Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 30, 1957 · Page 4
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August 30, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, August 30, 1957
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Patties to See/ci4 to Halt Filibusters Time* Harald, Carroll, tewi Friday, Auj>. 30, 1957 Both Ways WASHINGTON U*~The record-j ments Friday of plans to ffght for | ™ey didnot specify whether breaking filibuster by Sen. Thur- Senate rules changes to make itj ha ' »" 8 ™? W 0 ? mond (D-SC) brought both Repub-1 easier to halt talkathons. ! the ful1 Senate membership of 96. cloture in appropriate situations." The Democrats said they will try for a rule under which a Senate majority could limit debate. mond (Ej-SC) brought both Repub llcan and Democratic announce- Five Democrats-rSens. Douglas PLEASE!!! Don't Throw That Rug Away KENNY'S RUG CLEANING SERVICE will make it look like new. Wall-to-wall carpeting cleaned in the home. • Mothproofing 5-Year Guarantee • Rug Sizing • Furniture Gleaning DIAL 9786 FREE ESTIMATES Kenny Schwarxenbaeh, Owner 1121 North Clark St. of Illinois, Humphrey of Minnesota, Neuberger of Oregon, McNa-| Under the present rules, 64 af- jmara of Michigan, and Clark ofjfirmative votes are required to or a majority of those present and voting. Pennsylvania—led off with an announcement that Thurmond's per, formance will spur them to maxi- I mum efforts in that direction. shut off debate and end a filibus ter. And there is no present way by which the Senate can change its rules without the prospect of a Then six Republicans - Sens, i filibuster on that issue itself, Models for Style Show Are Reported Models who have been selected to show new fall fashions at the style and gift show to be given by St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary, Thursday night, were announced today by Mrs. John Gnam, program chairman. The show will be held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the auditorium of the St. Anthony nurses' home in connection with the first auxiliary meeting of the fall season. Mem- Case of New Jersey, Ives and Ja- 1 Thurmond talked more than 24 i bers and guests are Invited. vits of New York. Kuchel of Cali-! hours in a vain singlehanded fill fornia. Potter of Michigan, and j buster against the civil rights bill. Thye of Minnesota—joined in say ing: Douglas and the other Demo crats said this was an illustration ! "We have seen a sample of what of the point that debate some: the filibuster means to civil rights times "becomes not an instrument : measures and how it can block the for information or education, but ; public business in such critical merely for the purpose of obstruc- '. times. j tionism or exhibitionism." "We wish to state therefore that I this demonstration strengthens \ IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS our determination to work for rea-; By The Associated Press i sonable amendments to Rule 22 to Aug. 30, 1957 make it more practical to invoke Aug. 30. 1956 - A Good Thought for Today: Even a small smile would make a difference on some faces. A Good'Thought For Moving Day: Call us for reliable trucking service. We spec ia I ize in household goods. Crouse Cartage Co. Women and children chosen to model new fall merchandise for cooperating merchants are: Waters Department Store — Barbara Jean Pudenz, Becky Busche, and Mary Kay Harrison; Broughton's — Karen Koenig; J. C. Penney Company — Jane Nockels; Ellerbroek's -r- Mrs. Mike Wittrock, Louise Nockels, and Cathy Matt; Guys and Gals — Linda, David, and Lucia Wittrock. Sandy Price of Westside, and Caroline Reicks; 475 • Balks' Furs — Mrs. R. J. Ferlic i and Jane Reynolds; Vogue Ready' to-Wear — Mrs. E. C. Pudenz and Helen Finegan 459 The Daily Record JUSTICE COURT, Traffic Fines- Fines levied in the court of Justice of the Peace W, J. Schmich include.' Aug. 24 — Victor Steele, Denver, Colo., improper passing, $15 and costs; Norbert Meischeid, Dedham, failure to have a motor vehicle under control, $10 and costs; Aug. 23 — Norbert J. Rund- back, Brooklyn, N. Y., improper passing, $10 and costs. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Robert Leo Vonnahme, Templeton. David J. Meyers, Carroll. Donald J. Riessen, Ida Grove. Rita Eileen Setter, Manilla. Mrs. Eddie Nees, Duncombe. Dismissals- Irene Bruening. Carroll. Carroll Phone 3528 no. 1 specialist in packing and moving AWED Wt UWEVUe Courteous Convenient Carrier Thurmond Feels Fine After Setting Filibuster Record WASHINGTON UR - Sen. Thurmond (D-SC), who talked his way into national attention, said Fri- Mrs. Edna Collins will narrate j day he "is feeling fine" after a the show with Mrs. Mary Rogers' good night's sleep and his only as piano accompanist. Mrs. Ferlic I goal ,n° w >s to serve South Caro- will help with coaching the models, i una the Senate. A rehearsal will be held in the ! The 54-year old Carolinian said Mrs. Lawrence Berning and baby, Carroll. William R. Hedges, Scranton. Dwight O. Bluml, Carroll. Mrs. Lucy Barsby, Manning. Joseph R. White, Westside. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Schae- uble, Templeton,-a son, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Norbert, T. Potthoff, Wall Lake, a son, Thursday. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $2.14 1.14 _ 59 Chicago Grain These Markets are Furnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Pre v. Low High WHEAT Sept. 216 Cluse Clone 215 216 H nurses' auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. • RocketS- ^ontinued from Page 1) tween the Caspian Sea and the Aral Sea. he has received "hundreds of telegrams" praising his history-making, but futile, Senate protest of more than 24 hours against passage of a civil rights bill. "My only purpose was to arouse | the American people," Thurmond told an interviewer who asked if he was aiming at the presidency Dec. March May CORN Sept. i Dec. ! March i Ma Sl ! OATS | Sept. Dec. ! March May 222 H 22fiH 221 if, 224 4 222 'i 221 122% 124 H 129 \ 132ii 65'4 68 H 70 -*4 ! SOY BRANS I Sept. 240\ 120' j 122% 127 4 1304 65 4 68 >. 70 H 704 222 % 225 » 4 2254 221V 222 122 1224 123% 123^ 128 131 4 65% 68 »» 70 *4 70 ! Nov. I j Jan. ! LARD , Sept. ; oa. 239 237 4* 235 240 \ Official Proceedings of County Government Board of Supervisors Office, Carroll, Iowa August 19, 1957 The Board of Supervisors of Carroll County, Iowa, met in adjourned session at the Board Office in Carroll, the county seat of said county, on Monday August 19, 1957 at 9:00 P ursuant to law, the rules of said oard and to adjournment with all members present. _ The Board of Supervisors on motion accepted the resignation of Rellma Reuter, as Clerk In the office of the County Treasurer, effective July 30, 1957. and ordered the same placed on file in the office of the County Auditor. On motion the Board of Supervisors approved the Class "B" Beer Permit Applications of the following: . Alfred Tlefenthaler, Al's Corner, Knlest Township. Carl Vonnahme, Ray's Place, Mt. Knlest Township. Carmel Village^ Marvin WeDer, Weber's Truck 8top, Arcadia Township. On motion the Board of Supervisors approved the Class "B' r Beer Bonds of the following and authorized the County Auditor to Issue licenses for the same: . Alfred Tlefenthaler, Carl Vonnahme and Marvin Weber. On motion the Board of Supervisors approved the applications for Homestead Credit as fired with the County Assessor for the year 1957 and recorded In the Homestead Credit Record on file In the County Auditor's Office. On motion the Board of Supervisors approved the applications of Soldier's Exemption Credit as filed with the County Assessor for the year 1957 and recorded In the Soldier's Exemption Credit Record on file In the County Auditor's Office. The Board of Supervisors on motion accepted the State Examiner's Report for 1956 made by Leonard Mogren and ordered the Auditor to place the same on file. The Board of Supervisors on motion approved the fallowing resolution: RESOLUTION WHEREAS, Charles F. Hagaman, Deceased 1s Indebted to Carroll County, Iowa for Delinquent Real Estate Tax in the amount of $362.51, WHEREAS, this amount Is taxes for the periods covering 1939 through 1956 and are computed as follows. Taxes $293.58 and the cist of the Interest and Penalty Is $68.93. . WHEREAS, that Charles F. Hagaman, Deceased was a Social welfare Recipient and the State of Iowa, Social Welfare also has a Hen. The property was sold and after all outstanding obligations were paid with the exception of the State of Iowa Social welfare Department there remains a balance, which amounts to $201.45. and WHEREAS, all outstanding obli- f attens being paid with the excep- lon of the Department of Social Welfare there remains a balance of $201.45 the remaining balance Is offered to the County of Carroll to Compromise the taxes which as stated amount to $362.51, and, WHEREAS, th! best interests of Carroll County, Iowa will be served by a Compromise of such taxes under the Provisions of Section 445.10 of the Code of 1954, ' NOW THEREFORE LET IT BE RESOLVED that such taxes be compromised at the sum of $201.45 and upon payment by Russell S. Wunschel, Administrator of the above estate satd taxes shall be deemed as fully paid, and BE TT FURTHER RESOLVED, .that a copy of this resolution be certified to the County Treasurer as her authority to accept satd amount In Hew of the amount shown on her tax records, %l Chas. A. Neumayer Charles A. Neumayer, Chairman Board of Supervisors, Carroll, Carroll Countv. Iowa Attest: s/ Edward J. Murphv Edward J. Murphv Auditor, Carroll County. On motion the Board of Supervisors proceeded to audit and allow the following claims and authorized the County Auditor to issue warrants for same: General Fund B G. Tranter, Postmaster, postage. Recorder $ 3i:00 Jos. P. Rtesberg, Clerk, Grant Township trustee meeting 12.00 Chas. A. Neumayer. comm. work, sessions and mileage 112:52 Henry A. Stork, comm. work, sessions and mileage 133.87 John Tlgges, comm. work, sessions and mileage 144.09 Art Hinners. comm. work, sessions and mileage 87.37 A, J- Daeges, comm. work, sessions and mileage 118.97 Matt Barron Ins. Agency, workmen's comp. ins. premium bal 1378.68 Leonard Mogren, express charges, 1956 Examiner Report 6 67 Crouse Cartage CoT freight Auditor .*.... ,™ J! 8.00 Adplph Frlcke, Trustee, Sheridan Township trustee meeting w . .4.00 Frank Breldert, Trustee, Sheridan Township trustee meeting ......... 4.00 Harry Wenck, Trustee, Sher}. dan , Township t r u s t a e meeting 4,00 Cai/l Bruggeman, Clerk, Sheridan Township trustee meet• >B * r -~ ——*; 400 81.04 24.94 5.90 3.14 3.14 3.14 3.14 3.14 20.00 3.00 51.62 1O0 .!» 30.00 12.00 Coast-to-Coast Store, office supplies: Auditor 1.10; office equipment: Treasurer 1.82: Recorder 59.95; courthouse malnt. 2.06 84.93 3. W. Daniel, courthouse malnt., repairs _ 22.43 Green Bay Lumber Co.. courthouse malnt.. repairs 25.57 C. B. Akers. Auditor of State, examination of county records for 1956 _ 1847.20 Andrews Roofing & Insulation, repairs, jail 38.75 J. Lawrence Cochran, coroner's fees 11.70 Fldlar A Chambers, office supplies. Auditor 62.05 Flovd Wllkens. sheriff's office, extra help Court Expense Fund Clifford M. Ramstad, court reporter services Al Thorup, Sheriff, serving subpoenas Dennis Dorman, witness fees William Heller, witness fees Bill O'Brien, witness fees Rov Dale Barton, witness fees W. J. Schmich. witness fees Vincent Powprs, court appointed attornev fees Crouse Cartage Co.. freight,' Clerk of Court Arlo D. Berg, court reporter deficiency 40ft.fi4 Clifford M. Ramstad, court reporter service!: Poor Fund Herman Ehlers. City Marshal. serv. non-resident notlre ... Ribbon A Carbon Supply Co., office supplies, Relief office -. Prill's Store, provisions, Edward Keeler — Farewav Store, provisions, Mallnda Wilson Frohllch's Super Value, provisions: Mrs. Rav Murray 50.00; Vlr Bishop 44.00 94.00 Textor"s Store, provisions, Donv Evanoff 35.00 Ivan Kracht Mkt., provisions, Dora Herrmann 10.35 Staab Hdwe. Store, fuel, John G. Mau _ — Great Plains Gas, cooking gas, Mallnda Wilson Graves Hdwe. A Appliance, cooking gas, Raymond Stanek Carroll Medical Center, medical aid: Luetta Hagaman 9.8Ch Hazel Dlttman 1350; Raymond Stanek 20.00: M. L. VanBuren 21.85: Wm. Webber 1.45; Mallnda Wilson 16.50 Carroll Medical Center, medical aid: Ludwlg Seldl 54.10; Henry Walther 53.30: Ida Rltter 2.00; Marv Relff 10.00; Raymond St o u t e n 9.00 128.40 Dr. C. E. Llerman, medical aid. John G. Mau ... r 34.50 Dr. A. W. Carlisle, medical aid. Rllla Mayberrv 4.28 Dr. C. A. Johnson, medical aid. Henrv Steffensen 30.00 Dr. Clare E. Knouf, medical aid, Raymond Stouten - 12.50 Dr. R. E. Jongewaard, medical aid: Ruth Ayres 22.50: Nathan Goldlng 99.75 122.25 Dr. C. A. Fangman, medical aid: Guy Eby 31.00; Warren Cretslnger 60.00 McCrary.Rost Hospital, medical aid. Mae A. Davis Dr. Roland Morrison, medical aid: Henry Belsch 11.25; Frank Kurth 25.00; Mary Welti 10.00; Delia Campbell 10 00 Dr. V. T. Lindsay, medical aid: Raymond Stanek 26.50; RekB Reeler 1000; Alice Bresee 5.00; Edward Keeler 9.00 8.45 8.45 8 .00 83 .10 J. A. Daugherty, soldier's re 5.00 lief commissioner bond Secondary Road Fund Chicago A Northwestern Ry. Co., freight _ 889.68 Troy Trucks, misc. labor — 25.90 Donald Koster, misc. labor ... 6.84 Donald Schenkelberg, bridge crew 100.00 Albert Lehrter, bridge crew 109.60 Roscoe Sapp, bridge crew . 109.R0 Richard Renze, bridge crew 100.00 Kenneth Goerke, trurk operator 100.00 Paul Polking, truck operator 100.00 Dean Brlghtwell, truck operator 113.10 Donald Henrlch, truck operator _ 100.00 Joseph Bernholtz, assistant Among the lesser weapons, the •; 0 r a split in the Democratic Par Russians are said to have fired ty. rockets with ranges of between 100 and 200 miles, another series ranging up to 600 miles and an intermediate group designed to go between 600 and 1,200 miles. U.S. Answer The U. S. Army's answer weapon is reported to be of slightly longer reach—about 1,500 miles. In addition to rocket-powered missiles, such as the intermediate and intercontinental weapons, the Russians, like the United States, have tested a variety of pilotless bombers believed to have capabilities similar to the Matador of the U, S. Air Force and the Regulus of the U. S. Navy. While much of the Pentagon questions just how close the Russians are to a fully operational ] intercontinental missile, there is Rebellion Leader Thurmond in 1948 was the States' Right Democratic candidate for president. He carried four Southern states—South Carolina, Alabama. Mississippi and Louisiana—in a Dixie rebellion against then President Harry S. Truman. "I have no plans to run for anything except the U. S. Senate," Thurmond insisted. His present term runs until January 1961. What if another protest movement should develop in Dixie, he was asked. "Then I think someone else should head it this time," Thurmond replied. Comments and actions of some other Southern opponents of the 12.65 12.90 239 *4 240 236 4 236 4 239 4 239 4 239 \ 12.55 12.82 12.47 12.75 Dec. 13.40 13.25 13.32 215 4 215*4 221 \ 225 221 >i 221% 1214 1224 123 4 123 4 128 128 4 131 66 684 68 » 4 70 *4 70 -14 240 \ 241 237 4 237-4 2404 241 12.60 12.82 12.85 13.37 Boston Has Newspaper Service Again BOSTON I* — Six Boston daily newspapers resumed publication Friday for the first time since a strike of *300 mailing room em­ ployes forced their suspension last Aug. 9. The 5,000 employes of the newspapers were called back to work Thursday night immediately following settlement of the dispute. Agreement on the salary issue was reached at a Statehouse meeting Thursday of the publishers and representatives of the Mailers' Union, an affiliate of the International Typographical Union. The striking mailers ratified by a vote of 144-25 the agreement which will give them a $10.50 two- year package salary increase, plus arbitration of wage differences above that figure. Max Milstein, president of the Mailers Local, said there is no ceiling on the amount to be arbitrated above the $10.50 figure — "whether it be j$10, one cent or nothing." Both sides agreed the arbitrators' decision would be final. Originally the mailers, who handle newspapers from presses to loading platforms, sought a two- year package of $12.62. The publishers held firm for a two-year increase of $10.50. The mailers scale had been $94.13 a week. Farmers Put Wheat, Oats Under Loans DES MOINES UR - The Iowa Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation office said Friday a total of 224,150 bushels of new wheat and 7,225 bushels of new oats were nlaced under government loans by larmers in the past month. C. C. Glenn, administrative officer of for the state ASC, said that more Iowa oats and wheat may go under support in the 1957 program ' than last year. He,.said 1957 production was far greater than in 1956 and market prices generally are less than the support rates. More than 1,600,000 million bushels of oats and 669,000 bushels of wheat went under price support in Iowa in last year's program. Glenn said price support loans and purchase agreements will be available on 1957 crop small grains until next Jan, 31. Support rates on 1957 Iowa wheat range from $2.04 to $2.15 per bushel. The rates for oats range from 56 to 60 cents per bushel. Field crops which are price sup- f ported in Iowa, in addition to oats and wheat, are barley, corn, flaxseed, grain sorghum, rye and soybeans. Taste includes four qualities: sweetness, sourness, saltiness and bitterness. .lo^StirmikT'ii^TT: M| s «» evident concern at defense | ^ vil J^ s *f' both on and off John O'Boyie, misc. labor _ 14.22 headquarters over the Reds' prog- tne 556,1316 noor - made it clear Joe F. Heuton, misc. labor _ Hatfield Duplicating Supply, office supplies. Engineer Crouse Cartage Co., freight .. Iowa Public Service Co., elec- 25.81 2.35 10.17 4.33 51.59 trie service J. W. Daniel, repairs to equipment Central Bearings Co.. Tne., repairs to equipment 80.00 Bliss Tire Service, repairs to equipment _. 99.20 F. D. Ross A Co., repairs to 68.48 27.79 8.95 equipment Wittrock M Motor Co., repairs to equipment „_ • - •Wittrock Motor Co., repairs to equipment _ - - Coast-to-Coast Store, garage supplies _. 30.27 GUdden Oil Co.. dlesel fuel 4.54 Etch's Garage dlesel fuel ... 12.98 Hyland Oil Co., dlesel fuel 118.00 Fleskes Brlardale Store, diesel fuel - - • S.32 Continental Oil Co., dlesel Jupl - - — 121.13 Ben Benneker, lubricant 25,70 Al's Corner oil Co.. dlesel fuel 8.88 ress P r °g- j some 0 j th em are furious at Thur- The military chiefs, however, | mond for his one " man filibuster ' stress that the United States itself! They had agreed carefully at a is making long strides in the long-! strategy session last weekend that range missile field. ' there should be no organized fili- On the other hand, a number busier against the toned-down bill of Congress members have ac- 1 tnat cleared the House. cused the Eisenhower administra- i tion of a slowdown for economy \ J |f)Q 11 AtOIYlIC Cities Service Oil Co, fuel dlesel gg Qg Standard Oil Co., dlesel fuel" 75.50 Wayne's "6fi" Service, dlesel fuel 139.42 Wlnnlke Service Station, dle­ sel fuel 9.98 Rlesberg Garage, dlesel fuel J r IDS fuel J - ige, and repairs fo equipment Phillips Petroluem Co., " 26.30 91.00 40.53 56.25 St. Anthony Hospital, hospl- 50.50 tal eare-.'Anna Roth 37 Mary Rieff 27.50; Vlr Bis hop 15.00 80.00 University Hospitals, hospital care: Raymond Stojjten 332.50; Alfred Mohr 22.50 355.00 Elsie Meier, cash allowance 14.00 Mrs. W. A. Wllllson, rent: Raymond Stanek 50.00; M. I,. VanBuren 35.00 85.00 Carroll Nursing Home, nurs- ,„ K J lng home care, Ray Stouten 196.56 3. W. Daniel, County Home, repairs • 40 Bliss Tire Service, County Home, repairs 94.71 Green Bay Lumber Co., County Home, repairs 4.00 Carroll Bakery. County Home, provisions - 2.75 H * H Co., County Home, provisions - 30,34 St. Anthony Hospital, County Home, medical aid 10.00 Midland Laboratories, County Home, household supplies 42.76 Paul Danner, County Home, extra help - 45.60 Norbert Breldert, County Home, extra help, 87.50 Soldier's Relief Fund _ Farewav Store, provisions 25 00 Safeway Store, provisions 25.00 C & L Grocery, provisions 35.00 Frohllch Grocery, provisions 84 95 Frohllch Grocery, provisions 25.00 Safewav Store, provisions — 25.00 Frohllch Store, provisions 50.00 Mozena's Cash b Carry, provisions 40,06 Frohllch Grocery, provisions 87.96 Dr. John Morrison, medical aid 30.00 Wilke Drug Co., medical aid 8.30 Rettenmaler Drug Co., medical aid, drugs 27.45 Dr. Paul Cawley. medical aid 3 -00 Roland B. Morrison, M. D„ medical aid 18.00 Roland B. Morrison, M, D., . medical aid , ~~ 5.00 Edna Osborne, rent ,. 35.0Q Carroll Nursing Home, nursing home care 52.00 Ray llsgaman, repair plumb- 54.95 dlesel 88 00 Houlihan Oil Co.. dlesei "fuel 13o!l4 Pioneer Lumber Co., lumber _ 4078.36 A. Moorhouse Co., tile, pipe, etc. 10.83 Green Bay Lumber Co., lumber —, 134.40 Joe Schachtner, maintenance supplies _ 11.80 A. Moorhouse Co.. cement ..... Scheck's Plumbing & Htg., maintenance supplies 1.92 Mid- Iowa Industrial Supply, maintenance supplies 132.78 Bowen's Superior Explosives, maintenance supplies ,. 144.34 Don Vlsser & C. R. Thomas Const., clearing rock and placing culvert 1181.00 Reo Miles, clearing and grubbing 480.65 F. P. Culbertson, mileage 8.61 J. F. Maher, mileage _. 49.43 Martin L. Schmelser, mileage 66.50 Conrad Berns, mileage 37.16 Clarence Goecke, mileage 16.17 Delbert VonBon, mlleBge and expenses , 9.57 George L. Dozler, gravel checker 110.65 Norman Wenck, gravel checker 36.21 David Schmelser, bit. inspector 100.00 Joe F. Heuton, misc. labor 67.92 A. Moorhouse Co., lumber. tile, pipe, etc 17.01 Reo Miles, clearing and grubbing 3023.90 Don Vlsser * C. R. ThomRS Const., clearing and grubbing 1911.70 Onnen Bros,, stripping Qulnn pit and stockpiling 65.00 Iowa State Highway Commission, blue prints for county projects - 6.84 Don Vlsser & C. R. Thomas j Const., grading estimate, i Pro1. No. LP1-57 1827.00 Alfred Welti. ROW purch.; move fence; borrow dirt, Proj. No. TN1-56 246.75 George Vanderhelden, mileage 49.42 ; Robert Neumayer, mileage . 39.48 Des Moines Steel Co., bridge equipment - — 1448.60 Bang's Disease Fund Monroe Bates, Indemnity ........ 12,50 Lynn Byerly, Indemnity 35.99 Harold A. Elch, Indemnity 12.50 Raymond Trausch, Indemnity 25.00 Assessor Fund Harold H. Grundmeler, assessor mileage • - 4179 Dolezal Ins. Agency, notary bond. Assessor 3.O0 Klip to Loose Leaf, office supplies. Assessor 8.06 Matt Parrott & Sons, office . supplies, Assessor 5.83 Koch Bros., office supplies, Assessor Stone Printing, office reasons Renews Criticism Sen. Symington (D-Mo), a member of the Armed Services Committee and a former secretary of the Air Force in the Democratic Truman administration, stated that criticism anew in the Senate. Symington said the United States has fallen behind Russia in developing an intercontinental missile because of what he called false economy. "We have both the right and the duty to ask what the President is gojng to do about it," Symington said. Applying his criticism to other military fields as well, Symington told the Senate: "The manner in which our defense superiority has been dribbled away is nothing short of tragic; and we have no savings to show for it." The Army's proposed counter- weapon is the Jupiter, an intermediate range ballistic missile which soared 1,500 miles over the Atlantic Tuesday in a test flight from Cape Canaveral, Fla. Secretary of the Army Brucker labeled the Jupiter "a spectacular success." It is understood that only the Pentagon's secrecy lid on missile developments prevents the Army from saying flatly that the Jupiter could be in production within 30 days. Brucker said in Florida Thursday that the Soviet announcement last Monday of a successful test of a 5,000-mile missile indicat Device Detonated ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev. I*t— Scientists detonated an atomic device 750 feet above the Nevada desert Friday in what was termed a "pure test" for scientific purposes. It flashed across the sky at 5:40 a.m. with an orange-pink fireball which lasted for only a half-dozen seconds. The shot was scheduled when unfavorable winds forced postponement of a bigger blast, "Smokey," which is to include elaborate military maneuvers. No maneuvers were conducted in connection with Friday's shot, code-named "Franklin Prime," which was the 14th in the Atomic Energy Commission's current test series. There were 19 experiments connected with it. It was detonated from a balloon tethered above the AEC's Yucca Flat test center. The AEC said that it was "subnominal" in power. Nominal is the equivalent to 20,000 tons of TNT—or 20 kilotons. VISIT IN DES MOINES (Times Herald N«wi Service) HALBUR — Mr. and Mrs. Art Hinners, accompanied by Mrs. Hinners' sisters, Mrs. Harold Dillon of Omaha, and Mrs. Jim Walsh of Torrance, Calif., motored to Des Moines Wednesday .where they attended the State Fair. While there they also visited Bill Lennon and ed the Russians were talking of! daughters, who are friends and a "research test vehicle." That is a long way, he said, from "an operational vehicle." There have been no known successful U.S. tests of an intercontinental ballistic missile. neighbors of Mrs. Walsh. Mrs. Harold Dillon and children of Omaha returned to her home Thursday after several days' visit j with her brother-in-law and sister, l Mr, and Mrs. Art Hinners. plies, Assessor Gild sup- 22.65 8 17 Glldden Graphic, publish Assessor's Budget 15.53 Daily Times Herald, publish Assessor's Budget Manning Monitor, publish Assessors Budget Harold H. GrundmaUr, mileage lattleld Duplicating flee supplies, Assessor Co., of_ . . Bounty Celeste SuJJlvan, Treasurer, bounty certificates for July 3665 The Board of Supervisors on motion adjourned until Tuesday, Sep. tember 3, 1957. . B-H..,..9 h ? s \ A ' Neumayer, Chairman Edward J, Murphy CtrroU Cqgntyludjtar ....... . could bo your Wiring Is Overloaded Expecting an outdated wiring system to carry the load of today's many new electrical appliances is like sending a boy to do a man's job. •• Saftl Call Your Paveritt Iltctrician Today I Itwi Public Sorviet Co. MODERN LIVING NEEDS MODERN WIRING Chicago Livestock CHICAGO UP—Hogs were up 25 cents on butchers and sows were steady in a fairly active market Friday. Several lots of mostly No. 1 and 2 grade butchers scaling 200 to 225 pounds and some No. 2 and 3 230 to 270 pounders sold from $21.50 to $21.75, the practical top. The cattle market consisted mainly of cows with not enough slaughter steers and heifers to test prices. A load of choice 1,150 pound steers brought $26.50, the top. (USDA> — Salable hogs 3.500; fairly active, mostly around 25 higher on butchers; sows steady; No. 2-3 200-225 lb butchers 21.2521.50; several lots No. 1-3 mostly 1-2 these weights along with a limited volume No. 2-3 230-270 lb 21.50-21.75; larger lots mixed 1-3 325425 lb sows 19.00-20.50. Salable cattle 500; calves 100; supply mainly cows; this class about steady; not enough slaughter steers and heifers to test prices; bulls weak, vealers weak to 1.00 lower; stockers and feeders steady; load of choice 1150 lb steers 26.50; few sales good and choice 22.00-25.00; few utility and standard heifers 15.00-20.00; utility and commercial cows 13.75-16.00; few utility and commercial bulls 16.00-17.75; standard to choice vealers 17.00-24.00. Salable sheep 500; spring lambs slow, steady to weak; slaughter ewes steady; good to prime native spring lambs 22.00-25.50. ADVERTISED IN LIFE from cradle to college... SAME ROOF, ^ id! FRY ROOFING BONDED 20 YEARS lowest coil Ktj/j asfihull ihingh' tooling " ~^ I IiL' .l .c/ .P'U Igul lu( .1 lluntc.t i •">' . luiine i U -.I-. .itjoul i.Tl I, ii iiijli-r.al'. .nil 1 1 , '! .Mil I I,' t'il - l„ I" ,r i, u" i , .1:' r in 1 1: • 11 1 S 1 A I in in i .i|i ,'hn ,k i ml I v i 11,1' .rut' 'i, MIII ). .1 MVL liul i. KM I VAI III IIUNUI I) tu> .V ,r,,i 'l, II .Ipl'i ulll| \ \ '' .1 I'M 1 hull cirt foil SAVl ;l, A VI AH Oil •• . ti •„ ,Min i ii y noiii INI, Aliov, .ill YUII >li„ ,,1,1 I. II.,• , IH lull Vulu, llomlill Hoiil I ( II, null lul ( oloi > iD/HI Slf UlIM 1 Call How for Ftti Booklti •Mtitay »«v« ym itovMMi* «f d«ll«nl GREEN BAY LUMBER CO. CARROLL, IOWA Juergens Produce and Feed CHECKERBOARD NEWS By Checkerboard Service Man DONALD DANNER The Experience Behind 50,000,000 Tons of Chows Is Important to You A year ago last April, Purina made its 50 millionth ton of Chows. That's far more than any other feed manufacturer had produced. It's a billion 100- Ib. bags. If those bags were loaded into 20-ton freight cars, the train would extend four-fifths of the way around the world. Of course we are happy to have had a part in the distribution of those 50 million tons because we know they helped many of our local folks produce meat, milk and eggs on a highly efficient basis. That brings us to our point . . . the important thing about those .50 million tons is the knowledge and "know-how" Purina accumulated through their manufacture. No other feed organization has 4 such broad experience in animal nutrition. You can be sure that results from all this accumulated knowledge are packed into each and every' bag of Purina Chows we deliver. FLASH! Watch for the announcement of a special date, at which time there will be a lot of activity in the Carroll market. More particulars later — to be announced in th* Checkerboard News. Will You Buy Feed or Profits This Fall? Now is the time when you should decide what you'll feed your laying flock this winter and switch them over to it. Before you decide . . . THINK . . . will you be buying feed or profits? More and more poultry raisers are beginning to think in terms of buying Profits and not buying feed. Purina's Laying Chows pay . . . pay in several Important ways. % P|r«tt They pay because they help hens produce eggs at the highest level of production. They keep hens in condition to produce their bred-in supply of eggs iteadily, and without fore lng. Second: They pay because the hens like the taste appeal and bite size of Purina Laying Chows, Likewise this keeps the birds eating well which gives you an assurance of long steady production and a healthy, thrifty flock, Third! Purina Laying Chows pay because of the constant improved research for 30 years, Purina Super Chows were im« proved still further by 5 years of testing with floor layers at two Purjna Research farms (Gray Summit. Mo„ and Nashua, N. H) and two cage research units (Graceville,, Fla., and Gray Summit, Mo.) . Only with this kind of research can you be SURE' that your rations,are completely balanced for top production and a long laying span. ^j^^^fjl^^ 9 ^1^^ Different Chows and Programs Now let's see how flexible the Purina Layer Plan really is and how you can adapt it to your own farm and laying flock. 1. Complete Layer— All Mash is designed for the poultry raiser who is short of corn or oats or both. In this case we buy the grain, mix it with Purina Chows, sack it and deliver it to your farm. :2. Purina Egg Chow which is a 26^ Cafeteria style mash to be fed free of choice along with a full feed of your corn and oats. 3. Purina Chowder which is a concentrate to be ground and mixed on your farm to make you an all-mash feeding program. In this case we use all the farm grains and add the necessary type and kind of Purina concentrate to build you a fine laying feed. In this case we have a New Service available to you—right on your farm. Now Check-R-Mix Service Right on Your Farm For the past two years, our new mobile grinding and mixing unit, backed by Purina, the world's largest and most experienced feed company, has been serving feeders right on their farms. Yes, now we bring the mill to you. We grind and mix your grain with Micro-Mixed Purina Concentrates according to formulas from our new Check-R- Mixer. This new pocket size Check-R-Mixer, by the way, was made especially to help us make sure you get a scientifically balanced ration every time. Based on the combined know- how of 48 Purina experts, the Check-R-Mixer is another Purina exclusive. Give it the amount and the kind of grain and the type of livestock or poultry to be fed and it quickly and accurately tells us the right formula to get most from your grain. To further assure you of grinding accuracy, our rations are tested at regular intervals by Purina laboratories. Yea, this on-the-farm grind ing and mixing service is something new in our area. But it's backed by Purina's 82 years of experience and by more than 200 million bags of Purina Concentrates. There is no longer any need to haul your grain to town. Simply give us a call and we'll be glad To stop by next time our mobile mixing unit is in your neighborhood. Live Proof To give you an idea of how farm flock owners like this type of poultry ration and service, ask some of the 128 patrons of ours who are having their poultry rations Check-R-Mixed right on* their* own farm. . A lot of them will tell,you how well their birds have been laying the last year — some flocks aa high as 96% production for a long spell. Also ask them what it cost them to produce a dozen eggs last year on their flock. Ana then again a lot of the flock owners will tell you that their hens' produced eggs for as little as 12.3c per dozen eggs. That includes all costs, Yes, folks, plus that we have 3 en that have had a lot of reg- ar training to understand poultry feeding and management needs, Rely on us to help you make good poultry profits, Now. folks, do you realiie why vye ask you, don't iutt buy feed —buy prefltst -

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