Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 22, 1957 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1957
Page 6
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Step Up Liens Against Delinquents— fax Commission Bearing Down on lowans Owing Back Income Taxes v Br HARRISON WEBER (fa*i Daily Press Assn. Writer) PES MOINES - "The State Tax Commission is really lowering the boom on people who owe back income taxes. Jfwo cases dating hack to 1949 which have just been settled are evidence of this. George Margulies, Davenport, has paid (3,048.38 fornxae tads has paid $3,048.38 (or taxes and penalties on his personal income covering the period Jan. 1, 1949 through Dec. 31, 1950. On Aug. 7 of this year the tax commission filed a lien against Margulies and he cleared his tax record a short time later by paying the full amount Blackhawk Chevrolet Company, Davenport, also paid $4,630 in taxes and penalties. Margulies heads the firm, A lien also prompted fast action in this case" Al Silverman, a stock buyer from Deep River, has paid $2,946.27 in taxes and penalties covering 1949. A lien was filed against him on Aug. S and he paid up a short time later. Although the Margulies and Silverman cases are among two of the larger ones settled by the commission, it is also expected to investigate cases involving less than $30 in its latest campaign. Tax'Commissioner Leon Miller (D) Knoxville, said the commission is going to step up its program of slapping liens on people owing back taxes. He said a party owing back taxes would be given a reasonable time to pay, but then a lien would be filed if ar- rangements to pay were not made. Republican Meeting The Republican Central Committee plans to meet here Saturday, Aug. 24, at 10 a.m. at Hotel Kirkwood and it could prove to be a very interesting meeting. Two members of the central committee are reported to have contacted Fred Maytag, Newton manufacturer, about running for governor. The former state senator is reported to have turned them down. DM Council Two persons were overheard talking in the Statehouse rotunda the other day. One fellow quipped that with a dozen persons running for the, city council in Pes Moines Timti Herald, Carroll, law* Thursday, Aug. 22, 19S7 it could go to convention. The other fellow retorted, "Yes, the AFL- CIO convention." Carter Has Hopes Steven V. Carter (D) Leon, still has high hopes that he will unseat Karl LeCompte (R) Corydon, during the first part of the second session of the 85th Congress. Carter has contested last November's election and the matter is still pending before a sub-committee in the house. Safeguards A national highway magazine, Highway Highlights, quotes Robert Monahan, special assistant to Federal Highway Administrator Tallamy, as saying the Bureau of Public Roads doesn't consider the possibility of collusion or malfeasance in the" administration of the expanded highway program "a major problem" at this time. Monahan is quoted as saying the bureau does intend to keep a close check on rights-of-way acquisitions in the states. This will be done through the appointment by the bureau of a right-of-way engineer for each regional office and a right-of-way appraiser for each division. Marvin Barrow, Ames, has been appointed right-of-way appraiser tot the bureau in Iowa. Barrow, who has been with the bureau for about four months, was with the general accounting office of the federal government. He.made an on-the-spot investigation of the -much-talked a b out $150,000 purchase of 375 acres from Ward Currie at Loveland which will be used for a super highway interchange. William Reed, head of the bureau for Iowa, said Barrow made a "rather complete analysis of the situation." Reed later approved the transaction. Since Ames is considered a division, no right-of-way engineer was appointed for the specific purpose of looking into the acquisition of rights-of-way for each federal aid project. However, such an engineer was appointed for the regional office at Kansas City. Green paper money ^isst was issued by the United States gover- ernment in February of 1862. s Clear Officer in Fatal Shooting At Cedar Rapids CEDAR RAPIDS Ufc-Patrolman Marion Reed was clear Thursday of any blame in the fatal shooting of Dorance McEnany, 33, Cedar Rapids, who sought to flee the officer. A coroner's jury late Wednesday ruled Reed acted in the proper performance of his duty. McEnany was shot' Tuesday night after he was stopped by Reed. Police had sought McEnany for questioning in a check case. Reed salcl the man he halted had no identification and as they walked to a hotel, where the man was staying, the suspect 'started to run. • ; \ 'Although he fired three, times, Reed said he did not intend to hit the man. CAMPBELL'S TOMATO SOUP 31-w.Con MILK FoW Ch* EnritM TaN Can PORK&BEANS :uS ^ce* ... NAPKINS Bo Peep, White, Package of 80, or Rainbow Colored, Package of 60 /WVWMVWSAl'VWWWW BEANS Large Norhtarn Navy loans, 1-Lb. Bac| BEETS Elna Cut, 17 -0*. Can i TOMATOES 61 *1 CORN CREOLE & Poaam, 14 -ec Vac. Cans 8i $ 1 Elca Fresh Pack Dill PICKLES FNN 6 >nart Jars 3i'1 WHtTI SEEDLESS Fancy California' Sweat, Largo Cluster Bunches Ktne Sin Hlnky Mnky Enriched White BREAD 24.-. Leaf 21C ORANGES Fancy CoBfomio Sweety Joky Valencia ..... 4 i w '55' e CELERY HEARTS 29« PEARS PLUMS •Freeh, Tender, CeHf. Pascal, Cello Bundle ef 2 Larae Stalks Poesy California, Mountain lartktt, Lao. She. Fancy, Fresh, CeHf. Late Red Meat, Santa Rosa, Lb. .... 33 PEACHES Top Frort Sliced Elberta Freefone I6 -OI. Cans 4 <«M Dim* 'N Dollar Day Frozen Food Features Green loam I ASPARAGUS I CORN Tap Pfoit Cut W French Style IO-OI . Carton* 5'«*1 Top Fro»t Cut All Green IO-oi. Cartom 3<« $ 1 Top Fro** Cut, Golden Bantam 10-ot. Cartons PEAS Top Froit Froth Froien, Green IO-oi. Cartom 6«« $ . ROUND STEAK U.S.D.A, Choke Com^Feo! Beef, I.Y.T., U. ....... Swift's Premium SHeed BACON - 69 ROYAL ANNE CHERRIES Willi. Tog, Wottr Pock lAf. No. 10( Nor Sol.) Cm DTt Sensational Value 6-Foot by 7-Foot Genuine MILLS GROUND BEEF eTTwlliiy WffvfJffBI From Selected Cuts. 3i1 MINUTE STEAKS Special E.V.T. U.S.D.A. Choke Lb. ....... . Nylon for Strength, ^ Rayon * Orion for Warmth, Cotton for Stability Such a Tremendom Value We Jutt Couldn't Fan It Up. Hurry . . . Hurry—When Supply It Gone Theft All There Will Bel AvelleMe Ip Hie Followlni Colors: Pink Whleper SettarcHo Yellow Pewder MM Mitt u Cudoby's Skinless WEINERSH U : M CtttJehy's Puritan CANNED ITlJ%l¥l 9 3 Vt *Lh. fen,... Chkkts Hsarts eM DS ii k 79c 1-Lb. .Res Shortage of Pharmacists Bitg Problem By JERRY BENNETT NEA Stuff Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) — An alarming shortage of pharmacists threatens the nation's health. More miracle drugs are available than ever before. But there are not enpugh specialists on hand who know how to mix the prescriptions necessary for their distribution to the public. And the number training for the job is too small to relieve this highly specialized manpower pinch. i An official for the National Association of Retail Druggists reveals the drop in pharmacy school enrollment as more than just a menace to drug store profits. George H. Frates says continued decrease in the number of pharmacists could cause a serious health hazard. He warns that a shortage of pharmacists might let epidemics get completely out-of-hand. There's one tested, time-honored manner of distributing medicine," rates declares, "and that's from the manufacturer to the wholesale druggist to the retail pharmacist." In Every State Every state reports a shortage of pharmacists. The majority complains this year's number Of pharmacy school graduates will not fill its needs. And most of them don't expect an adequate enrollment increase, for the next two years. Druggists believe the cure for their problem lies in the country's high schools. They have worked up a publicity campaign prescribing pharmacy as a career. So from now on druggists will compete with engineers and business men to recruit teen-agers. Representatives will give pharmacy the big build-up at student assemblies and PTA meetings. In addition to speeches, movies will be used to promote the business. The press hasn't been forgotten either. A big advertising campaign is underway in newspapers and magazines telling the country's youth why it should make pharmacy a career. Blame . Military Druggists blame the military for a lot of their manpower problem. \Vhen graduates could be boosting the depleted pharmacists' ranks, they must spend at least two years in the armed forces. Another factor is the rapid advances which the drug industry has made during recent years. As new medicines are invented, more specialists are needed to manufacture them. This in turn calls for additional retail pharmacists to handle prescriptions. And the future already presents a problem which adds even more urgency to the high school campaign. In 1960 pharmacy students will have to spend five years in college instead of four before they can start to work. And an even further extension of their training is expected at a later date. ,J • - v -;>t to* VAUIB PIUS TOP VALUI STAMPS Meat, Pftsh "Preit and Vegetable Prices effective Thru Sot., Aug, 24, All Other Wed., A«f. a#. We reserve tee right »e limit entities. MORTON HOUSE SLICED .ls »ai .W .SS7. 53e PORKtl B &^;..v .^...,;53c Prices Thru Egg poodles s - ' " American BtautyS' 27c VFW Auxiliary at Manning Planning For District Meeting <T1mM Herald New, Service) MANNING — A regular meeting of the VFW Auxiliary was held Thursday evening. Mrs. Frances Christiansen of Fort Dodge, sixth district president, a guest, inspected the unit. 'The business meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs. Wade Mohr. Mrs. William Petersen, poppy chairman, reported on plans for Poppy day to be held Sept. 21. Girls will act as poppy salesmen end cash prjzes will be awarded. Mrs. Ray Pratt explained the Department's project of raising $75,000 over a period of three years to finance the main lodge at the proposed Iowa Crippled Children's Camp, to be built by the Iowa Society for Crippled Children and Adults. Each VFW unit has been assigned.a fair share of the debt, and Sept. 7 has been set as the day for an all out drive to raise funds. Manning's VFW unit and auxiliary will raise funds by holding a food and lunch sale' at the VFW Hall on that day. Mes. George Peters gave the membership report. Mrs. Grover Bartels reported that 31 hours had been given by members for* community servfee in the last month; members also donated blood to the Red Cross. Labels and coupons for Cub Scout equipment are to be brought to" Mrs. Leonard Frahm before Sept. 1. Eileen Enenbach reported on serving dinner to the High School class. of 1942. Mrs. William Petersen reported on plans for the 6th­ ing to be held in Manning''Sept. 29, General meetings will be held at Fireman's Hall, and a noon lunch will be served there, The evening banquet will be served at the VFW Hall by the Auxiliary. A social hour at the Fireman's Hall will climax the day. Two new., gas stoves are being purchased by the VFW, Post for the kitchen; Mrs, Grover Bartels is to investigate prices of hew cooking equipment, One dollar was contributed to a fund to purchase new typewriters for the National Home, Following adjournment,' 1 u n c h was served by Hilda Nissen, Re- gina'Mohr. Frieda Joem and f%ence. ; Grimm. California Is the only state In the Vi&m With a Greek motto, >The wild cattle of Parnguay are said to be almpst Immune to di*.ease,

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