City Bank - (yime» Herald News Service* LAKE' CITY -' At "least 2~S00 people attended open house of the newly-remodeled Lake City State Bank Saturday afternoon and evening! According to available. records, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Nagl and Mark of Las Vegas, Nevada, came the farthest. On hand to .greet and guide visitors were members of the board of directors and the bank staff, plus wives and husbands. Mr. Burge Hammond of Lake City received the door prize, a ISO savings bond. All women received roses. There were candy bars for the children and other souvenirs for the men. . Displayed throughout the bank were the 41 floral tributes sent by local firms and, individuals, and also by several out-of-town bank- 10 TIE!! W**,' f"n"' IOO * I Embe«l«ment Couirr 12 T^^jutyti, 1957 | Foc4> t1fe ,^ sfgn ^ Cherokee Treasurer gone 6n at the same time with regular banking operations. A new modern front exterior of ; plate glass and aluminum skin had Jbeen installed, Inside the' bank on the main floor there are new walnut counter fixtures, and furnishings. The floor in the. main lobby is of asphalt tile, and the office area is carpeted. Air conditioning^ has been'installed. New draperies cover the north and east wall and may be drawn to exclude the sun, or opened to admit the light. A private conference room is provided pn the main floor. There are private- booths for the convenience of deposit box customers in the downstairs, bbokeeping area which has also been ; newly remodelled and furnished, ing- firms The remodeling program' which i silo on ;the Clifford has occupied several months, has | near Titonka IOWA FARMER KILLED TITONKA faUJohniRippentrop, 53, a' farmer near HeVe,'' was killed Wednesday in'at tractor accident while helping.stbre hay in a trench Hjrantz farm CHEROKEE Wl — Anton Dahlgren, resigned Cherokee County i. treasurer,, was*" - indicted by the coxinty grand jury Wednesday^ dn a charge of embezzlement by «' public officer. * ' Dahlgren was bound over late last month after a state examinees report said his records failed; fo account for.a shortage iri countV funds amounting to $19,231.77. He had been treasurer since 1939 until he resigned recently. •••«•• County officials said his trial probably will come up in the September term of court. The grand jury also indicted-for* nier Justice of Peace Harrison C. Fisher on a.'charge of embezzlement by public officer. * v - ik state examiner's report filed June 27/ said ' that Fisher, had a shortage of $558 in his accounts with the' county. Fisher resigned July 2 and •refunded the amount of the, alleged-shortage. Ike's Public Statements Give Cause for Confusion For Sale MOORMAN'S Conoco Station 6th and Carroll Expect 6 Per Cent Crop Production Cut WASHINGTON Mft-A teamup of bad weather, crop control measures and the soil bank land retirement program promises to cut crop production this year possibly as much as six per cent below last year's record. An Agriculture Department crop | over report issued late Wednesday indicated smaller crops than last year for corn, wheat, rice, tobacco, flaxseed, dry beans and dry But somewhat larger crops were forecast for oats, barley, rye, hay, soybeans, sweet potatoes, sugar cane, sugar beets and hops. By JAMES MARLOW "l Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON MV-On three major issues this year—the budget, disarmament and the civil rights bill — President Eisenhower has caused puzzlement if not confusion by his public statements. The latest is on civil rights. He had to go back and do some unscrambling on the bvidget and on disarmament. He didn't start fighting for his budget until it was almost too late. It remains .to be seen whether he fights for his administration-backed civil rights measure. His position on this has now angered one of the civil rights bill's strongest supporters, Rep. Emanuel Celier (D-NY), who said Wednesday: "There seems to be no fight in this administration." On the record peacetime budget of nearly 72 billion dollars which he offered Congress early this year, Eisenhower first took the position it was tight as could be. But he said- it was the duty of Congress to cut if it could. As an economy wave swept over the country and Congress, he started talking of ways the budget could be cut. Congress took this as a go-ahead to do some real cutting- Then Eisenhower had to make a nation-wide broadcast to appeal for support against cuts in the budget. That might not have been necessary if he had fought for the budget from the beginning. On ""disarmament he had been pretty consistent in saying this country insisted on foolproof guarantees against Russian cheating. But at his June 19 news, conference he so badly scrambled what he said that some reporters came away thinking they had" heard a major-change in American policy. Some thought the opposite. The' White House finally had to explain there was no change. The Republicans promised action on civil rights in their 1956 campaign. Eisenhower made it a major part of his program in his State of the Union message to Congress in January. A bill was written in the Justice Department. Atty. Gen. Brownell fought for it all year. It got hearings in the Senate and House judiciary committees; Celier helped pass in the House, the protests of Southern Democrats, the kind of bill Eisenhower's administration asked for. All year Eisenhower kept saying it was a' "moderate and decent bill.". By last week his Senate Republicans .were ready v to fight Southern opposition in the Senate to get the civil rights bill through; Eisenhower had had plenty of time to familiarize himself thoroughly with the bill, either by careful reading or briefings from Brownell. But on July 1 Sen. Russell (D-Ga), the Southern leader, called it "devious". . . vicious. . . cunning." And at his July 3 news conference Eisenhower said he had been reading the bill that morning and found parts he couldn't understand. This aided the Southerners, who could argue it was so devious that . Eisenhower couldn't understand his own bill. . RoVnors soon floated around the capital about a compromise to pacify the Southerners. Wednesday Russell saw Eisenhower 50 minutes, came away saying Eisenhower's mind was "open. . .not closed to amendments which would clarify the bill." Eisenhower, nevertheless, was understood to have made no commitments. HOIds approximately a 1/4 TOM of Food! New '57 Imperial ChUst^Type poodFreeier by FRIGIDAIRE Whopping 1*7.8 cu. It. 8iz • H0GE 612-LB. CAPACITY • TWO STORAGE BASKETS • rtEW JUICE AND PASTRY RACKS • REMOVABLE DIVIDERS • BUILT-IN LOOK • COUNTER-BALANCED EASY-LIFT LID • AUTOMATIC INTERIOR LIGHT • FAST-FREEZING SURFACE • 1-YEAR WARRANTY PLUS • 4-YEAR PROTECTION PLAN Easy Credit Terms Reg. $499.95 While They Laitl $375 Exch. CARROLL REFRIGERATION SERVICE West «n tht Highway Next to Charley'* Place Now Reap a Harvest of Values in Summer Needs in Our We're Cutting These Prices So Low We Ask You to Serve Yourself! That's right, for this sale we're cutting the prices so deep that we can't afford to hire extra salespeople to help in this event, so we're asking you to serve yourself. Everything will be plainly marked.as to size and price, so come early, wait on yourself and save plenty! It's All Good — But We Bought Too Much! Due to cool weather and incoming fall shipments, we're forced to reduce our stock drastically. It's all our first quality lines, famous brands, all good but we've got too much. We must .sell at sacrifice prices. Our loss is your gain, so hurry for the bargains. At these deep cut prices-stacks of merchandise will melt away like snow in the summer sun. High Thread Count SHEETS CASES in High Count Muslir).: Deep Cut .Prices - Sew Beautiful Fabrics & Save! 81x108 or Full Size Fitted, Gleaming Smooth Muslin, Imagine at This Price. Sale (Very • Slightly Irregulars) 179 39e Children's Dresses .Broken sizes, buy now for school. Sale - -—• Big 30x30 Slit Tea Towels While quantities last! Sale For $1.00 $1.98 Make Balk's Your Haadquartars for Everything Photographic Hour Photo Finishing Service In at 9:00 a. m. Out at 5:00 p. m. I' Am AM» B»lk'» Your Hatdguartars for (Everything Photographic 1 Values to $1.49 Yard One Low Boys' and Girls' Jeans Sizes 3 to 6x Sale Price .... $1.00 » Summer Cotton Sheers • Alfalfa Fabric • Bates Disciplined Prints • Corticelli Cotton and Cupioni » Corticelli Butcher Linens • Corticelli Bel- dana Fabric » Better Quality Tto Iron Fabrics Price! Boys' and Girls' Pajamas> White Outing Flannel Perfect weight for diapers. 27 inches wide. 5 v«h $1.00 Gool seersucker for summer wear. Sizes to 6x. Sale —, $1.00 Girls' 7 to 14 Shorts Twills. Gabardines," colorful^ * washable. Sale — 79c Terrycloth by the Yard Colorful printed, heavy terry, for children wear. 36 inches wide. Sale I —......Yard 69c Children's Knit Shirts Fine durene cotton, washable? Nylon rein- ' forced neck, colorful stripes. Sizes 1 to 8. Salr.. Loop Pile Throw Rugs . Close-out of discontinued patterns in these pretty rugs. Rub-" barbed back, big 24x36 size.' Washable. Sale Price $2.98 59c Famous Quadriga Prints . 80 Square Prints A Y ds. $1 In brilliant summer patterns • • Little Girls' Pedal Pushers Cute and, colprfuli in cool no-iron udttons* Szies 3 to 6x, S«»e v „ , . ; 98c m Outing Flannel 27-inch wide, brushed while flannel. 5 Yds. 31 Infants' Terrycloth Suits *|. Cute and cool, washable, needs no ironing. Cl 00 6 months to 18 months. Sale —.. <fl ««W. Close-Out Lace Curtains Big 42x81 size, lace panels out priced for this sale. Terry Both Towels 0 f „ $1 Children's Shorts 9 w $V Big Thirsty ; .W • Sizes 3 to 8 «~.»a* f;; 5th St SALE STARTS AV § Rtisjrvt tht •tile * \

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