Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 18, 1957 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 12

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1957
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

Russian Gobblede-moo, or How Now, Collectivized Cow? WASHINGTON - (NEA) - Relax milk drinkers, old Bessie can out-produce a Russian korova any day, even one on a state or collectivized farm. America's 21 million milk cows are well ahead of the Soviet Union's 29 million moo-moos when it comes to filling a milk bucket, according to experts here. That Is after you cut, through some Russian gobbiedegook. Recently the Soviets have been broadcasting bold claims about milk production. They boast that milk yield per cow last year was 1,597 kilograms o n collective farms and 2,177 kilograms on state farms. Need to Convert In the U. S. milk production is measured in pounds so you have The ONLY tuna packed by secret FLAVOR-LOK process 12 Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, July 18, 1957 to multiply the kilograms by 2.2 to get an accurate conversion. But the Reds don't think it's quite that simple. "The fact that in our country the average milk yield is calculated per head of all cattle, both dairy and meat, should be taken into consideration," explained a recent radio broadcast from Moscow. "If the milk yield were assessed only in relation to dairy cattle, as, for instance, in the United States, it would be considerably Higher." "Don't worry about that, it makes little difference," replies an authority at the Agriculture Department. "They milk every cow they've got in Russia. There's no distinction." 6,000 lbs. Per Cow The Agriculture Department reports that milk yield per cow here for 1956 was about 6,000 pounds. This is a preliminary estimate isince the figures .have not yet been completely totaled. The highest yield on Russia's state farms comes to approximately 4,790 pounds per cow during the last year. This is not at all representative, however. Only about six per cent of Russia's cows are on state farms. Another 40 per cent come from collective farms. And strangely enough more than half of the country's cows are owned by the peasants and workers. Giving the Russians the advantage, it's estimated that their cows yield between 3,000 and 3,500 pounds per year. (Advertisement) DESENSITIZE THAT ITCHI IN JUST 15 MINUTES. If not pleated, your 40c back at any drug counter. Instant-drying* ITCH- ME-NOT dtadatu Itch In MINUTES; Kills gtrrnt on CONTACT. Use day or night for eexema, Insect bites, foot itch, other surface rashes. NOW it H. C. Rawhouser Drug. 1* Joy Circle of Lanesboro to Meet For Picnic Sunday (Time* Herald News Servlee) LANESBORO—Joy Circle members are having their annual picnic Sunday, July 21, at the Carroll Park. All Joy Circle members and their families and also former Joy Circle members are welcome. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacobs and sons of Sioux City were visitors Saturday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gust Beeler. Mrs. Floyd Richardson, Mrs. Raymond Peter, Mrs. Merlin Heck and children of Ralston MILKING TIME IN RUSSIA: They milk everything they've got. Finds Iowa State Banks In Very Fine Condition DES MOINES W> — Iowa's 865 state chartered banks "are in very fine condition—there's no question about that." This was the view expressed Thursday by Lee Chandler, superintendent of the Iowa Banking Department. His opinion was based on a consolidated report on the condition of the banks as of June 6. A bank "call" was issued for reports as of that date. Record Highs Chandler said the consolidated report showed a new record high drove to Camp Dodge, D e s j Moines, Friday to get Ronald! Richardson and John Alspach, who attended the Methodist Intermediate class sessions'. Mrs. John Harms and children had a narrow escape Saturday shortly after noon when the car in which they were riding rolled over into the ditch one mile north and a mile west of Lanesboro. Mrs. Harms was driving. When approaching the corner she saw a car coming and put on her brakes which rolled the car. Mrs. Harms had her five children with her but fortunately no one was injured. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Tibbitts have returned home Saturday from the eastern part of 4he state where they visited Mr. Tibbitts' mother and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jenkins Jr. of Woodbine spent the week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Jenkins Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hart Sr. received the following address from their son, Wayne Hart,' who is serving in the U. S. Marines. Pfc. Wayne L. Hart 1600860, 2nd Light Support Co., 1st Service Bn. (Reny) FMF, 1st Mar. Div., Camp Pendleton, Calif. APPENDECTOMY , (Time* Herald Now* Service) LAKE VIEW — Monica Wagner submitted to an appendectomy at the Manning hospital Monday morning FAREWAY'S Ground Beefs CALIFORNIA ELBERTA PEACHES 2 29c LEMONS Dozen 33c Watermelons 5 c SUNSHINE STATE FROZEN Orange Juice cTn 10c POUNDS SUNSHINE GRAHAM CRACKERS lib. Box 35c For Meat Loaf or Patties to F SUNSHINE HYDROX ry swiss STEAK AO TENDER. ANY SIZE CUT Lb .^BT MM COOKIES PORK ROAST 35 SHOULDER. 4-lb. Average Lk ^BT BEEF LIVER 29 TENDER YEARLING BEEF LIVER Lb. •Hi MM RED SOUR PITTED CHERRIES Clair Pak 303 Cans • DELICIOUS Ring Bologna Lb. Tastegood Cheese Si* 69c Dried Beef Pk « 37c JELL-0 Assorted Flavors 3 Reg. Pkgs. COFFEE Butter-Nut or Folgers Lb. VINEGAR Pure Cider Bring your own container. Gal. 49c MILK Pet We have LIGHTER FLUID—Qts. and Pints 10-lb. bag For your outdoor pleasure. 69( POTATO CHIPS ...... Kitty Clover 7-oz. Budget •Size Pkg. TISSUE NORTHERN 6 for CATSUP Hunt's 14-oz. Bottle PICKLING SPICE Schilling's Reg. Pkg. 17c MALTED ROBIN HOOD Kraft, chocolate or plain. " Mb. Jar 50-lb. Bag Kraft Lb. Jar HERSHEY CHOCOLATE SYRUP 16-OX. Can FAB Large Size Pox PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY JULY 18-19-: 20 AY oTORE J(O\O\IH\I i <>(Yi) HIS i mm I ION WllMmvi THE RIOHT TO LIMIT 'QUANTITIES Class Holds Twenty-Five Year Reunion (Time* Herald New* Service) BREDA — The 1932 graduating class of St. Bernard High School and their families, had a picnic at Memorial Park here Sunday afternoon. Supper was served. Fifteen members of the class present were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Thams and son, Schleswig; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Vanderheiden and son, Carroll; Mrs. Leona Jensen, Cleveland, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boes and family, Glidden; Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Klaus and family, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Koenig and family, *Halbur; Mr. and Mrs. George Conrad and daughter, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Bohnenkamp and family, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Ulveling, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wernimont and family, Mr. and Mrs. Marcell Polking <md family, Mr. and Mrs. Chet Ocken and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Koster and family, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Reiff and family and Conrad Reising. Nine members of the class unable to attend were Edgar Weber, Webster City; Vincent " Heying, Chicago; Lawrence Middendorf, Omaha; Woodrow Schulte,.Davenport; Lenus Wess, Rawlins, Wyo.; Mrs. Vic Kirby, Harlan; Mrs. Larry Buelt, Jefferson; Englebert Thelen and Cletus Janning, Storm Lake. Tommy Dillivons Move to Wisconsin (Time* Herald Nrwn Service) LANESBORO - Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dillivon left Monday morning for Bruce, Wise, where they will make their home. Rev- and Mrs. John Zimmerman of Eldora were overnight guests in the home of the latter's mother, Mrs. Daisy Hauskins. They were en route to Estcs Park, Colorado for a vacation. Fred Anderson and Eugene Anderson of Omaha, and Mrs. Carl Jenkins returned home from Pana, 111., where they attended funeral services for the former's granddaughter, Gayle Anderson who was killed in a car accident Thursday night. She was on a church mission with friends. The accident occured in Kansas. . Several carloads of MYF members attended the Youth Rally at Spring Brook Sunday. for, loans, and another for capital structure, which is capital, surplus and undivided profils, , Deposits were the second highest of record. The loan volume amounted to $777,736,000. The previous high was last Dec. 31, at $773,168,000. The capital structure totaled $176,894,000. The earlier peak was $172,581,000, as of last March 14. Deposits amounted to $1,823,789,000. That was a reduction of $19, 740,000 from the record set last Dec. 31. Chandler, a banker at Dike before he took office as department superintendent July 1 on appointment from Gov. Herschel Loveless, made these other comments on the banking situation: "Loans have been gradually creeping up several years. There is' no special significance in the new record. We are not concerned by the fact that the total set a new record. "The loans, compared to the assets, are still only 38.79 per cent of the assets. Conservative Policy "As to the capita.1 structure, the banks are continuing their conservative policy of retaining profits and building up capital. "The decline in deposits is small. This is the time of year, especially in agriculture, when money is going out. The farmers have been using their funds to put in crops and for operating expenses. There has been no great amount of money coming in. "The record of last December reflects the end of the crop year and deposits which followed." Mrs. Reo Miles Returns from Visit In San Bernardino (Time* Herald Newi Service) AUBURN — Mrs Reo Miles has returned from several weeks' tfis- it with Mrs. Bernie Heiman and children at San Bernardino, Calif, Mrs. C. E. Brown was hostess to members of the Amity Club in her home Wednesday afternoon. Bridge was played at two tables. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Blanche Garnatz. Mrs. E m i 1 Fetsch and Mrs. Rose Ramsey. The hostess served lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Marconcini of Omaha were weekend guests in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reo Miles. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Reiling and family of Storm Lake were Saturday evening visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Bauer visited Wednesday and Thursday in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Irl Chandler, and daughter at Omaha. Lanny Baker of Sioux Falls, S. D., called Sunday morning in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Heim. Millie Elletbrock of Carroll has also been a visitor. Mr. Baker was en route to a hatchery convention at Kansas City, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Krause and family of Fonda were Sunday evening visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Heim and family- Kids Put the Brakes on Speeders in Memphis By„ BILL E. BURK NEA Special Correspondent MEMPHIS, Tenn. - (NEA) Speeding motorists in. a residential area in northeast Memphis were surprised recently when a group of 12 youngsters, ages 11 to 13, appeared' on the corners with home-made flags warning them to slow it down. Secretly forming their own safety club, the youngsters; many with younger sisters and brothers, went to work on the speedsters. Arming themselves with flags reading "Stop," "Slow," and "Children at Play," the words painted on : old bed sheets with mom's lipstick, the youths began riding herd on the careless motorists. 1 :,,/. They'stationed themselves at both ends of the street they patrolled and began warning the speedsters to "slow it down." Some now patrol the area with bicycles. Enlisting the aid of a neighborhood housewife, the youngsters began taking the license numbers of those who failed to heed their warnings. She called police, who in turn checked on the wrongdoers. Memphis police heard of the club through the calls they received from the housewife. They volunteered to send a traffic safety officer to her home to lecture the youths on how to • run their club properly. The results? Speeding has been cut to a minimum in the neighborhood and parents are now less anxious when their smaller children are playing outside. JUVENILE SLOWDOWN: On Piark St.. Memphis, Zetha Linda Dauge and Steve Bennett get ready fer safety patrol. Cereal With By BILL NEWKIRK TOLEDO, Ohio UB - "Waaaht: I want the cereal with the magic whatzls In the box!" , ? Ever hear a tot roar out that de^ mand In a supermarket? -; It may be murder for mother, but the younger generation's weakness for breakfast, food premiums is the lifeblood of two. scholarly brothers named ' Benjamin and Henry Hirsch. The Hirsches, who specialize la the manufacture of cereal toys, literally sit up nights dreaming up new ones to make junior hunger for scraunchie raunchies instead of pipple wippies. "We have to," said 52-year-old Ben, elder of the brothers by three years. "The novelty in novelty toys wears off lqyk ciun.fida elty toys wears off quickly, and if you're not ready with a new one, you're dead." No Shortage So far, the Hirsches show no signs of running out of ideas. Their inventions include a "Nautilus" submarine which dives and surfaces under the power of a mysterious "atomic fuel" (baking powder) and a sailboat which glides along in a windless bathtub after "nuclear propellant" (a camphor-like substance) is dabbed on its stern. Since all Hirsch toys currently go to a breakfast food manufacturer, buying cereal is the only way to get one. Even with orders for toys running into the 10 millions the three- story brick building housing Hirsch Laboratories. Inc., operates as a factory for only about five months out of a year. Then the 150 production, workers go home and the Hirsches settle down with a skeleton staff to plan next season's toys. "That," said Ben, "is when our work really gets tough. We start from scratch again and hope we can come up with something in time." Ideal Combination By nature, the Hirsches are ideally fitted for a team job. Ben, a chemist, can produce aa "idea a minute" and enthusiastically defends every one to the last ditch. Henry, who as an engineer must apply the ideas to a production line, has developed a defense mechanism that prompt him to mutter "I doubt it" whenever Ben has a fresh brainstorm. The brothers have worked together since their high school days when Ben invented a cream to slick down stubborn hair. That enterprise started in their mother's kitchen, graduated to the garage, and eventually took there into a profitable cosmetics business. A fire in 1944 ruined their business. The plant rebuilt, the Hirsch­ es spent two years in a vain el- fort to get back into cosmetics. Finally acknowledging failure and almost broke, they decided to take a chance on 'toys. "We didn't know much about toys, but we thought they held some possibilities for a chemist and an engineer," Ben explained. The brothers devised tiny plastic skaters which scooted around on water on camphor tablets and found willing customers in the five-and-dime stores. Within two months after the skaters went on sale the" brothers had sold more than a million and paid off all their debts. In 1955, several toys later, the Hirsches approached a breakfast food company with a crude model of a toy submarine and made a bid for the cereal box business. At first, the breakfast food people were dubious. But the Hirs­ ches managed to come away with an initial order for 250,000 units of the toy, later patterned and named after the real atomic submarine, "Nautilus." They delivered the order, and in a couple of weeks the breakfast food company was screaming for more. New Gimmick The exact figures on sales of the sub and similar toys are a secret of the cereal firms. Breakfast food moguls also display all the caution of automobile tycoons in guarding the designs of new premiums and model changes. Right now, the Hirsches are trying to develop a cheap battery whose components can be run off on a printing press. If they succeed, the battery will be used to run their next,toy, which . . , Oops, Uh-uh. That'll cost you a boxtop, and your kids will be sure to tell you when it's available. Church Family Night At Ralston July 22 (Time* Herald New* Servlee) .RALSTON — Monday night, July 22 will be Church Family Night in Ralston. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Linn of Boone were Saturday Visitors in the parental Charles LJn.n home. Mrs, Linn still has her ankle in a cast. Mr, and Mrs, Joe Tranter spent Friday evening in the Robert Nicholson home in Des Moines. Hostesses at a bridal shower for Mrs. Anita Brant Friday afternoon in the Maple Grove Church basement were Mesdames Fleta J«bell, PorU Burdlne, Ruby Silbaugh, Helen Kernen, Ernestine Park and Copp. After a short program Mrs. Brant opened her gifts. Ice cream cake, coffee, and Koolade were served by the hostesses.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page