Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 9, 1957 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 9, 1957
Page 5
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763 County Youngsters Detosselers The Daily Record Farm Bureau Seeks Views on County Manager Form of Gpvernrti A total of 2,324 boys and girls of whom 763 were from Carroll County helped with corn detassel- ing this year in the four-county area served by the Carroll office of the Iowa State Employment Service, Alvan Cox, farm representative, said in a post-season report made public Friday. Of the total number, 1,865 were recruited within the counties and 459 were brought in from other parts of the state. No foreign labor was used this year. The city of Carroll contributed one crew of 22 boys and one crew of about 40 girls. The number of detasselers was about 200 less than last year and the season was shorter because tassels developed more uniformly than usual. Some companies completed their work in seven days. In some instances where it had been decided not to use 14-year- olds because of a surplus of applicants, it was found necessary to call 14-year-olds after all to hurry the job. Mr. Cox said that in one field near Sac City, where farmers had been rained out for two weeks, corn detasseled at the same time as in other fields. This was an example of the uniformity which prevailed throughout the area making it necessary to complete the work of detasseling within a shorter period. Wages were the same as last year — 75 cents an hour flat rate in some companies or .60 cents flat rate with a 15-cent bonus in others. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Barry F. Jensen, Dedham. Curtis Stormer, Bayard. Mrs. Wilmer Nielsen, Audubon. John Pels, Carroll. Dismissals— Clyde 1. Cline, LohrvMe. Mrs. George Cumpbell, Audubon. Mrs. Edwin Staiert and baby, /Carroll. Philip D. Bushman, Glidden. Mrs. Marcell Reising, Wall Lake. Mrs. Lee 0. Miller, Coon Rapids. Dennis A. Evett Coon Rapids. Jeffrey Miles Jung, Carroll. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Wayne E. Hunt, Glidden, a son, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ran niger, Manning, a son, Friday. A county management form of government, similar to the city management form used by some municipalities, is one of the issues raised in an "opinionaire" drafted by the resolutions committee of the Carroll County Farm Bureau at a meeting in the Farm Bureau building Thursday night. The "opinionaire" will be distributed among farmers of the county as a guide to the committee in drafting resolutions for the annual Farm Bureau meeting in October. The question asked is: Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Friday, Aug. 9, 1957 "Would you favor permissive legislation to permit counties by county-wide vote to establish a county manager form of govern- itations be removed in order to continue county government as presently operated?" Among other new issues raised are the questions of extending minimum wage coverage to agricultural workers and increasing the minimum wage rate from $1 ment? Other questions dealing with | to $1.25 per hour. One question county government are: brings up the issue of <j 40-hour "Would you favor permissive week for farmers, legislation to enable'two or more: Opinions will be sought on the, . .. , . . . counties to combine into a single j question of changing the trading I a 8am are sought on federal taxes, governmental unit?" and I unit for grain from bushels to "Should maximum tax rate Urn- hundred weights and prohibiting use of live hog cholera virus which already is outlawed in 14 states. "Would you favor reducing the tarm truck license rate in Iowa?", 'Would you favor more emphasis on weed control in counties of Iowa?" and "Would you favor establishing county dumps to help alleviate the road littering problem?" are other questions asked. As in previous years, opinions government farm programs. | el&er through nei'gfiLbbfKc school taxes and property tax ex-i,j ng9 0 r personal contact;' emption. ^ Henry Huegerich of 1 " To Draft Resolutions ship> chairman of fte Views expressed by farmers in committee, conducted' answering t h e i r "opinlonaires" j meeting which wal,.f will be used by the resolutions} Mr. and Mrs. Lawrei committee in drafting resolutions: mon t 0 f Kniest township; for the annual meeting. I Mrs. Beryl Gymer of Unlop, During state policy development j ship; Lowell Schlelsman. Qf[• week, September 2 through Sep-' dan township; Mrs. HuegWj 1 " tember 6, special effort will be | James Thomsen, county made to distribute "opinionatres" reau fieldman. Wade Raridon Oueen, Duke Receives Masters -j> 0 j ee yj Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Schwarzen BREDA - Mr and Mrs. Vernon j j ow medium 650 lb stocker steers Boes, Swea City, a daughter Aug. 3, at Estherville. (Timet Herald Newt Service) LAKE CITY - Mr. and Mrs.> « , , , Dale Akers of Auburn, a daughter f 00 " 1 steady: good to prime spring August 2 at McCrary-Rost Hospital. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats ...— .... ..$2.21 _ 1.24 _ .58 sales about steady; few sales standard and good slaughter steers 19.00-22.00; no heifers sales; utility and low commercial cows 12.5014.50; few sales utility and low commercial bulls 15.00-17.00; good j. ""• "'"* "p"'""'^" 1 . i • | 4* and choice vealers 21.00-25.00: few | "turned ^ Thursday^ n,ght Qjf^ G Q Itl C tended the graduation of their: grandson. Wade Raridon, of Ains- i WASHINGTON (*l — Britain's worth, with an M. A. degree in i Queen Elizabeth II and Prince music, from the State University | Philip will take in an American of Iowa Wednesday night. • football game on their visit to the Mr. and Mrs. Schwarzenbach • lihit * d S I" te » 0cL1 ^««» visited Mr. and Mrs. Raridon and ( " e MP °« J MH°' family at Ainsworth and Mr. and i l * n f f« me at College Park - Md Mrs. Mark Wicks at Iowa City. | UC1, JH> 16.00. Salable sheep 200; not enough of any one class to fully test prices; few lots spring lambs lambs 22.50-24.00. Chicago Grain Those Market* sre Furnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Prev Low The Rev. Gordon P. Roberts of Trinity Episcopal Church returned Thursday from Clear La k e where he was in charge of a 10- day younger bovs' camp at Bishop Morrison Lodge. Boys from Carroll who attended the camp and returned with Fr. Roberts were Bill Eckard, Eddie Plotz and Rodney Johnson. High WHEAT Sept. 215 74 Dec. March May • )RN .»pt. Wm, Morfelds Given Degrees 9 j Dee. Mr. and Mrs. William Morfeld J March (Roberta Bell> received their j M A. de'grees at' summer com- OATS mencement exercises of the Uni-'sept. versity of South Dakota at Ver- j Dec million Friday. Mrs. Morfeld'sl March mother, Mrs. H L. Bell of Carroll, j BE A>™ H 67'* 697* Close Close 215 H 219*. 215 % 221 Vfc 221 223% 218 218 H 1S1 127H 127% 131% 131% 134% 64*. 67% 69% 70% Thrift is worth a lot of money, yet doesn't cost a cent. Mrs. Wicks is the former Merce- j The visit to the Maryland cam- des Salmen 0$ Carroll. On the way I pus was a surprise addition to the home, they attended the Mesquak- j list of formal engagements for the ie Indian pow-wow at Tama. j royal couple announced Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Raridon and fam-; otherwise tne sche dule includes ily are moving next week to De- j tne usual state events and e . corah, where Mr. Raridon will be \ v , , announced visits - to Wil- professor of voice at Luther Col- \ liamsburg and Jamestown, Va. Loafing really is one of the easiest things to get tired of. Deaths and Funerals JOSEPH ANTHONY BLISS Graveside services were held at 1 p.m. Friday at Mt. Olivet Cemetery for Joseph' Anthony Bliss, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bliss. 624 West 20th Street The baby was born Friday morning at St. Anthony Hospital. Dorothy Miller {Receives Degree i Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Miller and j daughters Mary Kate and Grace I returned Thursday night from Iowa brothers preceded her in death. ; city where they attended the 'grad- She was a member of the Meth-; ua tion of their daughter Dorothy odist Church. i who received her bachelor of science in nursing degree from the State University of Iowa at commencement exercises Wednesday LAKE CITY — Funeral servic-1 night. After graduation, Dorothy es for Charles O. Goodale, 91,; left for Chicago where she will care were held Monday. August 5, at f or the mother of a friend before CHARLES O. GOODALE (Timet Herald Sew* Service) CHECKERBOARD NEWS from JUERGENS PRODUCE AND FEED by DONALD DANNER Checkerboard Serviceman hogs in 4 2 A months New Pwina hading program wean* pigs of six wssks..,. grow* pig* to 190 fbi, in 42/3 monfhi... cuts boa* cost* 4% ... I lb. of pork for over/ 3.26 lb*, of feed, from weaning to market .,, condition* IOWI faster for next farrowing. attended the exercises. Mr. Mor feld is a medical student, having completed two years in the university's college of medicine. Loveless Delays on Land Purchase Data DES MOINES tfv-Gov. Herschel Loveless said Friday he probably will not disclose information he has concerning Iowa Highway Commission land purchases until Aug. 19. He had indicated earlier that he has information on several com- sept. Nov. Jan. LARD Sept. Oct. Dee. 347 239 342 H 34314 337i% 241 >4 12.93 12.80 13.10 12.97 13.00 12.85 244 244 <4 237% 238 241>4 241'4 12.85 12.87 13.02 12.97 Chicago Livestock St. Lawrence Church. Burial was under direction of the Twit Funeral Home. Surviving with the infant's parents are a sister, Marlita. brothers, Mrs. C. R. Bliss. Mrs. Bliss is the former Alita Dopheide, 3:30 p.m. at' Woodlawn Christian returning home. En route to Iowa j Officiating at the rites was the .Church here. The Rev, Howard city, Tuesday, the Miller family Rev Arthur S. Poeckes, pastor of! D. Prather and the Rev. C. 0.! visited Mr. Miller's brother, Har- Stuckenbruck officiated. Pallbear- 1 old, at Crawfordsville. Wednesday I ers were Arthur Carlson, Ed \ morning, they crossed the river to j Blair, William Sexton, Turner Illinois to visit the old Mormon Hall, Dewey Howe and John Lee. city of Nauvoo and on their way< Burial, in charge of the Huffman j home stopped at Panora for a visit! j Memorial Chapel, was in Ever- with the E. E. Andrews. superin -j| 12.92 1 Benny and Calvin, and grand- green cemetery at Lohrville. 1 tendent of schools, a friend of the I mothers, Mrs. J. B. Dopheide and | Charles Orson Goodale, son of family when they lived in North j| Marvin N. and Elizabeth Mc- English. Laughlin Goodale, was born in a ' log cabin near Tipton, la.. May 2. f >-*J -tA 1866. When he was 16 years old he rOrT LSOCige rlTlTl moved with his parents to the. 247 247 '« 238 \ 239 242*4 13.82 13.02 CHICAGO t*l — The market on butchers and sows was generally MRS. WILLIAM PFEIFFER steady Friday but closed weak on; H "» w servi«e> a few lots of butchers under 210 j COON RAPIDS - Mrs. William : Judgments pounds and sows under 400 pounds. 1 Pfeiffer, 62, of Coon Rapids died (or many vears on a farm smlth . 9 . , , . . t . . . 1 A few lots of No. 1 and 2 200 ; at 2:05 p.m. Thursday at the Try-; east of Lake c ; tv For tne asl 40 ! ST. JOSEPH, Mo. 1*1 _ j u dg- mission land purchases which he! to 230-pound butchers brought! on Nursing Home here, where shej years he had yVed in Lake City men ts were 00 file in Federal Dis­ considers to be questionable. < $22 .25 to $22.35, the practical top, i had been taken July 29. She had 0n February 4> 1R91( he was ; trict Court here Friday upholding been in ill health for two years. married to Nellie A. Buffham. ! validity of patents on a modified Funeral services will be at 1:30 \ They were the parents of four j * ive virus hog cholera vaccine p.m. Monday, August 12, at the | children. His wife, Nellie, died in : Produced by Fort Dodge Labora- Coon Rapids Methodist Church. 1926. tories, Inc.. of Fort Dodge. Iowa, with the Rev. Cecil C. Latta of-! On September 2t, 1931 he was j The court issued a ruling Thurs- ficiating. Burial will be in Audu- ~ Loveless told his news confer-1 although 2 8 head*sold at $22.50. ence earlier this week he probably I C attle arrivals were only 500 would disclose some facts on one, nead and lhe few sales were about purchase this week. | st eady. Sales of standard and good But he said Friday his mvestiga-; s i augh ter steers were at $19.00 to tions have not been completed. He , 522 00 said he probably will have nothing ( u SD A) - Salable hogs 4,500; to announce until he returns from i moder ately active, generally a trip to address the annual Iowa, steady on butcners and sows; picnic at Long Beach, Calif.. Aug.. closed s)ow . weak on a few lots butchers under 210 lb; on a few sows under 400 lb; No. 2-3 200-280 : lb butchers 21.75-22.25; 28 head No. 1 210-230 lb 22.50; larger lots mixed grades 330-375 lb sows 19.00-20.50. Salable cattle 500; calves 100; all classes extremely scarce; few This New Purina Hog Program Was Built by More than 4000 Sow Farrowings and 41,000 Head of Pigs 17. bon. The body is remaining at the Anderson Funeral Home here until the time of the final rites. Mrs. Pfeiffer was born Feb. 16, 1895, in Cameron Township, Audu- married to Eva Long Frazier. j day holding that Diamond Labora- Mr. Goodale became a member j tories, owned by the Iowa Cooper- \\ of Woodlawn Christian Church in i a tive Assn. and Anchor Serum Co. 1903. During his 54 years of mem- j and its subsidiary. Research Lab- bership he served as deacon from oratories of St. Joseph, infringed 1910-26; he was a trustee for 14 ; on the Fort Dodge firm's trade- years; he was church treasurer; mark, M.L.V. The Diamond firm : bon County, a daughter of August i for a number of years; was a j operates under a license agree- REMODELING? BUILDING? NEED REPAIR ON FLOOR COVERING or COUNTER TOPS? WE INSTALL • Inlaid Linoleum • Formica • Wall Covering • Ftoor Tile • Carpet WE REPAIR Wall and Floor Coverings * FREE ESTIMATES Large or Small Samples shown to you in your home. Dial 4175, Aivin Heinrichs or 9923, Matt Furniture MATT Furniture Help Prevent Dampness in Your Basement Buy a Calcium Chloride Arid Air Container During these hot humid days set a Arid Air Calcium Chloride container in your basement. Helps prevent dampness, mold, mildew and controls musty odors. Sold *t GREEN BAY LUMBER CO. CARROLL, IOWA ' and Bertha Neitzel Cerka Her marriage took place Jan. 19, 1927, at Atlantic. Thirty years ago Mr. and Mrs. Pfeiffer came to Carroll County, moved to Guthrie County for a 14-year residence and back to Carroll County in 1944. having lived at Coon Rapids since then. Mrs. Pfeiffer ia survived by her husband: one daughter, Mrs. Donald (Ruth) Smouse, Audubon; and four brothers, Elmer and O r a Cerka, Gray; Carl Cerka, Hamlin; and George Cerka, Brayton. Her parents, one sister and two member of the church building' ment with Anchor, committee and treasurer of the: . committee at the time of the build- 1 . The , Anchoru f,r4m ™* "de™* ing of the present structure. «° « cash settlement with the He died Saturday, Aug. 3. 19571 f " rt Dodge concern and to pay at his home in Lake City after a I future royalties. The Anchor firm; long illness. In addition to his wife, Nellie, his parents, his four children and his sister, Mrs. Julius McGowan, preceded him in death. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Eva Goodale, a stepson and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Frazier, and a brother, Eugene Goodale, all of Lake City; also two nephews, Harold and Glen Goodale of Perry; one niece, Mrs. Floyd Drew, Lake City; two grandchildren and three great- grandchildren. used a D.L.V. trademark. Joseph A. Bliss Infant t»n of Mr. and Mrs. Iverett Blits. Gravesidt servic** wtre held at 1:00 p. m. Friday at Mt. Olivst Ctm«t«ry By Rtv. Arthur Poeckts. TWIT A Good Thought for Today: Expe rience' is something you get while searching for something else. A Good Thought For Moving Day: Moving is a job for exptrts .. . so call lis first and bt glad later. Crousa Cartagt Co. Carroll Phone 352* MONUMENTS 7$ Monum.nU and Markart to Chooi. from — Buy Whin You Can SEE What Yeu'r* Buying. McPherson- Campbell Co. Aerois from Cmetary Phen* 3263 — Carroll, lows Open Sundays 9 Till i no. 1 specialist in packing and moving MV9S* IN •nvenlent«I'rrier Fuses Blowing? Heed the warning, your appliances are overloading your wiring system. Could Be Seriousl Better let us check into it. Modern Living Needs Modern Wiring Coast-to-Coast in North Adems 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 S-Y«ar Guarantee • Rug Sizing • Furniture Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES Kenny Schwantnbach, Owner 1121 North Clark St. Five Years of Purina Research This program and the NEW PURINA HOG CHOWS have been thoroughly tested and researched on thousands of head of hogs over the past five year period of Purina Hog Research. Along with the main research tests that were conducted at (he Purina Research Farm,, 1320 head of hogs were fed on field testing on average farms in central Missouri. Besides this, some research was done in our own state of Iowa in confinement raising of our NEW PIG ' PARLOR near Sioux City. The New Purina Hog Chows NEW BABY PIG CHOW. A high antibiotic pre- starter that is 13 times mors palatable than our old Baby.Pig Chow and 2 to 10 times more palatable than any other competitive starter that was tested. Use one 50-lb. bag per litter. NEW PIG STARTENA. To be used on pigs until they weigh 50 lbs. in areas where you have no grain. New and improved. NEW CHEK-R.MIX STARTER. A newly formulated starter to be ground and mixed with your grain by our DAFFIN grinder and mixer. We will use the new PURINA HOG CHOW AND PIG PLUS as concentrates in making your starter for you. Use this starter on pigs from the time pigs have eaten Baby Pig Chow until they weigh 50 lbs. NEW HOG CHOW (JJ3 -N-50AB. A highly fortified concentrate with 9 ingredient changes —to be ground and mixed with your grain from the time your pigs weigh 50 lb». until 200 Ibi. We will make graduated changes in the ration of grinding and mixing depending on the size and weight of the hogs. From Birth to Market in 4 2/3 Months Since the average marketing age for hogs in the U.S. is 7 months, we used to say that if we got our hogs off to market in 5Vi to 6 months we were doing a goo,d Job, Yes, fellows, that was doing a good job of producing pork at one time, but today ... 6 months is too long to enjoy BIG profits, when you can do it in 4% months on the NEW PURINA HOG CHOWS AND HOG PROGRAMS. Just consider the dollars and days time that you can chop off your marketing time and costs. To the average hog producer these NEW HOG CHOWS could save 14 to '21 days time and $200 to $800 in production cost*. Top Profits from Your Grain For three generations, Purina has suggested that for top profits, you should: 1. Raise all the grain you can—grain, hay, pasture and silage. 2. Add only the amount of Purina Chows which research has proved is necessary to supply what your grain lacks. 3. Give this mixed ration a good test, keeping careful records of cost and results. 4. If Purina doesn't give more profit on your hogs, don't feed it. Extra Benefits by Grinding and Mixing Yes, by grinding and mixing our concentrates with your gram we can assure you, that you will BENEFIT MUCH MORE FROM THIS NEW HOG PROGRAM because there are special ingredients in our NEW HOG CHOWS that REQUIRE PRECISION MIXING for best results and uniform consumption plus faster growth. For the first time in history, Purina re* search has just released facts that show that vou as a hog producer will get 10.8 per cent "faster gain on 4.5 per cent less and more uniform hogs by GRINDING AND MIXING. Remember, fellows, this is in addition to the 11 ,6 per cent faster gain on the NEW HOG CHOWS. So all combined you will gej the following results by getting on this new NEW HOG PROGRAM and by letting us as a Purina Dealer grind and mix your hog rations. Here Are the Total Results You Can Expect from the New Hog Chows and Grinding and Mixing 11.6% FASTER GAINS ON NEW HOG CHOWS PLUS 10.8% FASTER GAINS by grinding and mixing WITH 4.5% LESS FEED USED IN 11% LESS TIME TO MARKET AND MORE UNIFORM HOGS Fellows, vou can't add the percentages, but you can subtract the DAYS, BAYS, DAYS of! your marketing time. Yes, every day that you as a producer, delay putting your herd of hogs on this NEW HOG PROGRAM is really costing you money. CAN YOU AF. ORD TO STAY WITH YOUR OLD HOG PROGRAM? [ * CERTAINLY. NOT . . . to get in touch with JUERGENS PRODUCE A FE6Q4T< TODAY. ' 5 WVWIWIVIVIV

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