Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 25, 1957 · Page 8
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July 25, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 25, 1957
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Page 8
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* 1 ,1 ;*[' Without Defense Department O.K,— Army Develops Secret Missile More fun than ever .. .'AT RIVERVIEW IN DES MOINESI THRILLSI Thrill rides, kiddies rides. Speedboats. Free zoo. DANCING! E\'ery Sat. Nlte, Riviera Teen Dance Every Friday. 4 -CENT DAY! Wed. 12 noon to 8 p. m. COMING! WHO Farm Day Sun., Aug. 4. Free Shows! Free Prizes! *KtVERVllW* MM * »H MOINIt Open 1 p. m. Sunday* 11 Noon Wednesdays, A p. m. Other Days By DOUGLAS LARSEN NBA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — A new battle is about to erupt in the big Army-Air Force ballistic missile war. Without the knowledge of topi defense officials the Army has se -j cretly developed a new weapon! called the "MRBM," or medium! range ballistic missile. It is de -j signed to hit targets between 600 and 750 miles away and is report- j ed to be extremely accurate and. reliable. The new MRBM has characteristics of both the 200-mile Redstone Army missile and the Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, July is, 1957 0 POTATO CHIPS Army's controversial intermediate range ballistic missile, Jupiter, which has a 1,500 -mile range. The ICBM, or intercontinental ballistic missile, has a range of more than 5,000 miles. > New Weapon? j The MRBM bar a liquid fuel 1 rocket engine. It has a high trajectory like the Redstone and Jupiter, and travels many times the speed of sound. But persons working on the project say that it is essentially a new weapon embodying recent. secfet advances in the missile art. The MRBM was conceived under the leadership of Maj. Gen. J. B. Medaris, boss of the Redstone Arsenal ai Huntsville, Ala. Its development followed an order by Defense Secretary Charles Wilson issued Nov 26, 1956. The edict limited the Army to using missiles with not more than a 200- mile range. In effect the order also junked the Army's Jupiter and gave the Air Force exclusive rights to the 1RBM field with its Thor missile The idea was — and still is—to use the MRBM to get Wilson lo lift the 200-mile limitation. The Army believes it has a vital need for missiles with ranges at least up to 500 miles, and longer, if possible. Wilson's order also inspired Col. John C. Nickerson, a key officer at the Redstone Arsenal, to leak secret missile information to the press. Nickerson was trying to inspire press pressure on Wilson to get him to alter the order. The Colonel's efforts won him a $1,500 fine, a year's suspension in rank and a biting reprimand, from his recent court martial. Reliable reports reveal that the MRBM is now ready for extensive test firing at the missile range at Patrick Air Force Base, Fla. Preliminary testing has proved that the new missile has a great potential, it is asserted. The launching of this firing phase, however, is being delayed pending a decision by the Army brass on how best to present the idea of an MRBM to. Wilson and the White House The President publicly supported Wilson's decision to keep the Army out of the IRBM field, so his mind must be changed, too There are two alternatives fac AIR POWER ANNIVERSARY . . . This new six-cent air-mail stamp will be issued on Aug. 1, to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the United States Air Force as part of the national defense system. Air Force tale in color, the stamp features a B-52 Stratofortress -in a banking position with three F-104 Star* •fighters In the background. The Air Force eagle and thunder*, holt shield are In the upper left. ing the Army planners in trying to sell its MRBM program to.Wil­ son and the President. They can start by convincing Wilson and Ike that the Armv has a need for such a weapon, and then get official approval- for the big testing program. Or they can carry on with the testing, present the MRBM as an accomplished fact later, and then sell Wilson and Ike on the "need" for such a weapon. Violent Opposition Whatever approach the Army takes, it knows it will have the violent opposition of the Air Force. The Air Force's able ln- fighters in this ballistic missile cold war say that they will not budge from the ?00-mile limitation that now exists. Anything beyond this distance is Air Force business, they assert. The basic argument of the Army for the need of an MRBM is that the future atomic battlefield will be about 400 miles across. Both sides will have fighting forces spread 200 miles deep, it is said L\ WATERMELONS Q Q f Just Reeeivedl Another Truck Lo<M of Those Beautiful, ^^-^V Rtd Rip* Melons. Avaraoa 23 to 2$ lb*., Etch .'. _. ^••^ *d^F Just ReceivadI Another Truck LoW of Thoto Beautiful, Rod Rlpo Melons. Average 23 to 2? lbs., Each VINE-RIPENED RED PONTIAC Cantaloupe 2 For 39c Potatoes THE LAST OF THE CANNING RED PONTIAC Apricots "it $1.79 Potatoes PEACHES CAN THEM NOW BEFORE YOU BUY CHECK OUR LOW PRICES! This Radio Station Means 25-lb. Bag C $1.89 / SLICED WILSON'S m A . — mm ^*mmwmm -mmmmmr-~ CORN KING H -* roil,c COfl#rols - our Su PP'y Center result tn efficiencies that reduce your family food bill. ^^^^^ i a^aT"El ^EEEjl ^BJIBr fEj Lb. US. CHOICE OR U.S. GOOD A BEEF ROAS1* - Cut Lb. 39c UJ. CHOICE Oft U.S. GOOD ROUND STEAK Lb. 75c MCI AND LEAN ' PORK STEAK Lb. 49c FANCY PORK ROAST Lb. 39c FINECREST FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS Each 89c WILSON'S SKINLESS WIENERS All Moat 2'/j-lb. Bag 89c A "walking radio nation" .. . that'i the warehouseman in the photo above. OB hi* belt he eanie* a tiny radio tratumitter that tnablee him to operate from a diitanee the electric tow truck which U loaded with merchandise for our itore*. The tine taved .fcjr thlt modem engineering device actually reduce* the coat of the food proclucti you bay for your family. Our aupply center la conetantly breaking new efficiency record* in order to icrve you better ... and at lower eoet Why pay more, when we tell the Mm* prodoett for leaal I FROZEN FOODS | SEA MIST LEMONADE o-of. CM 12 -oi. Can NORTH STATE IOC HARVEST INN GOLDEN Whole Kernel or Cream Stylo D |k| Whole Kernel or «•* VrfVlYrM Cream Stylo J MARSHALL PORK & BEANS 3 No. 303 Cant No. 2>/i Cans 6 No. 300 Cans.. OTOE'S STRAWBERRIES i0-ot. Com 6 r " *1 HUNT'S CATSUP Bot. 15c j GOOD VALU Salad Dressing Quart Jar 33c RECIPE PINK SALMON 59c j MIRACLE French Dressing l -Ol. Bottlo 27c I GOLD COIN MARGARINE Lb. 19c j I-Z KREEM SHORTENING 3-lb. Can 69c 1 RITZ CRACKERS Mb. Box 29c | 49c 49c S9e FINEST PEAS 3 29c Carnation MILK 3-39c KRAFT ORANGEADE 4 DOLE Fruit Cocktail 4 FAIREST FACIAL TISSUE LARGE 27x30 DISH TOWELS 46-oi. Cane No. 303 Cant $1.00 95c 400 In Box 19c 4 $1 ICE CREAM SHERBETS*""" All Flavor* pi -a* • 59c i tt-oai. 49c f IHANNASCH SUPER VALU Your Homo-Owticjl Food Market Right Retcrved to Limit Quantititi Sees Backyard Pool Common In Next Decode LOS ANGELES <*> - Withirt a dozen' years the backyard swimming pool will b«\M common as the two-car garage, says a swimming pool man who ought , to know. W. O. Baker, president of a pool eequipment concern in nearby El Monte,, returned Wednesday from a 15,000-mile tour as a representative of the national swimming pool institute with tliis added observation: Twenty thousand of the expected 45,000 residential pools to be built this year in the nation will be in California. Junior Com peri From Westsido ot Okoboji for Wtek (Time* fltraia New* Merries) WESTSIDE - Monday four Junior Campers left for Lake Okoboji, where they will attend the Presbyterian Church camp for the week. Those attending are Kathleen Ann Doyle. Mary Kay Youmans, Connie Jean Benton and Loa Dawn Frank. They were taken to camp by Mrs. Doyle and Mrs. Benton. Saturday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Jans, in observance of Wanda's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Leo Diers. Saturday evening visitors in her honor were Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Schroeder, Clarice and Robert of Arcadia and Betty Ra- galler. Mr. and Mrs. William Anson and'children, Billie and Marilyn, of Neola visited Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Segebart. They also visited in the John Brockman home and Mrs. Henry* Kock. The Friday Bridge Club met Friday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Fred Brockman of Arcadia. Mrs. Agnes Frank was a guest. At cards, Mrs. Hilda Kahl received high score and Mrs. L.C. Thiede- man, second high. Following an afternoon of cards, refreshments were served by the hostess. Mrs. Herman Vetter entertained the Monday Bridge Club in her home Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Campbell of Lawton visited in the home of Mrs. Emma Campbell and with Mrs. Anna Campbell. Friday they Farm Plays Grandma to City Children Br' DICK WHALirV " ROCHESTER, N. Y. * r- W» the nearest thing to having a grandmother on a. farm.' ;' That's Lollypop Farm, the local Humane Society's way-'of teaching city-raised ; children hdw t» make friends with animals. „: Besides being the home of such barnyard regulars as. Billy the Goat, Mary Ann, the.; Lamb and Gussie the Goose, the farm has a flock of animals that grandmother certainly never-saw; in Jier barnyard. Llamas, Tee : Long-necked llamas look .down their noses- on two' dozen -ducks. African pyjaty 1 donkeys frisk with a herd o/pFats. Tiny; English fallow deer^plck their way daintily among the sheep and lambs. • And more city children than grandmother ever saw mingle with the animals in the outdoor corral. On weekends, up to low visit Lollypop Farm. C. Raymond Naramore, diree- tor of the Humanr Society of Rochester and Monroe County, sums up the idea behind the farm .in two words: "Humane Education.,'' "You can't teach children kindness and love for animals by showing -slides and telling stories," he says. "You have to show them how to feed and pet the animals." Lollypop Farm does just that. A youngster finds out that he can't get close to a flock of ducks by chasing them. But with a handful of grain spilled on the ground and he has more ducks scuttling and quacking at his feet than -he knows what to do with. "You'd be surprised," says Nor- amore, "how many children are terrified by a soft, woolly • lamb. We teach them that there's nothing to be afraid of, if they treat the animals gently." Animals Gentle The animals, in turn, have been brought up to treat the- children gently. Most of them, including the deer, goats, donkeys and llamas have been bottle-raised from birth on farms or in homes. The farm population also includes raccoons, skunks, ' crows, pigeons, guinea pigs, rabbits, squirrels, and even two monkeys that someone got tired of having around the house. The smaller animals live in visited in theTomeo VZ* aTd! ca * es and ft ^J* & Mrs. Scott Campbell of Boone Evening dinner party guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Frank and family in observance of their daughter, Loa Dawn's, 11th birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Lester L. Peters, Gregory and Kurtland, Harlan; Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Lenz, Jean, Dale and Lori, Vail; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lenz, Russell and Rodney, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin D. Lenz, Larry and Ronald, .Mrs. D. • E. Benton Jr., Connie, Dillman HI and David, Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Schroeder, Clarice and Robert and Martin Frank, Arcadia: an d Mrs. Agnes Frank and Richard Benton. It was also the birthday anniversary of Richard Benton on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Linduski were dinner guests Sunday in Sioux City at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kirkendall. Also in the afternoon they visited with Mrs. Linduski's mother, Mrs. M. S Kempton. er ones and the ducks roam the fenced enclosure with the visitors. Lollypop Farm is financed by donations from animal lovers, dues from 7,500 members of the local Humane Society and receipts for sales of-ice cream cones full of corn that visitors buy for the animals. There is no admission charge. ' " KNIGHT FAMILY PICNIC (Timet Herald Nrw« Service) RALSTON - About 40 attended the Knight family picnic at the Scranton Park Sunday. They were Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Knight, Mr. and Mrs. Link Thomas, Tommy and Timmy, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Pevestorf and three children, Mr. and Mrs. Bert* Hartwigsen, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hartwigsen and four children, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bonney and five children, Mr. and Mrs. Daryle Betts and two children, Mr. and Mrs. CI y d e Sprague, Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Sprague' and three children, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Knight, Mr. and Mrs. Max Antisdel and two children. U.S. CORN About 85 per cent of the corn grown in the United States is kept on farms for feeding livestock, SSL" P r* r Cent be ! n * ?°! d to. 1 "'!— «• -v - iry » me Herb dustries for processing mto many Stribe cottage at Blackhawk JMn food and non-food products. I on " ' ' umn On Vacation Trip In Now Engldrid Aroo (Time* Derail New*. Sarrlaa) MANNING - Mrs. Vergia Welch of Des Moines, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Case, has returned from a vacation trip to Mexico. On Wednesday morning, Mrs. Welch, Salty, Gamber, ' a Des Moines nurse and teacher and Mr. and Mrs. Case left for a trip through the New England states. Mr. and Mrs. William Baley and family visited from Thursday until Saturday in the home of Dr. Paul Gears and family at Manka* to, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Case spent Sunday in the A. D. Cedarberg home in Kiron. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dethleis spent Saturday evening and • Sunday in the. Eugene Shipp home at Omaha. Their daughters visited their grandmother, Mrs. Josephine Brown, of Irwin. : Mr. and Mrs. Albert Diets entertained at a dinner party Sunday evening. Following dinner, the group played bridge. H i J h score prizes, went to Mrs. Herman Pahde and Ted Paulsen. Mrs. Kenneth Dethlefs attended the funeral of her uncle,VO..L. Ward, in Council Bluffs Frid >y. t Mr. and Mrs. Billie Hw{|tn0 have returned from a Vacation trip to Worthington, Minn.; Sioux Falls, S. D.; Mason City and Rock Rapids. Rev, and Mrs. Carl Sinning, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roberts' . W#N guests at a steak fry at the Herb ^aUuNday, Switch tO never an after-thirst! SQUIRT BOTTLING CO. HOCKWIU CITY, IOWA «*»vfti «Hr<tm, '

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