Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 18, 1957 · Page 9
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July 18, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, July 18, 1957
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Page 9
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France Faces New Crisis in Government PARIS I* — Premier Maurice Bourses • Maunoury Thursday staked l^rnme^short Ufej =s ' ^TAZ To Explain Money for Expensive Homes -r , . —. r 1 c M . p (Feared Invasion; Call Textile Union Officials In Senate ProbeChinese Moved WASHINGTON (JV-Two top offi- and. other wrongdoing, said the cials of the United Textile Work- public hearings would explore also era Union (UTW) were summoned allegations that Ktenert dipped in- Thursday to tell whether they used,to the union's treasury for $40,000 ! union money to buy expensive on his demand for special police powers to cope with Algerian terrorism in France itself. The Premier cut off hours of almost uninterrupted haggling after an all-night session of the National Assembly by calling for a vote of confidence on the issue. It was his first confidence demand since taking office June 13. Defeat would throw the cabinet out of office and put the nation into another political snarl, just as the assembly and the rest of France are getting ready for the annual summer vacation. The government and assembly officials fixed the ballot for Friday afternoon. The vote will come on a bill to continue the government's special police powers in rebellious Algeria as well as extend part of them to France. But their application to the homeland was the only point at issue. The deputies haggled over the government's demand for wider powers to combat a rising wave of terrorism among North Africans in France Itself. Among other things, the bill would permit unlimited detention of suspected terrorists and the house arrest of persons convicted of "acts against the security of the state." Moderate deputies as well as extreme leftists attacked these provisions, fearing that they could be' used against Frenchmen as well as North Africans. more to buy things for himself, t his family and friends. ! After plans for the hearings were announced, the two union officials said in a joint statement that "all expenditures of union funds have been made either with the authorization of the convention or the International Executive Council, the organization's highest governing body." McClellan announced AFL-CIO President Georg« Meany will be called as a witness Monday. He said "It has been reported to the committee that Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa g% Thuridey, July 18, 1957 ^ purchases) only after their misuse of these union funds had been Meany, of Valente and Klenert "originally put up $95,000" in the form of a check drawn on their union's funds. He said this was what the two Industries Inland HONG KONG 1 /rV -Premier Chou En-Lai has disclosed that fear of invasion before 1956 drove JFted Cigarette - Cancer Link Emphasized at Hearing houses cost—$42,500 for Valente's, China to remove many Industries discovered by George Meany,! and $52,500 for Klenert's. But they i and institutions from vulnerable then secretary-treasurer of the i used only $57,000 of the $95,000, coastal areas. AFL." jhe said, because they agreed toj The disclosure was made by the The UTW is a former AFL un-itake over and pay off mortgages; New china News Agency Thurs- ion blanketed into the AFL-CIO in totaling $38,000 outstanding against' rj aVi reporting Chou's reaction to a WASHINGTON UP A spokesman for the American Cancer Society told Congress Thursday that in his opinion "the evidence is overwhelming" that cigarette smoking leads to lung cancer. Dr. E. Cuyler Hammond also testified that cigarette smoking appears to increase the likelihood of proposal for returning Chiaotung! heart and arterial disease, and de- Quigley then identified a batch University to Shanghai. Parts of clared further tV evidence would Textile Workers Union of Ameri-;of bank drafts and cashier's | he institution were moved to Sian, the big union merger. It still goes;the two properties its separate way from the rival President Anthony Valente and secretary-Treasurer Lloyd Klen: ert, who have denied any irregularities, go before the special Senate Rackets Investigating Committee to reply to testimony that they used $57,000 from the union treasury to buy homes for themselves, and another $57,000 from the same source to "reimburse" the union. $40,000 More Chairman McClellan (D-Ark\ in,„— .— .-«. - —,— .... ,, , - « — r .., - _ .. . _ . ... , .. a statement launching this new ! committee that Mr Klenert andifiedhe personally closed the realj mitt.ee later testimony would show! shanghai "to any great extent andi Operations Subcommittee starting phase of the committee's search 1 Mr. Valente took steps to return j estate deal in early May 1952. j that the union treasury was "the not to invest much in capital con-l a P robe of advertising claims as for evidence of racketeering, graft'this money'(for the 1952 home i Quigley said that to finance it, source" of this money, too. j struction there." HP said there will ] to tne protective value of filters on be no new large scale enterprises! cigarettes. He, did not discuss fil- or industries in Shanghai. Up to)* 6 "1949 the city was the industrial' 1 ca, a former CIO union, also now checks he said he had received j j n northwest China, in 1955. embraced in the parent AFL-CIO. • about May 15. 195^, from Valente; chou told Higher Education MIn- Closed Deal ! and Klenert amounting to another i ister Yang Hsiu-fcng early in June Martin J. Quigley, president of; $57,000. i it now is state policy not to develop seem to give pipe and cigar smokers a better life expectancy than cigarette users. Probe Ad Claims Dr. Hammond prepared his testi- 1 j n g p j]i s are paying for — what protection they are getting for their money,' Maybe they're being fooled." While the subcommittee's inquiry touches on smoking as it affects health, It tc aimed primarily at advertising practices and the action of federal regulatory agencies in dealing with false and misleading advertising. At later hearings, the subcommittee expects to move into the field of medical products, checking the truth of claims made for such drugs as reducing and tranquilia* the Mutual Title Co. here, testi-: Counsel Kennedy told the com- the once great seaport city of! money . for a House Government S The Daily Record ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Becky Lynne Bottolfson, Carroll. Mrs. Charles Muhlbauer, Manning. Michelle S. Nees, Arcadia. Mrs. Clara G. Krogh, Carroll. Dismissals- Lafayette L. Schoenjahn, Carroll. Timothy Dull, Carroll. Mrs. Peter G Daiker, Carroll. Joseph H. Hemmy, Dunlap. Three Girls Attend Presbyterian Camp (Time* Herald News Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Sommer and Linda, ac- Roy M. Fancher. Gray. Roy E. Brown, Scranton. Births— , Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Rod- i companied by Clarice Schroeder man. Arcadia, Wednesday. a daughter, of Arcadia and Ruth Von Glan of Lois Manuel of Lake View Given Prenuptial Courtesy (Tlmen Herald Xrwi Servtee) LAKE VIEW - A coffee and prenuptial shower honoring Lois Manuel were held in the Tom Breda, drove to Lake Okoboji j Chambers home Saturday morn- Sunday, where the girls remained i ing at 10. Mrs. T W. Reida and: Monday for a visit in the E heart of China, Chou's statement indirectly confirmed reports outside China that the Chinese Communist Party has been split over whether the inter- nation situation would permit development of the coastal regions. E. Lyle Summers Family Returns to Denver (Ttmea Herald New* Service) LAKE VIEW — The Lyle Summers family left Saturday Attend Summer Conference at Crete, Nebraska (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE - Mrs. Arthur Schoessler and Mrs. Irwin Thiede- man left Tuesday morning for Crete, Neb., to attend a three-day ... . , 0 a „ t i summer conference of the Wom- their home in Denver after a two- . Guild Work of the Evangelical week visit in the Walt Summers j and Reformed church Mrs. and Jack Clausen homes. ; Scnoessler is a delegate of the -1 for! Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eifler, Glendale, Calif., a daughter, Mary Joan, July 12. The Eiflers also have a son, Jon Mrs. Eifler, the former Dolores Msdsen, is a graduate of St. Anthon.v School of Nur- tersen sing here. Mr. Eifler is a son of! Mrs Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Eifler of Carroll. at the Presbyterian Church Camp to spend the week. Mr. and Mrs. Hotchkiss of Lincoln, Neb., visited Sunday in the i home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pe- McCrary-Rost Hospital— (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY - Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gallentine, Farnhamville, a daughter July 8 Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jaeschke, Lohrville.'a son July 15. Mr. and Mrs Harold Reilihg, Lohrville, a daughter July 16. George McCoid entertained friends of Ricky's Friday afternoon in observance of his sixth birthday. Guests were Sandra Mrs. C. E. Lierman were co-host-; Scott home. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin esses. There were 22 guests. | Holmes and son and a friend of Mrs. Robert Wright entertained \ Brewster, Wash, came the first 15 boys and girls at a party hoh-lpart of the week for a visit in the oring the 5th birthday of her son.iE- E. Scott home and in the home Jerry, Tuesday afternoon. Games; of Mrs. Holmes' parents at Wall Lake Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Baichtal and family of Long Beach, Calif., were played and Mrs. Wright served refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zimmer and Airman and Mrs. Donald j returned home Wednesday after a ! Zimmer and daughter attended a'visit in the Mrs. Kathryn Irwin Price Steven Doyle Mary Ellen dinner in the Wnlt Zimmer and and Rufus Kowalke homes. •• and Nancy Noelhe. David Benton, | Mrs. Mary Zimmer home at Ida, Mr. and Mrs Joe M. Drilling. Grove Thursday evening. I returned to the L. A. Drilling Mr. and Mrs. Jess Morton and home Saturday after a visit with sons and Mrs. Lula Thorpe were; relatives in Wisconsin Steven Mumm, Terry Strathman, Terry Ragaller, Barry Marlins, Curtis Jans, Katherine Vennick, Carroll Markets Mr. and Mrs. Joe Peters and! son, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Peters and son of Odebclt, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bergman, Mrs. Dorothy Brean, all of Odebolt, attended the picnic at the Odd Fellows home at Mason City Sunday. On their way home they stopped at the Grotto at West, Bend. Beulah Osborne of Carroll and her niece, Janice Provost, left Saturday for a 10-day visit with! friends and relatives in Denver, j Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Peterson attended the baptism of their grandson, Steven James Peterson, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Forest Peterson, at Harltfh Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Breckenfeld- er attended the Lutheran Church at Auburn Sunday morning, where the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hensel of McCallsburg was baptized. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Schroeder spent from Friday until Sunday evening in the Guy Hugunin home at Spencer. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Redenbaugh and son, Wayne, of Worthington, Minn., were Friday overnight guests in the W. H. Redenbaugh home. The men are brothers. Mrs. Hilda Johnson, Dean and Dale Johnson and Ann Sandberg of Northwood were dinner guests Sunday in the Don Tjaden home. Chicago Grain These Markets are Furnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Prev Low High 217 % 216% 221 H 222% 220% 221H 131H 129H 134 Mi 132% Northwest Regional district and | GRAIN Mrs. Thiedeman is a delegate from \ soybeans, No. 2 the local organization. ; Corn No ' 2 yellow Mr. and Mrs. John Hartwick of; Oats Peoria, HI, were dinner guests I Friday evening in the home of Mr. [ and Mrs. William O. Stoelk. Mrs. Marjorie Hansen of Albuquerque, N. M., arrived Friday in t|»e home of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. \ WHEAT Benton Jr. and family. Friday j July aVternoon, Mrs. Hansen and Mrs.' Sept . Benton drove to Rochester, Minn., where they were called by the i Dec serious illness of their father, March Manfred Waldron. i CORN Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dobler and ' July Mrs. Alice Fleming attended the Sept funeral rites for Floyd Cornish at the Evangelical Church in Schleswig, with burial at Odebolt. Mr. and Mrs. William Kock, Mr. and Mrs. George Kock, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wiese and family, Mrs. Henry Kock, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kock and Lorna, Mrs. Caroline Maak and Wayne, and Leslie Jensen, attended a family picnic Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Kock of Lanesboro. Others present \vere Mr. and Mrs. Don Kock and family of Adaza, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Brown of Lanesboro, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leeds of Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. John Kock of Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Kock and family of Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. Carl $2.18 Judy Vennick, Marlene Vennick, i Sunday visitors in the Ed Jandel Esterbelle Denton, Cindy Peter-'home in Omaha, sen and Neil Bornhoft. Additional j Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Manuel and guests in the late afternoon were \ daughter, Mrs. James Scott, at- Mrs. Dean Price, Mrs. Fred I tended the 40th anniversary lunch- Mumm, Mrs. Ed Noethe, Mrs. I P"" and open house honoring Dr Mrs. Fred Kelch submitted to Much of what Dr. Hammond said was based on a publicized report that he and Dr. Daniel Horn made last month to the American Medical Assn. Before the hearings started. Chairman Blatnik (D-Minn) told newsmen that cigarette manufacturers may be "kidding" smokers about the effectiveness of filters. In advance of Thursday's session, Blatnik told a reporter that smokers presently are paying more than half a million dollars a day extra for filter "protection" —a premium of about two cents per pack. , "This is conservative—it may be as high as $800,000 a day," he added. As filters have come into wide use, Blatnik said, tests appear to show the tobacco content of the cigarette is "souped up" — that stronger'tobaccos are used—to add "flavor" to the smoke. "The" result. is." Blatnik said, TO ENTER HOSPITAL Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Throckmorton are leaving Thursday for Ro» Chester, Minn., where Mr. Throckmorton is entering St. Mary't Hospital. D. E. Benton Jr., Mrs. William { and Mrs. H. A W. Strathman, Mrs. Earl Norris 1 1,sca Thursday. Jr. and family, Mrs. Ed Vennick. 1 26 ' Following an afternoon of games, ' 57 I refreshments were served. Mcintosh at Vil- i "that you have cases where some surgery in the Manning hospital j filters are now giving you as much Monday morning." or more nicotine and tars as you Mrs. Mary Bogart of Ft. Dodge ;go t from the old unfiltered cigar- passed away Monday. She is a si?- ettes, ter of Mrs. Katy Nelson and has "We want to know what people visited here often. Close - Close 216% 215'4 215% 215% Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Manuel at- AT STATE MEETING tended a reunion of the class ofj Mrs. M. L. Collison, counselor 1932 at Audubon Saturday eve-; for District Four of Iowa Hospital Auxiliaries, attended a state auxiliary meeting in Des Moines Wednesday. Sessions were held in the conference room of the Liberty building. Plans were made for regional meetings to be held November 5, 6, 7, and 8 at locations to Dec. 130 1/; March 134% OATS July Sept. Dec. March 72 SOY BEANS 252 DISCUSS FOOD, SHOES MT- CARMEL—Food and shoes were amonii topics^ discussed by, of Manning, and Mr. and the Mt. Carmel Go-Getters 4-M M T . _ °. W „ R . Club at their regular meeting. > Mrs ' John Dose of WaU Lake ' July Sept. Nov. X.ABD Sept. Oct. Dec. 216% 216 *4 220% 221% 221% 131 i,i 131% 133% 134 130 134% 134% 68 66% 69% 69% 71% 250% 251 248 \ 244% 244*4 14.07 13.65 13.97 68 66 M. 128a» 132% 66 « 65% ning. A-2c Donald L. Zimmer and REGISTER FOR PARLEY I family, who had visited his par- IOWA CITY — B. G. Halverson, | ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zim- Carroll County superintendent of!mer. since Sunday, left Wednes- schools, and W. Paul Forney, su- j day for their home in Topeka, perintendent of Carroll Public j Kan. Schools, are registered for a Dr. and Mrs. J. Jokerst and be decided by the Association Re- 215^ i School Building Conference to be family of Earlinfc were Sunday ( lations Council. Expanding of 2i7*| 'held at the State University of: visitors in the B J. Schwarzkopf j membership and educational pro- 220% | Iowa. July 29-30. The conference! home. j grams for local auxiliaries were 222% i W >H include school administrators, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Holmes and discussed. Each council was asked! 222% i builders and board members. daughter of Minot. N. P., arrived to bring in one new auxiliary. 132% 129% 129% 134% POTATO CHIPS Made from tree-ripened fruit, not carbonated. No' preservatives—just naturally good! Try some today —It's so economical t MANNING CREAMERY 69% 69 24914 245U 71% 248% 245% 240% 349% 245% 246 241% 241 14.12 13.70 14.20 13.80 14.05 14.07 14.15 GIANT 15 cu. ft. C0R0NAD0 2 door Refrigerator-Freezer Chicago Livestock Monday night, in the Joe Loeffel holtz home. Bob Fleskes demonstrated "How to Shine Shoes" and John Gross spoke on "Eating Habits." Bob Lenz reported on the 4-H shortcourse which he attended last month at Iowa State College, Ames. Loren Baumhover, Ronnie Goecke, and Bob Lenz were named as a committee of three to make arrangements for a dance. The meeting concluded with a question and answer period. Lunch was served by Mrs. Loeffelholtz. DAVIS <3M SPEAKS TO 4-H CLUB BREDA — W. H. Brown, county extension director, was a guest speaker at the July meeting of Breda All-Stars 4 H Club Wednesday, night at *.he Charles Schelle home. Mr. Brown discussed record books and plans for 4-H exhibits at the Four-County. Fair.in Coon Rapids July 29 to August 1. Ronnie Snyder reported on 4-H camp which he attended last month at the state 4-H camping center near Boone. Ronald Schelle spoke on "Lubrication with Greases." Lunch was served by Mrs. Schelle. 1 Earl Pottebaum of Route 3, Carroll, will leave Friday on a Farm Bureau Young People's tour of the Northwest States and Canada. Mr. Pottebaum will meet a group at Denison and will go from there to Omaha where the tour of about 40 young people will 'leave by bus, The trip will conclude August 4. Mr. Pottebaum is a member of the Carroll County RYP. CHICAGO (« — Butcher hogs moved downward Thursday in slow trading, with prices mostly 25 cents lower. (USDA) -Salable hogs 7,000; slow mostly 25 lower on butchers; sows fairly active, mostly steady; No. 2-3 190-250 lb butchers 20.75-21.25; several lots mostly 1-2 200-225 lb 21.25-21.50; larger lots mixed grades 330-425 lb sows 17.75-19.00. Salable cattle 2,000; calves 300; few high choice and low prime steers fully steady; steers average choice and below steady to 25 lower; heifers scarce, average choice and below steady to 25 lower; cows opened firm, closed steady to weak bulls steady to 25 lower; vealers firm; good and choice steers 22.0025.75; good and choice heifers 21.50-24.25; utility and commercial cows 14.25-16.50; utility and commercial bulls 17.50-19.50; good an<J choice vealers 20.00-24.00. Salable sheep 1,000; spring lamb steady to weak; few choice and prime spring lambs 23.50-24.00; with a few head to 24.50; good and choice 22.00-23.50; culls down to 15.00; a deck utility and good 80 lb yearlings 18.75; slaughter ewes 5.00-8.00. ^1 Frl., Sat., and Monday Limit— 1 ttt to t Cuitomtr 39 t »•» $ov« en your Mwlntf and mtnding netdil $«t include* 12 ipeeli of mercerized cotton thread In cmorted popular colon and white and black; a package of Imported needlei, and a limpllfled needle threader. Sell* regularly for 69c. Would coil much more if you purehated the piece* it parafely. DAVIS PAINT ASSOCIATE STORE c, w. Nicoa Owner switch to BIG TRADE-INS, EASY TERMS ••v ««.::w .g Compare ethers at..... .599.95 Our regular lew list price.499.95 hi 95 10.00 DOWN 399 Your Trade-in Will Apply 4.75 per week, payable monthly tVEN LC5S WHEN YOU TRADE Top value) Automatic defrost refrigerator has twin crispers and door that holds more. Big freezer holds 177 lbs.,has door shelves, Ice ejector, pull-out basket. 5 yr. warranty. *R *fri|- 9 .2S cu. n. »•!, fr—xtt 3.OS «. ft. net. JVfN UU WHtN YOU TRAM •halves, Soffl -Lflid, « V*" or » doe* BIG STORAGE SPACE— takM small floor arta C0R0NAD0 Custom 13 $10 Down-Trade-in Will Apply 3.23 par week, payable monthly EVEN LESS WHtN YOU TRADE Save $50— get top trade-In value, tool Features the push button defrost, 45 Ib. freeier, door shelves, SaftMatch, 2 crispers. (t «.»7 CO. IT.) SEI OUR COMPLETi UNI never an after-thirst! SQUIRT BOTTLING CO. 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