Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 1, 1959 · Page 3
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October 1, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, October 1, 1959
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EDITORIAL- Time Alone Can Prove Value of Niki's Visit Now that Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev is back in the congenially confining atmosphere of Moscow, we must ask what effect his visit to America had upon us, upon the Comrminist 'peoples, and upon the rest of the world. Clearly no policies were changed. Differences over Berlin remain, even though President Eisenhower says the impasse was broken by an agreement to hold new talks on the subject. And nothing new was gained by the talks on the subject. And nothing new was gained by the verbal renunciation of force, despite Khrushchev's broad indciation he might allow proper inspection in disarmament. Yet few really thought policy concessions would occur. Hope lay in the prospect that the new approach of direct contact between Khrushchev and the President, between Khrushchev and America, would build a fresh climate in which, ultimately, new polic i e s might grow. It may be argued that, viewed in this light, the Premier's 13-day visit was at least partly successful. Both major contenders in the cold war are committed further to "talking out" their differences. With Mr. Eisenhower now planning to delay his Russian trip until spring, it seems unlikely the Kremlin in the meantine would touch off a war, or take a big, new, aggressive stride in Berlin or elsewhere. Many things can be said about the mutual interaction of Khrushchev and America, but this fundamental cannot be overlooked: The meeting represented contact, a crucial necessity for two nations which could tumble into war. And until this meeting there had been a perilous drying-up of real contacts between us and the Soviet Union. We have to recognize, however, that this "contact" was far from ideal. The President invited Khrush- ehev here to see the nation and its people, hoping thereby Khrushchev would rid himself of important misconceptions about us. But while he was here to "buy," the Soviet leader plainly came to "sell." And the disconcerting evidence is he "sold" amazingly well. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Thursday, Oct. 1, 1959 Despite his final nationwide address, he is tod shrewd to think he could sell communism here. He was selling himself. He didn't really come to see the sights, but to be one. Soviet propaganda, not the American panorama, was his goal. For this purpose he turned on his unquestioned charm with the assurance of the skilled politician he is. He used every engaging trick he knows, down to patting babies' heads. With peasant cunning he beat down all challenges that would have embarrassed his propaganda mission. In so doing, he managed to equate them with discourtesy, to play the part of the aggrieved guest. His rages and tempers served successfully to enforce this point. The net result was to muffle criticism, to compel the disarming of our 'one-man truth squad," Ambassador Lodge, and to leave Khrushchev the field. Even the necessary stiff security arrangements agreed to and sometimes suggested by Soviet agents, were converted to Khrushchev's advantage, ironically making us rather than Russia seem the police state. Despite his successes, which can't help but elevate his status in the Communist world, did we sell him anything at all? Possibly we persuaded him that capitalism will endure longer than he thought, that the people, while desperately eager for peace, are stouter than he may have imagined in their resolve to keep free. Time alone will show. There is a chance that he was impressed. A chance that would not have existed had Khrushchev not come to America. i Thoughts You shall know that I am in the midst of Israel, and that I, the Lord, am your God and there is none else. And my people shall never again be put to shame.— Joel 2:27. God on His throne is eldest of poets: Unto His measures moveth the Whole. — William Watson. Nikita Statements Bear No Resemblance to Record BY PETER EDSON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) —Nikita Khrushchev's endless utterances on the early phase of 'his American tour are revealing to Washington an amazing record of evasions, distortions, and misstatements of fact in answers to direct questions. This record is being viewed w|th some concern here. For it indicates the Russian political boss will be a tough man to deal with in his private lalks with President Eisenhower at the end of the tour. Khrushchev distortions have taken lines like these: At the New York Economic Club luncheon, he declared thai the Soviet Union wants more cultural exchanges but thai Ihe U.S. Slate Department is hindering them. The facts are just the opposite. The State Deparlmenl has long been Irying to expand exchanges. Bui it is blocked by longer Russian delays in making decisions flnd by Soviel negoliators who demand minutely exact equality in mission numbers and treatment before they agree lo anything. Before Ihe Senate Foreign Rela- lions Committee, Khrushchev declined to discuss affairs in China and Laos. The reason he gave was that he and President Eisenhower had an agreement not to discuss affairs in "third countries." President Eisenhower himself najled that one with his press conference slatement that, "... if we don't discuss Berlin. ... I would have difficulty in seeing why we got together." Chairman Khrushchev's speech Daily Times Herald Dally Except Sundays and Holidays By The Herald Publishing Company 515 N. Main Street Carroll, towa JAMES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON. Editor Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 3, 1879. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republlca- tlon of all the local news printed In this newspaper as well ai all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates Bv carrier boy delivery per week I .35 BY MAIL Carroll County and AD Adjoining Counties, per year I*?'Q° I'm Month ._ __..__—_$ 1.40 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties in Zone* 1 «Jd 2, per vear J15.00 Per Month ._._—._—,_-—-f 1.75 All othei Mail to the United States, per year———~—41«.00 Per Month - • 140 before the U.N. General Assembly was replete with distorlions. The record he recited on Soviet disarmament was completely al variance wilh facts of the last 25 years in history. In repeatedly calling for an end of the cold war and the establish- menl of friendly relations between nations the Russian leader ignored the fact thai Ihe cold war was started by the Russians in such acts as the Berlin blockade, and To Baby with Love Welcome baby with this enchanting cover. It's an Ideal shower gift—so easy to make! So dainty in pink or blue—sure to delight a new mom! Pattern 7465: embroidery transfer 16 x 19 Mi Inches; directions for pretty crib or carriage cover. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) each pattern for Ist-class mailing. Send to Dally Times Herald, 235 Household Arts Dept., Box 168 Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, ZONE, PATTERN NUMBER. JUST OUT! Our New I960 Alice Brooks Needlecraft Book contains THREE FREE Patterns. Plus ideas galore tor home furnishings, {ash- Tons, gifts, toys, bazaar sellers—exciting unusual designs to crochet, knit, sew, embroider, huck weave, quilt. Be with the newest —• send 25 cento now* Sew V Save Printed Pattern 9434 SIZES S-10-12 M-14-16 1-18-20 Shaped like your prettiest princess dress — nipped at the waist and flaring below to a scalloped hem. Clnch-to-sew, no waist seams. Tomorrow's pattern: Misses' Jiffy-cut blouses. Printed Pattern 9434: Misses' Sizes Small (10, 12); Medium (14, 16); Large (18, 20). Medium size takes 2% yards 35-Inch. Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send Thirty-five cents (coins) for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin., Dally Times Herald, 25 Pattern Dept., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. the wiping out of democratic government in Poland and Czechoslovakia. His offer to co-operate in United Nations aid for underdeveloped countries was a complete misrepresentation. Last year the United Slates gave 12 million dollars lo U.N. technical assistance programs, Russia gave $100,000. In President Eisenhower's report on American participalion in U.N. programs last year he said: "The chief danger . . . since the founding of the United Nations (has been) the failure of the Soviet Union to co-operate in achieving the objectives of the organization." Khrushchev has revealed himself lo be a master evader of questions he doesn't want to answer. When Khrushchev was asked how he justified Russian armed intervention in Hungry, his reply in substance was: "We have a long time ago done away with any questions that might have caused difficulties between the Hungarian people and ourselves." President Eisenhower summed this up neatly in observing that, "The American people are strong enough to hear this man and capable of making their own opinion. I do not believe that master debaters are going to fool the American people long." In this connection, there is one famous quotation from Abraham Lincoln that might have been called to the Russian visitor's atlen- tion when he visited the Lincoln Memorial in Washington: "You can fool all of the people some of the time and some of the people all of the time. But you can't fool all of the people' all of the time." The moral being drawn from this is that the American people may get awfully sick of this act before it's over. And the visitor may be doing his own cause more harm than good. For this is no way to relieve tensions. HOLE IN ONE MILWAUKEE (AP) —A helicopter and an electric golf cart collided on the second fairway of the Tripoli Golf Club. The whirlybird had landed lo pick up two golfers and take them to an exhibition in Illinois. The driver of the cart bearing the golfers forgot to set the handbrake and the little machine surged into the helicopter, tearing a gaping hole in the side. 'Germ Bank' Helps Fight Against Ills KALAMAZOO, Mich. (AP) - A "bank" where all the deposits are on ice is helping science in its fight against cancer, polio and other killing diseases. The bank is a repository for germs. Some are good, some are bad in terms of their effects on human health. But all give invaluable aid to medical researchers perfecting drugs to fight the diseases. The Upjohn Co., which maintains the bank, keeps three major kinds of organisms on hand — bacteria, fungi and viruses. Over 800 different species and strains of bacteria are under ice; about 500 identified tyjies of fungi, and from 18 to 30 types of viruses, depending on which ones are needed for current research. How does the bank work? Suppose a medical scientist wants to find out how effective a new antibiotic is in controlling staphylococcus bacteria, which have caused serious infections in some hospitals. He withdraws some "staph" germs from the bank, tries the antibiotic and observes the resulls. The bank operates under an exchange system, swapping bacteria cultures with universities and other research agencies. Some germs come from the American Type- Culture Collection in Washington, Q —What are the official Ian guages of the United Nations? A — There are tive official languages — Chineses, English, French, Spanish, and Russian. Q — What part did Francis Hopkinson play in designing the American flag? A — In 1777, Hopklnson was given the assignment of creating a design for the flag. For some unknown reason — veiled in history — his design was never acceptable to the Congress and they refused to pay him for it. Q — Can a whale leap complete ly out of water? A — Despite its great bulk, the whale can leap completely out of water. which supplies the tiny bugs on order to qualified researchers. Great care must be taken in handling and storing the di&ase- causing bugs. The "staph" germ, for instance, must be frozen and dried in a small amount of sterile milk, using dry ice and alcohol, and then sealed in small vials un til needed. Some germs can be kept for as long as 10 years under ice. Fungi are stored in sterile soil and kept under refrigeration. Viruses, the organisms which cause polio, smallpox, rabies and mumps, are the most difficult to handle and store. Bible Comment- Realism of the Bible BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. I wonder whether anyone has ever commented on the fact, the very remarkable fact, that the Bible, Ihe best of all books, the supreme guide to life at its best, and to eternal life — comprises within its covers the records, often extensive, of every sort of evil, violence, and crime. Consider the realism and almost incredible honesty of Bible writers in depicling and recording the life of their times. For, over against the records of evil are depicted beauties of character, and glories of Ihe aspiralion and achievements of saints and prophets, whose zeal for righteous and whose passion for brotherhood and peace might well be regarded as the noblest things in history. In this strange conlrast much concerns many (Ihere were Jezebels and Salomes), whose characters and purposes were unabashedly evil. It is all set forth by true prophets, who suffered even martyrdom, for the unpopularity of denouncing the social wrongs and evils of their times. There are the stories of the ambition and lust for power of those who set no limit to horrors of violence in attaining their end. For example:- Most sordid and brutal of all assassinalions was the killing of Amasa, a captain of King David, by Joab, another captain of King David (II Samuel), Joab saluting him as a brother, holding him by the beard and kissing him, as he slyly stabbed him to death. The realism of the Bible in de- picting acts of sin and evil for what they were, and in sparing nothing in its records of war and violence, has its most amazing aspect in the way in which lapses from rectitude, or downright wrong, on the part of those who might be thought of as national heroes are recorded. The adultery of David and his virtual murder of Bathsheba's husband are recorded as realistically as the stories of the shepherd boy- giant killer, and the gentler harpist and psalm singer. And the depicted glory of Solomon, with its climax in the beautiful prayer at the dedication of the Temple, has its shameful counterpart in the revelation of Solomon as an oppressor of his people, actually responsible for the civil war and disruption that rent the kingdom immediately following his death. But the greatest realism of all is that in this Book, above the evil, perfidy, and violence, the tragedy of individuals, and the downfall of kings and kingdoms, there is no question concerning the primacy of the Bible's purpose and message It is pre-eminently the book of goodness, righteousness, truth and salvation. It is the Book of human life, and for life at its best and for eternal life. In all its amazing aspects of realism and variety, it has the great aspect that it is the Book of Life, man's supreme guidebook to time and eternity. It is the source of the greatest lessons,. as it is the inspirer of surest and truest goals of human' ity. * DR. JORDAN SAYS * •y f DWIN P JORDAN, M.D., Written for NIA Strvle* Rats Are No. 1 Enemy; Dangerous to Humans Rats may carry diseases which can be acquired by human beings. Rats sometimes attack people, particularly infants and the aged. Rats destroy a great deal of food and cause enormous properly damage. There are probably more rats in North America than there are people. . Rats can live in almost any climate and eat everything that human beings do — as well as other Ihings. They have many similari- lies lo man and can adapt themselves much belter lo change and disaster than we can. At present they are probably the most dangerous enemies of mankind except ourselves. Rats carry many diseases of man mulct Want to be Attractive? Don't Henpeck Husband A woman is never less attractive to other men than when she is giving her own husband a bad time. When a bridge-playing wife says to her husband-partner, "You had no business bidding in the first place" or "we only needed two, but you never bother to look at the score," she may think she is demonstrating that she is a superior bridge player. But any man listening in is sure to be thinking, "I'd hate to be married to her" or "why does Joe put up with her superior attilude?" When a wife corrects her husband's manners or keeps interrupting to help him tell a story "right" — meaning to tell it the way she remembers it — she thinks she is making a good impression. But all any man in hearing thinks is, "Poor old henpecked Joe. How does he stand it?" When a wife tells how she saved husband from making « mi* take, or how he got into hot water by refusing to take her advice, or how much better off they would be if he would only listen to her, she thinks she is convincing her listeners of her good judgment. But to any man who happens to* be listening she is acting like an insufferable bore. When a wife bawls her husband out in front of others she may feel she is perfectly justified and expect everybody to see her side of the argument. But no man is going to cheer her on. He is just going to feel mighty uncomfortable listening to a woman snap at a man who is too much of a gentle- rrian to tell her to shut up. Any woman who wants to be thought attractive to other men should be careful of how she treats her own husband. She never looks good to another man when she is making her husband look like a dope. and animals, including plague (the black death of the Middle Ages), typhus or jail fever, rat bite fever, and Weil's disease. Plague is a constant danger because it is present in rats in many parts of the world. Plague eventually kills the rats themselves; when this happens the rat flea which harbors the germ causing plague, leaves the dead rat's body and seeks the nearest alternate host which may be, and often is, a human being. Several years ago, a study was made of attacks by rats on human beings in Baltimore. Records were obtained of nearly a hundred persons who had been bitten so se verely by rats that they had to receive hospital treatment. This same report recorded studies which suggested that rats relish human blood and thai the reason they bite people is that they are hungry. The amount of injury which rats do and their burden on our economy is almost past belief. Several years ago, it was calculated that the annual damage done by rats in Washington and Baltimore alone was between $400,000 and $700,000 respectively. average loss person. This would come to about $216 million for the United States alone. It is probably more since damage is undoubtedly greater in the country than, in the cities. Lanjz of the United States Department of Agriculture, has listed some of the more destructive activities of rats: they eat corn during growth and in cribs, and a single rat can eat from 40 to 50 pounds of corn a year; they destroy merchandise; the rat is the greatest enemy of poultry; rats destroy wild birds, ducks, woodcocks and song birds; they attack bulbs, seeds and plants. There seems no doubt that rats should be hunted mercilessly on all fronts. They are rivals of mankind and stand a good chance of being here after human beings have disappeared from the face of the earth. i This represents an of $1.27 a year per 1960 PONTIAC . . . exciting jet design Is accentuated by rear styling of the I960 Pontiac Bohneville four-door Vista hardtop. Twin trailing nacelles, decking the fenders, extend rearward from the back window to house dual tail lamps encircled in chrome. A sculptured trunk lid, arrow-shaped hack-up ports, and a massive wrap-around bumper, enhance the aircraft theme. The rakish Vista model with low-cut roof and generous wrap-around windows also Is available In the Catallna, Ventura, and Star Chief series. Answers to Questions on Bond Interest When President Eisen h o w e r signed the bill authorizing increased interest on United States savings bonds, 40 million Americans who already own saving bonds found that they had automatically increased in value. R. A. Wright of Carroll, volunteer chairman of the savings bonds program in Carroll County, said Wednesday that Series E and H bonds purchased since June 1,1959, will earn 3 W per cent interest when held to maturity. All old savings bonds will earn at least one-half of one per cent more interest after June 1, and all E and H bonds will earn no less than 3 ft per cent interest when held to maturity or in their extension period. Owners of older savings bonds will not have to do anything to get the increased rate. Interest will be determined by the date of issue, regardless of the table and statement on the back of the bonds. Following are a list of questions and answers on the new interest rates: New 3% Per Cent Series E Q. What rate of interest do the new Series E bonds pay? A. They pay 3 % per cent, compounded semi-annually, if held to maturity. Q. When did they start paying this new rate? A. Although the bill has just been passed by congress and signed by the president, it was made retroactive to June 1, 1959. This means all savings bonds purchased since June 1 earn the new 3 %, per cent rate. Q. What needs to be done with Series E bonds purchased since June 1, 1959, which show the old rate, in order to receive the increase? A. Nothing. They will automatically carry the new 3 % per cent rate. Q. How long does it take the new Series E bonds to mature? A. They mature in 7 years 9 months. You still pay $75.00 for the new $100.00 Series E bond, but it matures 1 year 2 months sooner than the old 3 V* per cent bonds. Q. Will these bonds be extended so they can be held beyond maturity? A. Yes. A 10-year extension will be provided. Interest rate and other terms will be announced as the bonds approach maturity. Q. Were any of the other basic features of the Series E bond changed? .A. No. All the other basic features remain unchanged. For example: (1) Any investor, other than commercial banks, can purchase an annual limit (maturity value) of $10,000. There is no limit on Series E bonds obtained in exchange for matured Series F and G savings bonds. (2) Series E bonds can be cashed at any time after 2 months from issue date. (3) If lost, stolen or destroyed, they will replace free of charge by the Treasury Department with bonds bearing the original issue dates. ' Old Series E Q. Was anything done to increase the earnings on the old Series E bonds? A. Yes. All Series E bonds which have not been cashed will earn at least Vt of one per cent more interest starting with the first interest accrual period on or after June 1, 1959, if held to full maturity. All Series E bonds now earning 3 per cent of 3 Vi per cent will be increased Vfe of 1 per cent, and those earning 2 9/10 per cent will be increased 6/10 of one per cent, if held to full maturity. Q. Will the Series E bonds purchased in 1941, which mature for the second time in 1961, be extended again; and if so, what rate will they pay? A. All Series E. bonds issued from May 1941 through May 1949 will carry a second 10-year extension. The rate of interest and other terms of the extension will be announced later. Q. Would it be advantageous to me to cash my old bonds and re- Around the Rotunda With Harrison Weber, Iowa Daily Press Assn. Writer DES MOINES — State officials are exploring the possibility of equipping all state-owned motor vehicles with safety seat belts. lowas safety commissioner Donald Station revealed lhat he has lalked to several other slate officials direclly concerned wilh traffic safety about the lack of seat belts in state automobiles. No definite decisions have been reached. Stallon said according lo Ihe lit- eralure he has read Ihere is no queslion about these safety belts being effective. He also noted that the cost is nominal: When questioned further, Slallon said he would be receplive to using the safety seat bells on a Irial basis in some of the highway patrol cars. This would be simil'ar to the procedure followed in California several years ago when a dozen patrol cars were temporarily equipped with lap-type safety belts for six months. California officials were very pleased with this experiment and now all patrol cars are equipped with the safety belts. Women Suffrage The question of women suffrage has come to the forefront once again. Stale Represenlalive John Duffy (D), Dubuque, poinls out that the stale consilulion neither allows or denies women the right to vote. Only males have the right to suffrage. Duffy said it is his intenlion to push for a constilulional amendment at the next legislative session to bring the Iowa constilulion in conformance wilh lhat of the federal. In order to amend the state constitution the proposal must pass two consecutive sessions of the legislature and then receive an affirmative vote of the people. Of course, the Iowa constitution is superseded by the 19th amendment to the U.S. consitution and gives women the right of suffrage. However, many states have made their constitution conform with the federal on the right of suffrage. In past years many such measures have been introduced in the Iowa legislature but none has received any substantial support. Unicameral System The Taxpayers League of Sioux City has endorsed a proposal by State Senator C. Edwin Gilmour (D), Grinnell, for having a unicameral (one house) legislature. The president of the Sioux City group, John H. Cruickshank, said personal interviews with many Nebraska residents revealed that they have been generally well satisfied with a unicameral regime •luring the past 20 years. Nebraska s the only state in the union that has a unicameral system. "Nebraska has proven over a ong period of time," Cruickshank remarked, "that this system has many advantages over Ihe bicameral plan. * "It is more efficient and minimizes the influence of politics during legislative sessions," he continued. "Surely this should inspire a careful evaluation of the plan to determine a possible solution toward better legislation for the state of Iowa." Cruickshank noted that cost of the 1957 Iowa legislature was $668,000 as against $252,000 for the Nebraska unicameral. Iowa's 50 senators could conceivably accomplish what Nebraska's 43 have with little more expense and perhaps better results than in the past. There is little question that we are being overburdened with taxes at the present time with litlle or no relief in sight," he concluded. Excellent Shape The Iowa Supreme Court i* caught up on all of its cases with the exception of one which was deliberately held up so that further arguments might be heard. This was the heaviest September session in the past 20 years with 28 submissions. Chief Justice Robert L. Larson said the court is very pleased with this record. Young Republicans Jim Hueser, who recently resigned as executive secretary of the Young Republicans of Iowa, was largely responsible for this group attaining national prominence. The Iowa Young Republic ana lead the nation with the number of colleges with Young Republican clubs on campus. Eighty-four per cent of the state's four-year colleges have YR organizations compared with the national average of 10 per cent. Also, YR county organizations have increased from five to 55 in the past 15 months. This & That It's estimated that the state's telephone bill this year will run P135.000 — an increase of approximately 20 per cent over a year ago. Before too long the state conservation commission will have all green cards ... no other state agency will be allowed to use green autos. invest in new ones? A. Generally, No. In a majority of cases, the interest accumulation on the old bonds from now until they mature is equal to or greater :han the average percentage paid on the new Series E bonds. For example: Suppose you have a $100 Series E bond issued June 1, 1952. This bond was 7 years old on June 1, 1959, and will mature in 2 years and 8 monlhs. During the first 7 years the interest accumulated amounted to $15.60 for an average yield of 2.72 per cent. During the last 2 years 8 months il will accumulate $10^72 in interest for an average yield of 4.24 per cent. New 3% Per Cent Series H Q. Was the rate of interest also increased on the Series H bond? A. Yes, Effective June 1, 1959, the rate was increased to 3 % per cent, if held to maturily. Q. What will the interest checks amount to on the new Series H bond? A. On a $1,000 Series H bond, for example, you will receive an interest check for $8.00 at the end of 6 months; $14.50 at the end of 1 year; $16.00 at the end of 1 Vt years, and $20.00 at the end of each 6 months thereafter until the bond matures. This means that after the first 1 Vfe years the interest checks you receive are the equivalent of a 4 per cent yield. Q. What needs to be done with the Series H bonds purchased since June 1, 1959, which show the old rate, in order to receive the increase? A. Nothing. They will automatically carry the new 3 3 /4 per cent rate and your interesl checks will be issued accordingly. Q. How long does it take the new Series H bond to mature? A. They mature in 10 years. Q. Were any of the other basic features of the Series H bond changed? A. No. All the other basic features remain unchanged. For example: (1) Any investor, other than commercial banks, can purchase an annual limil (maturily value) of $10,000. There is no limil on Series H bonds obtained in exchange fr malured Series F and G savings bonds. (2) You still pay, for example, $1,000 for a $1,000 Series H bond, and you receive an interest check Iwice each year from Ihe Treasury Department (3) "They can be cashed on the first day of any month after six months from issue date, on one month's notice, for the full purchase price. (4) If lost, stolen or destroyed, they will be replaced free of charge by the Treasury Department with bonds bearing the original issue dates. l!ii **»*ii K-i **"•- *,ft 1960 CADIIXAC . . , The sweeping elegance of (be newly created silhouette of the Series Sixty- Two nix-window Sedan typifies the handsome Hoe* and simplicity orf <ksiw> o? tbe ISfiO Cadil- lac. The popular six-window Sedan features ail of (he advanced engineering and design characteristic* of (he new models.

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