Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 26, 1957 · Page 10
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July 26, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, July 26, 1957
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Page 10
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$6 Million to Motch U.S. Interstate Costs- Compromise on Allocation of Highway Fund DES MOINES UR - Iowa Highway Commission engineers had the job Friday of working out a compromise plan of allocating about six million dollars that will be put up to match federal costs of the new interstate road program. The plan is considered as a temporary one-year method of settling differences between commissioners representing two districts which have no interstate highways and others representing four districts in the superhighway routes. At the back of the difficulty was the fact that the six million dollars must come out of the state road use tax fund in which all districts share money for their primary road needs. The commission discussed alternative methods of resolving differences Thursday and finally came up with this solution: Of the six million dollars, 35 per cent will be distributed over all of the six districts and the other 65 per cent will be assessed only against the four districts which will get interstate roads. Engineers said they could work out the actual money allotments It the districts in about two weeks. The compromise was proposed by Commissioner Robert K. Beck of Centerville, whose district is outside the interstate road map. Beck originally proposed that four benefitting districts absorb all the state cost of the superhighway program. Later he proposed a compromise division on a 30-70 per cent basjs but Commissioner Cecil Malone of Atlantic suggested that 40 per cent be applied to the whole state. When Malone said he would go along with a 35-65 division Beck accepted and the commission agreed on that unanimously. The road tax use fund will have about 38Vi million dollars available for primary road improvements. It is from this that the six million dollars must come. The cost of the interstate highway program in the next year will be about 61 million dollars, of which the federal government pays 90 per cent and the state pays 10 per cent. 'Meat-Type' Hog Field Day On Saturday Sponsored by Armour k Co.. in cooperation with the animal husbandry department ,of Iowa Stale College, Ames, a meat-type hog •f'eld day will be conducted here Saturday at the Armour buying yards. Robert J. Norrish, associate director of Armour's Livestock Bureau, will be program chairman and W. H. Brown, Carroll County extension director, will extend the welcome and introduce demon strators. A-contest and lunch are other features of the day. The program ir as follows: 10:00-10:30 .a.m. — Market hog demonstration, Dr. Ralph M. Dur ham, Iowa State College; J. P, Riley, supervisor. Iowa hog procurement. 10:30-11:00 a.m. — Live hog evaluation contest; judges: Dr. L. N. Hazel, Iowa State College; W. H. Meyer, manager, Armour Buying Yards, Carroll; Dr. Ralph M. Durham. 11:00-11:30 a.m —Carcass demonstration, Dr. Ralph M. Durham. 11:30-11:45 a.m. — "Opportunities in the Hog Industry" — Robert M. Dall, general manager, pork division, Armour and Co., Chicago; Allan Goff, head, hog procurement, Armour and Co.; lunch, courtesy Armour and Co. 1:00-1:30 a.m. — "How Breeding Affects Your Market Hogs"— Dr. L. N. Hazel, Iowa State College. 1:30-2:30 p.m. — Discussion of live hog evaluation contest; awarding of prizes to senior and junior contest winners and door prize winners. Sheila Morrison arrived from Iowa City Thursday night to spend the weekend with her parents, Dr and Mrs. Roland B. Morrison, and her sister. Mary. ST ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Ruth Ann Fasbender, Auburn. Lafayette Li Schoenjahn, Carroll. Ernest L. Davis, Manson. Mrs. Myra Bowman) Coon Ra- ,pids. Faye Backhaus, Manilla. Mary Terese Hennessey, Manilla. Dismissals- Mrs. Chester J. Ocken and baby, Breda. Mrs. Charles H. Glotfelty, Coon Rapids. Barbara Jean Patrick, Coon Rapids. Clarence Rothmeyer Jr., D e d- ham, Mrs. Donald Wenck and baby, Carroll. Erwin A. Bohlmann, Ute. Mrs. Ellen Bjrackett, Carroll. William J. Kanne, Carroll. Mrs. Robert H. Schmalz, Car roll. lb heifers 23.25; package of standard grass heifers 17.50; few utility and commercial cows 13.25-15.50; few utility to low commercial bulls 16.00-17.50; good and choice veal- ers 20.00-24.00; few low mediums 835 lb feeding steers 17.60. Salable sheep 100; not enough of any one class to test market; few sales choice and prime spring lambs 24.00-25.00. Chicago Grain The»e Markets are Furnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close WkKAT Sept 215'i 21.V4 21S 214 >i. 215% 214 U Dec 219* 318H 219% 218'i 219'i 218% March 220\ 219 200«k 219 H 220219 U Mav 314*4 2.13 !i 2141» 213', 214% 213% Births— (Time* Herat* N«w* Service) STAR — Mr. and Mrs. David Annear, a daughter, Nancy Mariette, July 17 at the Greene County Hospital in Jefferson. She has two sisters, Robin and Rebecca, and one brother, David Steven. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Delos Annear and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shirbroun. Great • grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Annear and Mrs. William Porter, all of Coon Rapids. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 1 $2.17 Corn, No. 2 yellow _ 1.26 Oats 58 Herman Venteicher Wllley RoMryt 1:00 p. m. Friday Funeral Matt: Saturday 9:00 ». m. St. Mary's Church, Wllley Officiating: Father H, i. Dries Interment: St. Mary's Cemetery WHIey, lows SHARP FUNERAL HOME Serving Carroll 17 Years Chicago Livestock CHICAGO UPh- Butcher Hogs sold generally 25 to 50 cents higher and sows strong to as much as 50 cents higher Friday. No. 2 and 3 grade 200 to 280 pound butchers sold from $21.50 to $22.00, the top. The cattle market, with only 400 fresh receipts, was slow. Not enough cattle were sold to test the market. (USDA) - Salable hogs 4,000; butchers generally 25 to 50 higher; sows strong to as jnuch as 50 higher; No. 2-3 200-280 lb 21.5022.00; larger lots mixed grades 325-425 lb sows 19.00-19.50. Salable cattle 400; calves 100; fresh receipts very«small; market slow; not enough sold to establish prices; few sales weak; few head standard and good slaughter steers 19.00-23,00; package of choice 825 MONUMENTS 71 Monuments and Market* ta> Cheese from — Buy Where You Can Sll What Yeu're Suyinfl. McPherson- Campbell Co. Acre** from Cemetery Phone JM3 — Carroll, Iowa Open Sundays t Till S CO R.N Sept Dec March Mav OATS Sept Dec March May 334 H 132*4 133'4 132 T* T33 •%* 133 128% 137?* 127 ti 128U 128 »4 133 % 132 U 132 V 132'. 135 h 134 74 334 T-k' 135 '-i 66 Hi 69% 73 71 % Gli% 68% 70 70 $ SOY BEANS Sept 244242 Nov Jan 65 % 65'i 68% 73 70\ 70 ->\ 66 H9 U 71% LARD Sept Oct Dec 242 <,j 243 =>i 242"., 244 li 238 % 236'i 23fiMi 238 236 V 238 'i 242 240 V 240 V 241 % 242 V 13.45 13.32 13.37 13.40 13.65 13.50 13.37 13.55 13.67 13.57 ' 13.60 13.60 GOING TO GUAM A-2c Charles E. Fry, son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Fry of Carroll, is schedulpd to leave from the west coast for Guam about August 1. After spending two weeks at home, he left Thursday night to report at Parks Air Force Base, California- His new address is A-2c Charles E. Fry. A. F. 17451031. 1958 Airways & Air Communications Service Squadron, MATF, APO 334. San Francisco, Calif. with two away, Oswald grounded out to end the game. The first home run by Bill Burgess came with Ray Blankenship and Sam Long on base in the first. It was hit off Roger Manke. In the big third, Mahnke walked Blankenship, got Long on a pop-up, gave up a single to Bill Burgess and another single to Rich Bengfort. Ron Hested was hit by a pitch. , Don Burgess Doubled Bob Rothmeyer singled Bill Burgess home and Don Burgess doubled three runs across the plate and that was the end of the line for Mahnke. Maury Julich came on and struck out Bob Simpson, but wild- pitched Don Burgess home. Heinrich was safe on an error, went to third on a wild pitch and later scored on an error on the catcher on a throw into centerfield trying to get Blankenship, who had walked, at second. Bill Burgess got his second homer in the lead-off position in the fourth. The Merchants added four more in the fifth. Don Burgess doubled and Heinrich was safe on error with one away. Blankenship singled to load the bases. After Long struck out, Bill Burgess tripled to unload the bases. He later scored on a wild pitch. Gary. Moad came on in the sixth and gave up two runs in the eighth when Don Burgess walked, Heinrich tripled and came home on Long's sacrifice fly. Raridon to I COCIi ",'TOICC At Decorah Wade Raridon of. Ainsworth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Raridon of Carroll, has signed a, contract as professor of voice at Luther College, Decorah. He will receive his master's degree frony the University of Iowa August 7. Mr. and Mrs. Raridon and children, Michael and Geri Ann, expect to be located in Decorah by August 15. Mrs. John E. Smith and grandson, Tommy Smith, returned Wednesday evening from San Diego, Calif., where they spent five weeks with Mrs. Smith's sons-in-law and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Decker and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Colburn.'and her daughter, Verna Mae Smith. Mary Ann Cochran, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. Lawrence Cochran, accompanied Mrs, Smith and Tommy to and from San Diego. She visited her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Meiser, and aunt, Mary Millen* acker. ARRIVES AT OKINAWA FORT BUCKNER, Okinawa — Army Pvt. James M. Andrews, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Andrews, 420 Jackson St., Lake City, la., recently arrived at Fort Buckner, Okinawa and is now a member of the U. S. Army Engineer District. Andrews, a personnel clerk, entered the army in January, 1957. and, completed basic training at Port Chaffee, Ark. The 22-year old soldier is a 1954 graduate of West View High School. Blasts Wife and Self to Death; Girl, 8, Also Dies PITTSBURGH (*)—An explosives expert blasted himself and his 1 estranged wife to death in their parked auto Thursday night. The explosion also claimed the life of an 8-year-old girl happily licking an ice cream bar Seven other passers-by were injured in the blast, which rocked the North Side business section about one mile from midtown. The dead are Arthur DePew, 29, his wife Elaine, 18, and Linda Kraus. DePew, a blaster for a construction firm on a sewage tunnel project here, parked his car just a few minutes belore he met his: wife in a prearranged reconcilla-i tion attempt. The couple talked a 1 few minutes, entered the car and then came the blast. ( Asst. Police Supt. Lawrence Ma-; loney said, "Therp's no question; about it — it's a clear case of murder and suicide." School Measure Defeated by Five Votes; Author Blames Ei By MARTHA COLS - WASHINGTON Wl-Rep. Augustine B. Kelly (D-Pa), author of the l^-billion dollar school aid bill killed by the House, blamed President Eisenhower today for its defeat. Other Democratic supporters joined him in partisan criticism, but two Republicans who also favored the bill'disagreed. "I lay defeat of the bill squarely at the feet of the President," Kelley told a reporter. Lost by 5 votes "I think if he had come out with a strong statement we could have won—we. only lost by five votes." On the other side, Rep. Freling- huysen (R-NJ), ,a strong backer of the bill, said, "I think the President did all he reasonably could." And Rep. McConnell (R-Pa), GOP floor leader for the bill, blamed "a combination of things" for the measure's second defeat in two years. Eisenhower has made a federal school aid program a major plank 10 Times Herald, Carroll, lows Friday, July 26, 1957 in his legislative platform for several years. But he let it be known earlier this week he was "not entirely satisfied" with the bill the House was considering, although he would sign the measure if Congress passed it. \ After the House vote Thursday, press secretary James C. Hagerty said the White House would have no comment. Vote 208-203 By a 208-203 roll call vote, the House adopted a motion by Rep. Howard W. Smith (D-Va) to strike out the enacting clause of the bill-in effect, kill it. That vote confirmed an earlier tentative vote, 153-126, to kill the bill. The House sealed the measure's doom earlier by attaching an a n t i segregation amendment offered by Rep. Wainwright (R-NY). This came by a 136-105 standing vote. It would have denied the proposed federal aid to any school d i s 1r i ctr operating segregated schools in violation of the Supreme Court's integration ruling. Both Dembcratlc and Republican backers of federal aid to school construction said It was dead now for a long time. "I think it's lost for good," Kelley said. "That was the second effort in two years." Last year the House defeated a similar measure by a 224-194 vote, also after tacking on an antlsegre- gation amendment. The bill would have distributed 300 million dollars a year for five years to the states, allotting naif on the basis of school age'popula­ tion and half on the basis of financial need. McConnell told the House Eisenhower would have preferred a formula With more emphasis on need, but realized that compromise must enter into legislation. **• Real name of Melba, the famous opera singer, was H e,l e n Porter Mitchell. Miss Carroll- (Continued from-Page i) completed earlier this year plus those for the immediate future. Miss Morrissey and her chaperon left Carroll Friday morning at 8 o'clock. They will be weekend guests at the Ashland residence on the north shore of Clear Lake. Each girl and chaperon are assigned to a private home for the duration of the Miss Iowa Pageant. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hagen took Miss Carroll to Clear Lake. Other Chamber officers, members, and Rita's parents, will' travel to Clear Lake for the pageant later Friday and many Carroll supporters of Miss Morrissey expect to be present for the competition Sunday. j Western Union reported this | morning that well over 100 tele-j grams of congratulations and encouragement swamped the local office. Extra help had to be secured to prepare the messages. Anyone wishing to send a message can call the local Chamber office and the message will be relayed to Rita at Clear Lake. You Can See the Difference With CALORIZED ALL-MASH LAYER Yes, you can see the difference with Calor- ized All-Mash Layer . . . and you can see it in more ways than .one! First, and foremost, you get six dozen more eggs from 100 lbs. of Calorized All-Mash Layer than from ordinary laying feeds. But that's not all . . . Calorized All-Mash Layer has many other desirable benefits. Poultrymen from all over Master Mix Land 6 DOZEN MORE EGGS IN EVERY 100 LBS. OF CALORIZED ALL- MASH LAYER report their eggs are larger and their litter drier. They're experiencing much better flock health with fewer culls. Jn addition, their mash is all in one bag. So take advantage of this wonderful, new Master Mix feeding development . . . "be egg-wise . . . feed Calorized All-Mash Layer!" See Carroll Grain and Plumbing today. New Low Price on Molasses ... $3.00 cwt. CARROLL GRAIN & PLUMBING Jot, Vlr 9 H, Victor, Floyd Wtrnlment Phone 2753 Carroll, Iowa IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press July. 26, 1957 385 July 26, 1956 _ 383 SINGER CE SALE of USED MACHINES ^Trade-ins keep pouring in with the sales of our new machines, b., To clear our stock, we're offering a group of these used machines at a 50% reduction in price! AH are in top working order and thoroughly reconditioned. Look at some of these typical values... first-come, first-served. Sln««r Electric Console.. Electric Console •Itctrle Console Electric Console ... Electric Console —. Electric ConsoU Electric Portable — Electric Portable Electric Portable .._ Electric Portable WAS ...960.95 . 19.70 - 40.00 - 44.17 M.01 .. 55.25 ... 20.45 50.00 . 5o:oo ... 51.25 NOW $30.00 49.15 20.00 22.00 41.00 27.50 10.00 20.00 20.00 26.00 ! * low aown PArmm - tors or rm ?o pay • A Trite* irk «t VttMMOj* OPEN FOR BUSINESS Although we are not completely set up in our new store* we are open for business. Feel Free to stop in anytime. We will hold a grand opening in the near future. JEWELRY — WATCHES — DIAMONDS — REPAIR Kelly Jewelry Do You Know This Man? W. L. "Bill" CHAMBERS During the past year he has distinguished himself through his service to policyholders and in the production of insurance. « He will join other top State Farm Agents in Dallas, Texas, at the National Convention of State Farm Insurance Companies July 28, 29, 30, and 31. CONGRATULATIONS mutton It Pays'to Know Your State Farm Aeent A. P. KILKER, Dl$t. Mgr. ENTERTAINMENT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY FOUR COUNTY FAIR Admission Adults 75c Children 40c COON RAPIDS, IOWA JULY 28-JULY 31 Fret Grandstand SCHEDULE Girlc 4-H entries in piste* by 4 p.m. July 77 Judging Rabbit Show. — 9 a.m. July 28 Baseball, C. R. vt. Carroll 8:15 p.m. July 28 Judging of girls 4-H open class 8:30 a.m. July 29 * Girls 4-H Demonstrations 9 a.m. July 29 4-H aVFFA livestock in plaea by '.. 1 p.m. July 29 4-H A PFA fudging contest 2 p.m. July 29 Free Acts 7:30 p.m. July 29 Judging 4-H A PPA Beef Cattle....-- 8:30 a.m. July 30 Judging of Household Arts ....— 9 a.m. July 30 Girls 4-H Demonstrations _ 9 a.m. July 30 Judging Grain and Farm Products 9:30 a.m. July 30 Tractor Pulling Contest 1 p.m. July 30 4-H A FFA Dairy Judging 1:30 p.m. July 30 Pony Judging — — 2 p.m. July 30 Boys 4-H Demonstrations ...2:30 p.m. July 30 Free Acts 7:30 p.m. July 30 4-H Jk PFA Swine Judging 8:30 a.m. July 31 Girls 4-H Demonstrations 9 a.m. July 31 4-H Girls Longtime Records 9 a.m. July 31 Tractor Pulling Contest _ 1 p.m. July 31 Judging 4-H A PFA & Open Class ' Sheep .............. ...—....—. 1:30 p.m. July 31 Pony Races - —. 2 p.m. July 31 Livestock Parado 7:30 p.mfJuly 31 Fro* Acts . 7:30 p.m. July 31 4-H A PPA Livestock Sale 9:30 a.m. Aug. 1 KIDS DAY >2 p. m* to 6 p. m, WED., JULY 31 All Ridts 10c The Royol United Shows will furnish the Free Acts on their mammoth all steel portable stage. They will feature television and theater acts you will enjoy. Clean entertainment for the whole family. The Royol United Carnival will be on the grouiwj* July M through July 81. This will be the biggest carnival ever to be on the 4 -County Fairgrounds. Rides: roller eoaster, 2 ferris wheels, tilt-a-whirl, airplane ride, train, pony ride, kiddle car ride, large merry-go-round, plus two more rides. Also fun house, 2 to 3 big tent shows* 30 to 38 concessions. Tht Conservation Commission's traveling Iowa Wildlife Exhibit of Liva Animals will bf on tHa fairgrounds July 30 and 31. 4-H AND FFA LIVESTOCK SALE 9:30 a* m. Thursday, Aug. 1 (N« Admifflen Chares at , if-

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