Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 20, 1957 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 20, 1957
Page 5
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Syria to Ask U.N. to Moke Note of Plot' DAMASCUS W - Syria Tuesday instructed its United Nations delegation to call the attention of the Security Council 'to a "serious threat to Middle East peace" stemming from an alleged American plot against the Syrian re- rime. No Action Sought A Foreign Ministry spokesman said Syria did not demand any specific action by the Security Council. Relations between Syria and the United States have been sagging steadily and reached a new low with Syria's announcement that the United States was behind a plot to oust President Shukri Ku- watly. Off the basis of this accusation, Syria last week ordered three members of the U.S. Embassy staff to leave the country. Syrian Foreign Minister Salah Bitar blames the Eisenhower Middle East doctrine for the poor relations between the two countries, contending the doctrine aims at destroying the independence of the Arab world and delivering it "into Zionism and imperialism." Hits Ike Doctrine Bitar declared Monday The Doily Record ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Walter Roger, Dedham. Charles H. Sigwalt, Odebolt. Mrs. Michael Berger, Halbur. Mrs. Ray B. Hamers, Carroll. Sheryl Jean Schroeder, Odebolt. Marilyn H. Oswald, Breda. Patrick J. Kasperbauer, Rt. 3, Manning. Wayne C. Steinkamp, Rt. 1, Carroll. Dismissals- Mrs. Gregory Slbenaller and baby, Rt. 3, Carroll. Mrs. Fred Stork and baby, Odebolt.^ Mrs. Louis B. Oreteman and baby, Carroll. Mary Schapman, Carroll. Mary Ann Orote, Breda. Curtis Stormer, Bayard. Mrs. Anna Marie Hinners, Arcadia. Mrs. Roy Dale Barton and baby, Glidden. Mary E. Reineke, Carroll. Births— Pfc. and Mrs. John Irlbeck, Carroll, a son, Saturday. Mrs. Irlbeck is the former Barbara Jean Buddjn. The baby's grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Buddin, Carroll, and Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Irlbeck, Manning; great- grandmothers, Mrs. Minnie Buddin. Carroll, Mrs. Frances Irlbeck, Templeton and Mrs. Kather, ine Underberg, Milford. Pfc. Irl! beck is serving with the armed moderately active, 35 to 80 lower on butchers; sows steady to weak; No. 1-3 mostly 2-3 200-226 lb butchers 19.76-20.28; majnly 20.00 and above; several tots No. 1-2 these weights 20.28-20.50; 42 head lot No. 1-2 260 lb 20.75; larger, lots mixed grades 330-376 lb sows 18.60-19.25. Salable cattle 7,500; calves 200; slaughter steers draggy; few sales steady; general market weak to 80 lower; heifers steady to 50 lower; cows commercial and better fully steady; bulls fully steady; vealers steady; stockers and feeders steady to 80 lower; choice and prime steers 110 lb up 24.76-28.50; choice to low prime 876-1100 lb 23.75-26.00; choice to low prime heifers 23.00-25.00; most good to low choice heifers 21.00-22.75; commercial and standard cows 14.5018.00; utility cows 13.00-14.50; utility and commercial bulls 16.5018.50; standard to choice vealers 17.00-25.00; choice 964 lb feeding steers 23.25. Salable sheep 1,500; spring lamb steady to 50 higher, good and choice 22.00-24.00, choice and prime 24.00-25.00. Balloon- (Continued from Page l) he was at about 118,000 feet, Buckingham said, he remarked, "I'm feeling fine, completely relaxed and enjoying the view." At 10:07 a.m., Buckingham:said the major's words indicated he definitely was ready to start down. "I heard him say, 'I'm all for that, I'll start,'" Buckingham said. "Then three or four minutes later he remarked, "No, no I'll take it back—yes, real slowly." Buckingham explained that the weather station radio was picking up only Simons' side of the conversation. It was not picking up the replies to the major from his base or from tracking crews." Simons was heard to refer frequently to a cloud pattern below him and he mentioned seeing a river below him, "1 see a river blow me—about 50 miles of it, but I cannot see out to the west," Buckingham quoted Simons. Timet Herald, Carroll, lewa Tuesday, Aug. 20, 1957 Chicago Groin Th«M Market* etc tnrtiithed by the ~ " - - - May Pfc. John L. Irlbeck, US 55551189, 526 Engr. Co. (Pnl. Brg.) APO 358, San Francisco, Galif. CORN Sept. Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Smith ofj Dec Minneapolis, Minn., f6rmerly of countries which accepted the* Ei-! forcVV Korea. "HTS addresV'te senhower doctrine had become ''nests of intrigue and plots against Syria and Egypt." Asked whether Syria would consider breaking relations with the United States, Bitar replied: "This question depends on the United States and steps she wants to adopt in the future." U.S. Embassy officials have labeled the Syrian charges a "complete fabrication." After the three U.S. Embassy officials were with-, ... . , . . „ drawn the United States pulled »»*;. «J "w -L^ ^ cut its ambassador and ousted the ^ rr ° U ' 8 8 ° n T " e , sd ? y W?" 11 .A 1 c ( „ w _.i,i„«* n « the Greene County Hospital in Jef- Syrian envoy in Washington. fers(m Mrg Burr * w fomer Rosemary Osborne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Osborne. Humphrey High WHEAT Sept. 217 H Grain Low Company Pre v. Close Clog§ Dec. March Carroll, a daughter, Laurel Marie, Sunday at St. Barnabas Hospital. They have a son, Kimball. Mrs. Smith is the former Dorothy Ellsworth of Carroll. BOND REPORT During July, residents of Carroll County invested another $129,606 in United States savings bonds, pushing the seven-month total to $1,076,792 for 62 per cent of the 1957 quota. For the like period, Iowa had attained 59 per cent of quota and has the best quota record among the midwestern states. National average was 54 per cent. R. A. Wright, county volunteer chairman of the savings bonds program, reported that July sales throughout Iowa were $10,535,762, giving the state a total of j $85 ,000,847 for the first seven months. Carroll Market! 22314 226 \ 222 Ti 126% 126 14 131 134 H 65 % 68 M 70 H 7074 NS 242 238*4 242 12.92 13.15 GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats - March May OA¥S Sept. Dec. March May SOT BBAJfS Sept. Nov. Jan. LARD Sept. Oct. Dec. 13.30 13.10 217 222 Mt 225 >i 221 Vt 125% 12574 130*, 133 H 64 *i 6734 70 hi 70% 238 235 4 239 V4 12.72 12.85 217 217 222 223 226 226 Mi 221 \ 221H 136 >i 126% 126 130 4 133 H 65 67 74 68 70 H 70 % 238'-, 238--U 235 % 236 239 H 12.72 12.77 12.85 12.95 13.10 217 H 222% 226 >; 226% 222',4 222% 126 12614 126 . 12H >„ 130% 133 \ 65 68 70% 70 V, 71 241»i 2417* 237 \ 238 24Ui 241 \ 12.90 13.20 CROSBY, Minn. Iff) — Warmth from the rising sun sent the huge helium-filled Air Force balloon and,its doctor-pilot back up toward the 100,000 foot mark early Tuesday, temporarily delaying a descent planned to start at 7:30 a.m. An Air Force flight evaluation team stationed in Minneapolis said new calculations were being drawn to attempt to determine where Maj. David G. Simons would land the balloon and its sealed, instrument laden gondola after a possible second altitude mark. 'Indescrlbale' Maj. Simons reached an estimated 100,000 feet, about 19 miles, Monday in his first 15 hours aloft, spending a nighl in the heavens he termed "indescribable." At 10:30 a.m. the balloon was reported about 60 miles west-southwest,of Wahpeton, N.D., at an altitude of 90,000 feet. Flight evaluation officers-said Maj. Simons had no order to descend. The planned descent to start at 7:30 a.m. was cancelled when the balloon started I to rise as helium expanded under the sun's warmth. Wahpeton is about 150 miles west of the Crosby feet long and 200 In diameter, was launched from a 450-foot-deep mine pit here at 8:30 a.m. Monday. Aside from condition reports, ground crews tracking the balloon said Simons' radio is used mostly for data to be used in evaluating man's chances for survival in outer space. He also is taking hundreds of pictures. Col. J. W. McCurdy of the Air Force evaluation team on the ground said Simons had reached the estimated 100,000 feet over Detroit Lakes-Fergus Falls, Minn. Monday night. The previous mark for manned balloons, 96.000 feet, was set in June by Air Force Capt. Joseph Kittinger in a test | run for the current project. May Exceed Goal McCurdy said there was every reason to hope that Simons today might exceed the projected 102,000-foot goal set for the big bag on its programed 24 hours aloft. How long he stays up depends on Simons. McCurdy said determination of the time of descent would depend upon weather conditions and how sleepy Simons gets. To check on the latter, he said the pilot is required to send in hourly efficiency reports—readings from certain of the balloon'? instruments—at a stated time. Consumer Course at Mt. Carmel launching point. , . r , a „_ M „ Maj. Simons reported the bal- i and baby dau 8 hter . Mrs. R. J. Baumhover and Mrs. C. H. Girard, who drove to Minneapolis, Minn., Sunday, returned Monday, accompanied by Mrs. Baumhover's daughter, Mrs. John Slabodnick, who is visiting the Baumhovers until Sunday. Mr. Slabodnick will join her Friday for the weekend. While in Minneapolis, Mrs. Girard visited her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Antonson, and family. Mrs. Leslie Harry and son, Victor, of San Diego, Calif., are visiting Mrs. Harry's mother, Mrs. Ray Nichols, and sister, Mrs. A. J. Winter, until the first of September. Mrs. Harry is the former Maxine Nichols. MT. CARMEL - Our Lady of Mount Carmel School opens next Monday, August 26, with a half- day session. About 185 students are expected in grades one to 12. There will be 18 new students in the first grade —Cynthia Fleskesi Lawrence Goecke, Ernest Janning, Keith Lenx, Kelly Lenz, Barbara Loughran, Eileen Ludwig, Meryl Ludwig, Kristy Olerich, Marirose Onken. Patricia Pudenz, Alan Schapman, Sandra Schlorholtz, Jannice Vonnahme, Robert Vonnahme, Linda Wessling. Joan Wiederin, and Merle Wuebker. A pre-school conference for the teachers is scheduled for Friday, August 23, in the school library, at 2:30 p.m. New Subject One new subject which has never been taught in this high school before, is "consumer education" which will be open to seniors only. One new teacher in high school is.Sr. M.,Alphonsine, who comes to Mt. Carmel from St. Elizabeth's High School, Harper. She holds a B.A. degree from Loras College, Dubuque, and has done graduate work at Marquette University, Milwaukee, and at Catholic University, Washington, D. C. She has Washington, D. C. 5 She . will be teaching English, history, and the' commercial subjects at Mt. Carmel High School. Other high school teachers returning are Sr. M. Dolorosa, principal, who will teach science, mathematics, and Latin and American government; and Sr. M. Raphaelita. who will teach home ecohomics. English, and consumer education. New Teacher One new teacher in the elementary school is Sr. M. Josella, who has her degree from Viterbo College, LaCrosse, Wis. and has done additional work at Superior State College and LaCrosse State College, both in Wisconsin. She comes from Holy Trinity School, Luxemburg, and has previously been teaching at St. Agnes School, Ashland. Wis.; St. Mary School, West Point, and Immaculate Conception School, Lansing. 4-H CLUB ELECTS GLIDDEN — New officers for the coming year were elected at a meeting of the Richland Busy Bees 4-H Club, August 14, in the home of Diana and Karen Stoug- ard. Judy Toyne was named as the new president; Judy Jensen, vice president; Lola Kidney, sec. ~ *, J f.- * u 1 1 retary-treasurer: Marilyn Bundt, taught at De Padua High School. | hislor i an; and Dian a Stougard. re- Ashland, Wis., and at Immaculate j porter. The club voted to have a Conception High School, Lansing, | swimming party Thursday, Au- During the past summer she has j gust 22, with swimming in the aft- been traveling, visiting points of ernoon and supper at 5 p.m. interest at Notre Dame, Ind.; Cin- Lunch was served by the hostess- cinnati, Ohio; Baltimore. Md.; and es after the meeting Ask a World front Againi! Racial Bias* : ' MINNEAPOLIS (*-the worlraSf Christians were asked Tuesda^W^T form a solid front against racial: discrimination. . ' jfS 'C*' 1 "There can be no (eblorl line* ] drawn where the Christian church'; is at work, either in missions, la mercy, or in learning." Dr fidgatf'•' M. Carlson said In an address prfik pared for the Lutheran World Fed- : eration. He is president of Gustavua Adolphus College in St. ^eter, Minn. No Basis for Superiority "There can be no basis in faith ; or in fact for any assumption of superiority on the part of any of God's children." he said. "The record of the more fortunate and privileged races, and In particular the white race, is compiled of sufficient injustice and oppression to give the lie to any pretense of racial superiority." He said Christians are not far enough ahead of government in abolishing the color line in worshiping communities. As it is, he contended, Christianity has waited so long It may not be able to make an Important contribution toward ending discrimination. Airman and Mrs. David Grauer Cynthia Lea, 13.25 i loon dropped several thousand feet j |f ft Monday night for Airman l ...1.. m..J_j... ...-u..i . , Grauer s new base at the naval air Mr. and Mrs. Eugene McFadden and family returned to their home at Norfolk, Neb., Sunday after spending the . weekend with Mr. and Mrs. James Furey and family. Mr. Furey and Mr. McFadden were classmates at Creighton University law school. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO <*>—Heavier than expected receipts of 8,000 head and slow demand, pushed hog prices 25 to 50 cents lower Tuesday. Good butchers generally brought $20 or more. An early top of $20.75 was paid for a 42-head lot of No. 1 and 2 butchers averaging 260 pounds> The cattle market was generally weak, slow and steady to 50 lower. Choice and prime steers of 1100 pounds upwards sold for $24.75 to $28.50. . MARKETS AT A GLANCE $ 212 ; NEW YORK 1*1 — 1,18 Stocks—Higher; brisk recovery. ,58 i Bonds — Mixed; governments higher. CHICAGO— WMeat—Irregular, far deliveries lower. Corn—Little changed, firm undertone. Oats—Mixed, slight change. Soybeans—Off one cent on good weather. Hogs—25 to 50 lower, light demand. Cattle—Steady to 50 lower, top $28.50. station, Alameda, Calif., after visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Nolgnd of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Irl Grauer of Jefferson, since August 2. They came here from the naval air technical Miss Helen Berger and Bert Berger spent Sunday in Sioux City with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. J. J. Berg(USDA) — Salable hogs 8,000;' ei and Miss Olga Berger. early Tuesday in turbulence creat-; ed by a heavy thunder and lightning storm at 50,000 feet above Sisseton, S.D. The balloon dropped to about 68.000 feet. Maj. Simons regained altitude by dumping ballast. ,. . . . .,.„..„ , Simons described the storm to! in * ce " ter at Mtlhngton , ,_ ,,„„ „„ ...u-u „r! Term. Mrs. Grauer is the former f m i spectacular t0 Walch I land and son. Waldo, Airman and ™ t-w w» „o,„on^ « »„ Mrs - Grauer and daughter and the . ?nf P HJ? n 6 ^^nVnilNolands' granddaughter, Rebecca J r a S HL n^'prvwf Si Sue Matthews, spent Sunday with fS **L l£ t f a |If "IT i„ g 1 Walter N 01 ^. and Mrs. No- from deep violet to jet black, in- : ... f w ,' p . . terrupted by a vivid display of the ! J?J edenfieldher ' aller P pef ' 81 errupted by aurora borealis. 1 "I have a ringside view of the heavens—it is indescribable," was the terse. radio message ground trackers received from Simons. The giant polyethylene bag, 280 Keeps dive NAM ^ h i 1 H I N . , , Double Beauty KoopMrko tntoriftckinoj Slim Soto rfftfrfoy MMntkvMMi) Alr-Conditionad For Your Comfort Loehr & Shriver JEWELERS ^ Carroll, Iowa WARDS® STORE CLOSING SALE Montgomery Words SAVE 25 TO 50% AND MORE on final elearane* of Purnlturt, Appliances, Sporting Goods, Housewares, Hardware, Auto Supplies* Electrical Supplies, Paint, and all remaining stocks on display at our retail store. Store to close August 31. Copper Clad Stainless Steel Cook ware Nationally advertised, our display stock only on sale. Reduced 25% Reg. $5.25 to $14.95, Now $3.99 t0 $11.99 18-Inch Power Mower 2 cycle Power products engine, offset wheel, big 18- inch cut, rotary type, Regular $75.00 Sole $49.88 Big 36-in. Montgomery Ward Gas Range Divided cook top with griddle, deluxe oven with Robertshaw control. FREE WITH THIS RANGE, $24.95 ROTI-RANGE ATTACHMENT, makes rotisserie for oven. Resular $20».ti Sale $164 .88 Four Other ttas Rsnaos on Salt Clearance of Household Electric Small Appliances Save up to 25%! Food Mixers - Famous Brand Quality Reg. $21.95 Mixers, Sale. $17.77 Reg. $2t95 Mixers, Salt $23.77 Reg. $39.95 Mixers, Salt $44.77 Automatic Grill and Waffle Baker Refuler $21,9S Value .... $1777 Big 10.5 M-W Tru Cold Refrigerator Full width freezer and crisper, new safety latch door. Regular $269.95 Sole $199.88 Automatic Ileetrie Percolators Regular $8.95 Percolators JK«.i' I>R V -ft' V'* v.' L 'J'.'. • .*v ••" .. How os Always— Buy on Wards Time Payment Plan! • IALANCI IN MONTHLY PAYMINTt e SMALL DOWN PAYMINT No Down Payment tn Heme Improvement Lean •Ian , Time Payment Aseevnts Will le Carried Hi Our New Carroll Catalog Stent te la Oeenatl lean. , KNAPP MONARCH Steam or Dry Iron Regular $16.95 S«le $12.88 Hoover Steam Iron .«.$10.88 iMssmpepppp!!!^ Pave Iowa Roads with Concrete Reason 1: Official records of 24 state highway depart* ments averaging 23 consecutive years and covering maintenance costs of 208,731 miles prove that concrete costs lest to mam- tain than any other type of pavement. Reason 2: Data released by the Highways Research Board indicates that concrete lasts twice as long as any other pavement These facts are of utmost importance m select' mg pavement for the Interstate System because, although the federal government pays 90% of initial costs of constructing the new Interstate highways, each state must pay all future maintenance costs from its local revenues. Furthermore- Even if concrete were to cost more instead of less than other pavements, it should be first choice because it is the safe pavement. No Spring break up. No washboard rip* pies. Skid resistant, wet or dry, Top visi* bility at night. You see and stop on concrete. You save lives—avoid personal injuries and property damage. Ample cement /$ available for all highway needs CEMENT COMPANY 1^ HUBBELL BUILDING • DES UOI

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