Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 13, 1957 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 13, 1957
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

Set Pheasant Period Same As Year Ago DES MOINES ufl — The Iowa German Urges Worlds Currencies Revalu e d By HERB ALTSCHULL . v .,, 0 . ( t, t ,„n«- „, ae c «f i BONN, Germany West Ger- pneasant minting season was set »t,i./ .-.u <r„— Iowa Conservation . Commission , Tuesday. Fewer Drillt The .quail shooting season was:" / also set for approximately the 'Ffjf GllfirflCmen ^ same period as last year, with a j,, "_^*«« r «»" , «" change in cwntiM. | n Economy Move The long pheasant season from DES MOINES i*v-lowa National! knowIe dged as the driving force in more than its official rate but that the^ Bonn government will not boost Jts value without a'massive international currency revaluation. He called for the United States to take "the moral leadership" in revamping the world's rates of exchange. Outlines Views Economics Minister Ludwig Erhard. the man generally ac- Nov! 9-DeV2 inclusive was set Guard ground force units are g0 .;Germany' S spectacular economic for 70 counties in which a long i n g to have it a little easier in... . . . . season also prevailed last year the rest of this quarter because; h,s '' lefw * in an , IHntem 5 w ' v K ,,,«*« Bag and possession limits remain 0 f necessary economies, the ad- 7 na f t " e J™H!!A n , \ Jl, loss of ornamental trees on home at three cock birds and shooting jutant general's office said Tues-:»•'?• '« * ' pe V property as a result of plant hours will be noon to 4:30 p.m. day. wnl( * ?" currencies of the world ^ seas6t The short pheasant season in 22 Col. Donald Johnson, assistant i would be free to peg themselves c = workine children other counties will be Nov. 9-21 adjutant, said commanders of thej* J HEIR levf f . _ ., . said pZnts may claim inclusive us units in ahnu* '« cities have Financial publications in Bnlain if; nuu P s saia parents may ciaim inclusive. , nir „; 85 units in anou. an ernes nave, Kurnnp have 1 them as full exemptions if the Quad regulaUons place four 1956 been notified to c^^^^ stm wiU £ e under 19 short zone counties-Cass. Potta- er drill periods than they did m D f e " n fl" m f. ri , g .. awa> u • .u ! vpars of aB«» at the end of the vear ! wattamie, Harrison and Monona- this last quarter of last year. > at the idea that the mark 18 worth! y ?*™ ag * at i !)f, T.? f ! into the long zone this year for a> "This is. due to some funding'™ 01 "® season from Nov. 2-Dec. 16 inclu- i situation, the details of which we!* hou / d ..... sive. The other quail long zone do not have," Colonel Johnson! h . ard conceded this point counties will be the same as in said. The National Guard Bureau^"t time Tuesday;-blaming "rigid! the Parents: must contribute more 1956. | in Washington has recommended ™tes of exchange" in other coun-jthan half the child s support they The short quail season Nov. 2-: the reduced drill schedule. trJes - «,« „ l, may c , T the l xempUo "l reg L™ 16 inclusive will be in Winneshiek,! "But the four fewer drills this „ L Now less of how much more than $600 AllamaRee, Fayette, ClaytOh, quarter will be offset by increas-i But even though the mark is, the child earns. Prior-to 1954, no «i»«i/ u=«,ir ctr,«, Morehaii il« ,\. Drn Kv tw mnnv in thp sec- i undervalued, Erhnrd declared, the person earning $600 or more could rise after World War 11, outlined A Reminder, Caution On IncomeTaxes DES MOINES m — A reminder plus some words of caution were given to lowans Tuesday by V. Lee Phillips, director of Internal Revenue for the Iowa district. The reminder was that parents of youngsters who earn more than $600 through summer work still may claim them as full exemptions for income tax purposes under certain circumstances. The words of caution were that no deduction may be taken on federal income tax returns for the Communists Brace for Showdown With 10,000 Strikers in LODZ, Poland (« — Communist authorities placet* armed guards at every street corner of this tense city Tuesday and braced far a showdown with 10,000 defiant transport strikers. Their strike for higher pay paralyzed the city, once hailed as a Communist model for all Poland. 'Bed City' Police tear gas bombs sent five persons to hospitals in one outbreak Monday. Other strikers barricaded themselves in car barns to prevent strike breaking. Street cars are the only public transportation in Lodz, a city of 700,000 about 75 miles southwest of Warsaw. Dubbed "Red City" by the Communists, it is Poland's second largest municipality. The strikers ignored government 8 > Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Aug. 13, 1957 union chief, to Lodt, to seek some settlement. , • Armed guards stood at every corner as police checked all vehicles moving into the city. Strike leaders called on their colleagues to stay off the streets. Authorities 1 previously have said strikes would be tolerated as long as they don't turn into demonstrations. V 'J* ••; Violence Flares Violence flared in at least one spot, however. Police used tear gas to break up a clash of strikers and nonstrikers at the main city depot. Workers were told by the gov leaflets brandine the strike illeeal i ernment Sunda > thev wouW « et 8 W-fn^ ;1VJ,.fE! P er cent pay raise Oct. 1: But and calling on the strikers to re turn to their jobs The strikers ob . mv.« -. . ... w .fnrlonte turn io uieir JUOE ine sinners DO- than its official rate ™d;°' " £ J™Jf « me stud * nt8 ' je ct to a government move to link i be increased in value. Er- 1 regaraiess 01 age. i boostg with vodka consump . conceded this point for thei An' additional provision is that ft Black Hawk, Story, Marshall, ing them by that many in the sec- Bremer, Chickasaw and Howard \ ond quarter next year," Johnson counties. | said. "The normal schedule calls Daily quail hours will be 8:30 for four drill periods a month." a .m. to 4:30 p.m. with bag and Bonn government has no intention; be claimed as a dependent by an- tion. In a swift countermove, authorities moved in 1,000 trucks ready to operate an emergency transport service. Communist Party headquarters in Warsaw dispatched three'Polit- possession limit six. Other Regulations Other regulations for 1957: Squirrel — Season Sept. 14-Nov. 15 inclusive, bag limit six, possession limit 12. Entire state open. Rabbits—Season Sept. 14-Jan. 31, 1958 inclusive. Bag limit 10, no possession limit, entire state open. Hungarian Partridge — Season Nov. 9-18 inclusive, noon-4:30 p.m. daily in 11 counties—Lyon, Sioux, Osceola, O'Brien, Dickinson, Clay, Emmett, Palo Alto, Kossuth, Winnebago, Hancock. Bag and possession two birds. of uprating it on its own. The mark j other taxpayer. Many parents are j buro members, including a trade now is officially worth 23.9 U.S.[unaware of the new provision, fr .1 ,„,„.,.• offoofc all 14th in- cents. A more realistic rate, it has Phillips said, and continue to have fanS^Xa^lvltol^ suggested, would he about; their dependent ^children stop work units. Colonel Johnson said. But 26^ cents. they were told at the same time that their only hope of pay boosts would come through extra state revenue expected from a 15 per cent hike in vodka prices. The strike'came (n answer to the vodka price-wage boost tie. Even the official Polish press small possibility for effecting changes in wages" and suggested there must be increased production and reduced costs. The workers sent delegations : to Warsaw last Junp demanding higher pay. Their wages now average 1,050 zlotys a month. Lower paid workers get as little as 700 zlotys monthly. Often Meaningless (The Communisr government has pegged the zloty at 25 cents American currency, but such rates are often meaningless in actual •exchange. A poor quality raincoat, for example, costs.2,500 zlotys. Lodz, meat-packing and textile center, had been looked on by the Communists as their prize Red city. It was one of the few places in Poland where the Communists had any following before World War II. Widespread unrest in Poland flared into the open in June, 1956, when workers staged their now famous bread and freedom riots in the industrial city of Poznan. Fifty-three persons were killed as Teamsters face a "Get Tough # Policy CHICAGO m - The AFL-CIO Executive Council decided Tuesday to complete action on charges of corruption against the Teamsters Union before the Teamsters* convention next month. President Goerge Meany of tha AFL-CIO said the Ethical Practices Committee had set a final date—Sept. 5 and 6—for a hearing of the charges. Then, he added, the Executive Council will make its recommendations known about Sept. 23 or 24. That will be well in advance of the Sept. 30 starting date of the Teamsters' convention. Meany told newsmen he did not know whether the Teamsters had been stalling in the case. Then, disclosing a get-tough policy, he stated: "The Ethical Practices Committee will conclude business on the Teamsters case irrespective ol whether the Teamsters appear (at the Sept. 23-24 hearing.)" . .. police and Red tank troops battled doused cold water on the vodka | defiant workers before the amazed wage; stimulus possibility. It said! eyes of hundreds of Western busi- the "price rise anticipated from I nessmen who had come to Poznan vodka sales would-give "only a i for the International Fair. ; before earning $600. unaffected are units of the Air Na-> tional Guard. Egg Production 371 Million for July DES MOINES Egg production on Iowa farms is estimated, at 371 million for July, the Iqwa Crop and Livestock Service reported Tuesday. The figure is down 1 per cent from production in July, 1956, but . nearly 9 per cent more than the 1946-55 July average of 341 million eggs. Production is down seasonally from the 411 million eggs produced during June. The monthly rate of lay at 1,810 eggs!per 100 layers in another record: high for the month, the service said. It may be compared with the previous high of 1,798 eggs per 100 layers recorded in July, 1956. An average of 20,490,000 hens and pullets of laying age were in Iowa farm flocks during July as compared with 20,888,000 birds for July, 1956 and 21,820,000 layers for June. < . Women's Bureau Plans Yule Project Committees were appointed at a meeting of the Women's Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce in the Chamber office Monday night for a Christmas project to be sponsored by the bureau in December. Mrs. Edna Collins was named general chairman. Mrs. Paul Peters will have charge of arranging a children's show at which admission will be canned foods to be distributed to needy families. Mrs. Perry .Knowlton will contact Girl Scouts and Mrs, John V. Sullivan, Boy Scouts, to secure their cooperation in the project if possible. 1 Norma Bromert will be chairman of the sifting com! mittee in charge of selecting names of families to receive Christmas boxes of food and toys. Mrs. Robert H. Hatch, co-chairman of the bureau, conducted the Erhard said German financial' Another angle is that the child- policy has succeeded in keeping ren themselves may be entitled to prices stable in the Bonn Repub-1 refund of part or all of income lie. I taxes withheld from their wages "Seen in this light," he added, during their employment. Ques"it can hardly be expected that ; tions regarding Individual cases Germany should try to ^eliminate; ma y be referred- to the district through a unilateral measure the j office of Internal Revenue, Des mistakes and tensions existing i Moines. elsewhere in Europe." j on the subject of dead ornamen- That statement was an obvious i lsi treeS) phimps said a recent swipe « France, where the gov-. national magazine article stated ernment has just announced a par-1 that a nomeowne r had been al- tial devaluation of the franc. Set- Trial of 3 In Bank Burglary DES MOINES <m — Trial of three persons charged in connection with the March 23 burglary of the Shannon City office of the First State Bank of Diagonal is scheduled to begin here Wednesday. j Following the selection of a jury Monday, Federal District Judge Henry N. Graven adjourned court until 9:30 a.m. Wednesday to give one of the defendants, William M. R. J. Heinens Have Guests from Kansas City, Mo. (Time* Herald .N>wn Service) HALBUR - Mr. and Mrs. Paul Richards' and family of Kansas City, Mo.. _ arrived Saturday for a visit with Mrs. Richard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Heinen. Leo Koenig and family drove to Atlantic Sunday where they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Des Moines Boy Drowns in River DES MOINES l/P>-Fred D. Hoover, 16, drowned in the Des Moines River near the Scott Street dam late Monday afternoon after he apparently had fallen from the dam. Larry Stevens, 22, who was fishing nearby, attempted to rescue Hoover but his actions were thwarted by the panic-stricken lad. Don Heilman. Mrs. Koenig. who 'j M J in -2 ?ZTu ° U . has been visiting with her son-in- i h,m ' Stevens sa,dl but he start ErCd "made clea7 hHid noti£- '^^TrS^ \ »=X TeZ time! ftr and daughter since Thursday approve of such partial steps. "It is my firm conviction," he said, "that a free world market for a tree killed by Dutch elm , a „ att disease. —. -~ - - PNBiy »« ^ internal Reve- j J* \ZTl.f Q^n^lr' capable of functioning cannot be nue Code allows a deduction for ' M mohi Tenn have ob- secured in the long run. nor could |««* W rt * ™ l V whw the loss ^ned c ™unsei ! results from a sudden destructive iam • counsei force such as fire, storm, flood, The government charges that hurricane or similar event. Death about ^ 67 in cash and * 8 - 740 in of trees from Dutch elm or other i travelers checks were taken in the diseasee does not qualify due to I burglary. it even be brought about, without (a general) revamping of currencies." All for Idea Erhard said the West German government was not formally pro-! absence of the "sudden force" re posing an international currency conviction but it was evident he was all for such an idea. Such a proposal, he said, should meeting assisted by Mrs. Collins come from the United States. He as chairman project. of .the Christmas JAYCEES TO SEE FILM Jaycees will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday in the Chamber of put it this way: "I have endeavored for many years to make clear to American political and currency experts that all the help the United States has granted Europe, particularly the quirement, he said. Commerce room. A 30-minute film.' Marshall Plan, would not reach! of the Jaycee story will be shown. The meeting will dismiss early in order that members may attend the Merchants' baseball game in a body. full fruition but would founder halfway to the goal unless a breakthrough to free convertibility can be achieved under America's moral leadership." Mrs. Rose Witt rock Moves Into Holbur (Timet Herald Newi Storrtee) HALBUR - Mrs. Rose Wittrock, who has been living on a farm south of Halbur, moved Saturday into her residence m town, which she purchased from Albert Halbur. It was formerly occupied by Elmer Dalhoff and family. Mrs. Wittrock's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Romen Wittrock are residing on her farm. night, accompanied them to her home here. Church Leaders To Discuss Policies MINNEAPOLIS (/R-Policies the church will follow for the next five years v will be major topics when leaders representing 50 mil ed to struggle and fight me.. We drifted into the stronger current and he pulled away from me." Legislators Get Few Cents Advantage Over Their Opponents DES MOINES M*—A law passed by the 1957 Iowa Legislature has given the lawmakers a few cents advantage over their opponents in the next election. The law requires state departments to charge for any pamphlets quoting Iowa laws and regulations. Only state officials can obtain free copies. Secretary of State Melvin Synhorst said this means he will have to charge for copies of Iowa election laws that he usually hands out to persons who file as candidates for the Legislature and other state offices. Synhorst said legislators "shouldn't be given any advantage , over their opponents" and, in all The boy fell into the river about j fairness, should pay for the pam- 5:30 p.m. The body was found atiphiets, too. 7:10 p.m. j He is survived by his parents, *)C RaMiifSae V IA Mr. and Mrs. Forest V. Hoover,i *J DeOliries Vie a sister, Harriett, 12, and a broth- e», Allen, 14. Judge Who Gave Small Prison Term Officiates at Wedding OMAHA (/fv-Paul SmaU, 35-year- < ^wien several Lutheran bodies, j under the Reserve Forces Act pro- old Omahan who is in and out of and the church . g ro , e jn deali gram at Fort cha{feei Ark . He ls jail, was married Monday by Jhe ; with communism , Major theologi- a 1957 graduate of Parsons Col- judge who last fall gave i him ., Ml isgues algo n ' und8er lege. 15-year term in the penitentiary, discussion I District Judge L. Ross Newkirk, Form 0 j fte agenda wag being | THUMB INJURED threshed out Tuesday by the fed- 1 John F. Lind. 18, of Glidden suf- At All-Iowa Fair CEDAR RAPIDS UPi — Twenty- five Iowa beauties were to vie at lion churchgoers meet here Thurs-; COMPLETES BASIC day for the Lutheran World Fed- 1 FORT CHAFFEE, Ark. - Pvt. | me ~ ATl'WaTairVuesday" foTthi eration Assembly | Roger D. Nielsen, son of Mr. and j honor of being named "Iowa Dairy The 275 official delegates from' Mrs. C1 a u s Nielsen. Manning, j Princess." 57 church bodies will grapple with Iowa, recently completed eight T . „ , , . . such problems as colonialism, rifts weeks of basic combat training! n * nom,nees were slated to Your Authorized OtdsmoWIe Dealer has HI Ask him to show you why the budget-priced "88" Is the value-car of the year. More car for your money! Greater luxury! True big-car tide and handling ease. Top resale value! Get the facts and figures • • • youll see that an Olds "88^ Is lust the car for you• ..that now's[the time to buy! m WC D*MONf SHOW €8£>W married Small and Vivian M Jones, 35, of Omaha. ! era tj 0 n's Executive Committee in j fered a crushed thumb when his A jury last fall convicted Small! a pre-convention session at St. i glove caught in a pulley while he on a charge of robbing the late | oiaf College, Northfield. Minn, j was hoisting cement on the Farm- Margaret Kellogg, widow of a Mis- j The group includes five Germans, ers Coop Elevator construction job souri Valley, Iowa, banker of cash : five Scandinavian?, five American at Ralston Monday. He was and jewels. Judge Newkirk then j and five representatives of Minori-1 brought to St. Anthony Hospital _ ^, „^ OUJl , sentenced Small to 15 years. jty churches in Europe. Asia and [Monday evening. The thumb was" bull; Howard K Mackey, Olin. fe- Small has appealed to the Ne- Africa. not amputated. male. braska Supreme Court and is free on bond pending a decision by the high court. meet with judges throughout the day, with the winner to be crowned during the intermission of the "Holiday On Ice" show Tuesday night. The Iowa winner will compete for the American Dairy Princess title in Chicago in October. Selection of the "Dairy Princess" was a feature of the state dairy show. Grand champion livestock named Monday were: Ayrshire — On Roose, Allison, Personals Sr. Mary Walter, who has been here for a home visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heires, is leaving Tuesday night on her return trip to Canton, Miss. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Dnaeaa returned to their home at Iowa City Monday after visiting Mr. Duncan's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs, Albeit C. Wagner, over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin BoeD, Mr. and Mrs. Lyla Warnke and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Snyder left Saturday night on a 14 -day trip to Los Angeles, Calif., where they will visit Mrs. Leon Dolezal, aunt of Mrs. Boell, Mrs. Warnke and Mrs. Snyder. The Snyders will also visit his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Snyder, at Inglewood. Mrs. Bill Bargees aad children, Cathy, Johnny and Molly, went to the cottage of Mrs. Burgess' parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hart of Spencer, at Lake Okoboji Monday. Pfe. Larry Schenkelberg, who spent 10 days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William P. Schenkelberg, and family, returned to Fort Meyer, Va., Sunday. His parents took him to Des Moines and he flew back from there. % \ 1 -V'rfi.^ Str.Ii-: VOUR AUTHORIZED OLDSMOBI |LE QUALITV DEALER MOW ! Mr. and Mrs, Julias Kanne, daughter, Susan, and son, Stephen, and Mrs. Kanne's mother, Mrs. Frank Tyrrell, returned Saturday from a three-week vacation to California and other western states. En route, they spent a day in Denver with Marilynn Tyrrell. They also visited Mr, and Mrs. Harold Oeser at Mountain View. While in San Francisco they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Scharfen and saw "The Seven Wonders of the World." Mr. Kanne and Mr. Schar fen were in army service together. The five were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Schenkelberg at Granada Hills. They were entertained by an aunt, Mrs. Mary Tyrrell of Hollywood, visiting Knqtts Berry Farm and Disneyland. They also spent a day at Santa Clam Village, Santa Crui. Their trip included a week's visit with M -Sgt, and Mrs. Edward w;< Tyrrell it Las Vegas, Nev., where M -Sgt Tyrrell is stationed at NeUit Air Force Base. On tha way home, they stopped at Columbus, Neb., where they visited Mr. and Mra. Walter Ttittom wdtmO*. A Higher Octane, Higher Powered Gasoline! Now at Phillips 66 Otalert there's a new wper-performanc* Fim-FUtt with the high octane and high power you need to get peak performance out of any car. Not only new cars, but older cars, too, will benefit from the remarkable performance qualities of new FUTE-FUIL FUTi-FUli Is blended for total driving tondilfont. It's the only gasoline containing added OMsepropy/, It's clean burning. It has extra high octane for smooth power, and long mileage.' NH up with new ftlTE-FUfl and discover a new high Inptrhrmanttl •HIIUFS PITftOLtgA COMPANY Hi Ttotommc* 7ht Counts/ WAYNE'S "66" SERVICE 24-Hr. 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