Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 29, 1957 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 29, 1957
Page 5
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GOP Battle On Strategy In Campaign Br HARRISON WEBER (Iowa Daily Press Assn. Writer) DES MOINES — Iowa Republicans are fighting among themselves over the best type of strategy to emptor Ri the next campaign. Lines have been drawn in this battle with State Chairman L. L. Jurgemeyer, Clinton, on one side and former State Chairman Don Pierson, Humboldt, on the opposite side of the fence. Pierson supports an all out type of campaign against Governor Herschel C. Loveless, Iowa's first Democratic governor in 20 years. Under such a campaign Loveless would come under attack from both a personal and political standpoint. Jurgemeyer won't buy such a campaign. He believes that it is essential that Republican party leaders "call attention to. the mistakes Loveless has made," but thinks the best way the GOP can win is through a positive and af firmative approach and not by at tacking character. Recently Jurgemeyer got wind that photostatic copies of documents which allege Loveless was mixed up in an embezzlement af Thn«t MtraM, 6*rr»fl, towi Thursday, Aug. 79, 1957 Convictions of 6 'Witches' 265 Y^ears Ago Erased BOSTON m — The State of Massachusetts has wiped from the books the convictions of six women unjustly accused of being witches 265 years ago. - Gov. Poster Furcolo signed legislative resolve Wednesday night clearing Ann Pudeator, Bridget Bishop, Susanne Martin, Alice Parker, Margaret Scott and Milmot Reed. All had been convicted in a colonial court and hanged during the 17th century witchcraft hysteria in Salem. " The best lesson in bookkeeping is never to lend them to forgetful friends. Bent on Adjournment— Congress Set to Approve Foreign Aid Money Bill By ERNEST B. VACCARO WASHINGTON \m~ An adjournment-bent Congress was set to pass finally today a $3,435,810,000 [•money bill to pay for military and ' economic aid to friendly nations around the globe. The compromise bill, including $2,768,760,000 in new funds and $667,050,000 in re - appropriated funds from previous years, was agreed upon by Senate and House conferees Wednesday. Eisenhower's original foreign aid but the House conferees refused this'purpose. The Senate approved request in January. Wednesday to budge from the $1,475,000,000. Since both houses Barring a hitch, the House j House figure of 300 millions. approved re - appropriation of The House conferees did agree $538,000,000 in unspent military lo approve $1,340,000,000 in new i funds, the administration will have military aid funds. The House i $1,878,800,000 available this year originally voted $1,250,000,000 for 1 for arms aid. planned to act first on the compromise. Senate approval was expected later in the day. This would send the measure to Eisenhower by nightfall and clear the way for adjournment after the Senate acts on the civil rights bill. The compromise aid bill contains 300 million dollars to start a new economic development loan The compromise tigure is 244 > fund on which Eisenhower has million dollars more than the House originally voted and $256,900,000 below the Senate amount. The last of the year's appropria- j tions bills, it represents a slash centered his "new approach" to economic aid. This approach is designed to put greater emphasis on loans instead of grants. The Senate voted 400 millions for BOARD MEETS (Time* Rerflld Jfewn Servltip) WESTS1DE — The executive board of the PTA of the Ar-We-Va school met Wednesday afternoon. The committee appointed committees for the coming year and arranged the program for the. coming season. Attending the meeting were Mrs. Willis Peter of $1,004,400,000 from President the fund's first year operations, sen, president; Mrs. B. E. Von Looking for Area to Build Second Canal WASHINGTON WV-Rep. Bdrinei (D-NC), chairman of the*Hcws* Merchant Marine Committee,- said today his group is going to make a special study of where a second canal can be built to connect thi Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. Glan, Mrs. Melvin So'mmer and! The main reason for the study: Mrs. Albert Hunter, vice - presi-ithe Panama Canal is expected to dents; Mrs. Emil Grundmier, sec-1 ^ •« am " ,ed *%^**?f£g I traffic by around the year 1970. retary, and Mrs. Verle Massman,; Bonner, in an interview, said there are plans for a subcommit-' tee to visit Nicaragua. treasurer. Meetings will be held on the first Thursday of each month, with the first, meeting Thursday] „„ t , « _ , . , . ' When dad is told to take care of evening, September 5. A reception, tJ|e yard he just turns on the hose for the faculty will be held at this i an( j then goes into the house and meeting. does the same to the TV set. HE'S MENTIONED . . . Editor and publisher Robert McKlnney has been mentioned as a possible choice by President Eisenhower as U.S. representative to the International Atomic Agency. McKlnney, who heads the Santa Fe New Mexican, was 1955-56 chairman of a citizen's panel which reported to Congress on the impact of peaceful uses of atomic energy. fair in Ottumwa in the mid '30's: exemptions will total about $1,300, were being distributed from Oska-jOOO loosa. Loveless claims his name is clear. Jurgemeyer sent letters to Republican legislators and officials saying he hoped that they would make no use of this material. Last fall while Pierson was chairman, thousands of copies of these documents were mailed from a central Iowa community. It is said that Things to Watch ! Attorney General Norman Erbe' is staying away very definitely from any political statement. . . This spot is being watched closely: since Leo Hoegh moved up from it to governor and Dayton Country-! man took off in an unsuccessful • bid for U. S. senator. . .Friends of 1 the Republican headquarters; Erbe claim it is too early for him j didn't want to know about these I to look elsewhere but watch out for documents officially, however,]Erbe in' 1960. i Pierson couldn't help but be aware I of what was going on. So far most Republican officials go along with Jurgemeyer and his campaign plans. Some Republican leaders point out that the GOP has some skeletons in its own closet and they should think twice before using such vigorous tactics." Prenuptial Party j Fetes Jean Ellis ! (lime* Hrrald N *w» Servlre) LAKE VIEW — Mrs. B.J. Man-, ly and Mrs. Don Nelson were co- ! hostesses at a linen shower honoring Jean Ellis, who will be a For The Record |bride Saturday, August 31. The; Governor Herschel Loveless islPf ^Y" h ,f ld Frid ,? y e , V . ening verv much upset by one news ac- the Nelson home ' J™ 15 guests i count which said he was "satis- «m(entertained with games dur- fled",with the highway commis- mg the evening. The table was;| sion's explanation on land pur- covered with a white linen cloth, chase contracts made in conjunc A cluster of large wedding bells j tion with the relocation of highway! was base of. a decorative; 63 near Oskaloosa . . . Apparently! branch. Tiny wedding bells-were j there was some misunderstanding !«* ^ the ° ranch with sprigs of between Loveless and the report- j My-of-the-valley and white satin OT I streamers. An important development In the ] Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gerdes and | Loveless highway dispute has re-; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmidt vis- ceived little publicity . . . Just for the record Senator Hruska of Nebraska said the U. S. Bureau of Puhlic Roads in Washington has; placed a "hold order!' on the disputed routing of the proposed interstate highway through Iowa into Nebraska pending a thorough study. . . Gas Tax Exemption The legislature increased the drivers license fee from $1.50 to $3 to pay for salary raises and more highway patrolmen. However, another bill passed by the legislature which exempts farmers from paying the sales tax on gasoline used;Sept. 2 in the People's Store, re Red in the Don Walch home at Armstrong Sunday. Sunday picnic visitors in the E. P. Hackbarth home were: Mr. | and Mrs. Percy Sellman and Mrs.] irma Bennett of Battle Creek, j Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Larson and! Gloria and Mr. and Mrs. Lowell] Brower and Cynthia, all of Ode-, bolt and Anna Lee and Linda! McCulla, who were overnight] guests Sunday in the Hackbarth i home. ] Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bromley! and son moved their house trailer J from Ft. Dodge to his parents home Saturday. He will start work in farm production off - sets this | measure. State comptroller Glenn Sarsfield reports that the increase in license fees will bring,in an additional $1,500,000 while the gas tax placing Ejner Jacobsen, who will leave soon for school. An obstinate youngster may turn; | out to be a genius, says a psychologist. Pity mom in the meantime. Red Terrorists Hover Over Malayan Freedom By EDWARD KENNEDY NEA Special Correspondent KUALA LUMPUR, Malaya (NEA) — On the eve of Malayan independence. Communist terrorists have massed along the Thai- Malayan border in the largest numbers since the start of the 10- year-old jungle warfare. Observers here are watching for a. possible wave of violence to coincide with the "Merdeka" (freedom) celebration of the Malayan state on Aug. 31. Authorities fighting the bush- wackers estimate that some 400 terrorists have moved into assem- When Thai - Malayan forces at-] tacked *tbe position again, they found it abandoned. But there were housing facilities for 80 men,' a parade .ground, and badminton courts. A second abandoned camp for 70 men was discovered nearby, at a point just two miles from the main Thailand-Malaya highway. Authorities believe some 1,500 terrorists operate in Malaya, with] I a heavy concentration in the rug-]| ged hill country along the border. Reds' Plan The present buildup is said to be; | designed to tie up border highway j bly camps. More guerrillas are reported moving north. Officials fear that the small mixed That-Malayan jungle platoons may not b* able to cope with this buildup. 'Though this ominous situation hangs in the background, the Malayans plan independence ceremonies which seem like a cross between a'Shrine convention and an American state fair. Lavish Displays Miles of bunting and thousands of flags deck .the streets. Government and business buildings sport lavish freedom displays. One of the best was erected by convicts over the jail door. Chief Minister Tunku Abdul Rahman is a patron at a Malayan rock and roll contest. "Merdeka" calypsos are sweeping the town. And the country's new national anthem has been taken from a love song called "Moonlight." Malayan merchants aren't loath to capitalize on the big event. "Merdeka" sale signs dot store windows. One firm now calls itself the Merdeka Exterminating Company. The owner says he does a top job. on termites, but hasn't been consulted on wiping out Red terrorists. t i A Thai-Malayan, platoon tried its Jiand at the latter task the other day and failed, tangling' with largo force, the. mixed. unit was driven off by superior firepower and rail crossings, to stir subver-] sion among the 500,000 Thai Moslems living in the .four southern Thailand provinces formerly part of Malaya, and to spoil the "Mer­ deka" celebrations. They will be hard put to cast a! pall over the festivities- Ambitious activities, are slated for the new "Merdeka" stadium. There will be a huge parade, a "Mister Physiqu^e" contest, and unique bull fights featuring bulls versus bulls. The traditional sport is considered too bloody for the occasion, so bulls who train on stout and eggs will enter the arena wearing boxing gloves on their clipped horns. When all the excitement is over, the Malayans will settle down to the hard realities of'independence. With a population of eight million people almost, evenly divided between Malayans, Chinese and Indians, the country faces a staggering internal problem. Police and army units are on the alert everywhere to avoid possible bloodshed between Malayans and Chinese, who fear discrimination. The Communists naturally hope to keep things stirred up, But Malayan leaders believe that with economic, from the United States — the Wggest customer, for the country's rubber and tin—they, «oart solidify their new freedom and move toward t bright, peaceful come to our DAIRYLAND Fryers 89 Acronkstlon Is your assurance of extra freshness In the chickens you get from us. Whv? Because every acronlzed chicken has been treatea with a new chemical compound that retards spoilage. It is tasteless, odorless and colorless, and vanishes completely during the heat of cooking. We offer you this extra service at no extra cost — further proof that we give you more for your family food dollar, every day of the week! U.S. INSPECTED—BLADE CUT c each Beef Roast ^ 39c Pot Roast, lb. 49c Lb. Arm Roast, lb. 55c TENDER L b 69e CLUB STEAKS L b 69e SMOKED LARGE 49c LINK SAUSAGE 49c LEAN MEATY PORK u 39c SPARE RIBS u 39c Stock up for the Labor Day weekend! STURGEON BAY Red Pitted CHERRIES No. 2 Can 4-89c FROZEN FOODS FANCY YOUNG HEN TURKEYS AT SPECIAL PRICEI 4' *i»#*tiv Your best coffee buy in town! RED ROOSTER Vacuum Packed Coffee No need to pay up to $1 a pound when you can buy thi* high • quality coffee at tuch * low price. Lb • Drip or Regular Grind 79< it NORTH STATE Strawberries jr 10 -ox. Q Cam ? 1 SEA MIST LEMONADE Can" 10C SEA MIST PINK LEMONADE - 10c RED PITTED CHERRIES - $5.59 FROST MAID PEAS n?' IOC Pilhburys Caramel, DeviFt Food, Orange, Spice, White and Yellow Cake Mix Pilhbury'$ flour 3 f ° r 85c 5-lb. Bag 45C 17 W. pkq. GEDNEY'S HOME STYLE DILL PICKLES «.«. 29 C PANTRY QUEEN STUFFED OLIVES NJJO 49C RUSTIC i TOMATO JUICE 46-ox. O C _ Can *JC HI'C ORANGEADE 4 SS $100 FLAVORITE ASSORTED COOKIES 4 as $1.00 ICE CREAM Ml Flavors •/2 -Gal 69c Pet Evaporated Milk 2 ,c.'". 19 c CRISCO 3-lb. Can 83c HUMPTY-DUMPTY SALMON Mb. Tall Can 49c WINSLOW CUT ASPARAGUS SPEARS No. 300 Can 28c HYPOWER—With Beans CHILI CON CARNE 15'/j.o«. Can 29c RED ROSE ASSORTED JELLIES 10-ox. Glass 19e PEAS FIRST LADY No. 300 Can 10c HEINZ TOMATO SOUP Can 10c Seediest HANNASCH SUPERVALU FLOUR ROBIN HOOD 50.1b. Paper Bag $3.79 For Holiday Fun Your Home-Owned Food Market Right Reserved to Limit Quantities Prices Effective Aug. 29 thru Sept. 4 SNAPPY CRISP PASCAL CELERY Stalk Each 1 9C Folks, These Are Beautiful, Big PEACHES BigBu. £«% JT{± Basket ^O .Oy FANCY U.S. NO. 1 RED POTATOES J . 5 .'. b 89c WASHINGTON BARTLETT PEARS C $1.59 MICHIGAN 8LBERTA PEACHES •« 49c Alto Extra Fancy Mountain Grown Barlett Peart, Italian Prunet, Box Peaches. Sot ut before you buyl A. Indoor-Outdoor 6pc. larbtqvt Set I. Sterling's "Holiday Grill" C. Vagabotd Picnic Jug Yours with your GOLD BONO SANDY sAvn mt. rUroemfetf, you cjtt. {tn «r jlfH wliK fawer books »f $0td Beil4:$tl |)j^| ,'. Lit

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