Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 4, 1957 · Page 8
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September 4, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 4, 1957
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Page 8
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Big Produce Plant Burns At Estherville ESTHERVILLE UFi - Fire destroyed the Butterfield Produce Co. building here early Wednesday, causing damage estimated at $125 ,006. The loss included 4,000 cases of eggs and a quantity of livestock feed, as well as egg handling and office 1 equipment. Authorities said Rock Island freight house employes discovered the fire on a loading dock of the 60 by 150 -foot tile building. The flames spread to the front of the building and then reached the roof. Explosion of an ammonia tank in the company's refrigeration plant gave impetus to the blaze. Firemen from Gruver helped Estherville fire department battle the flames. Manager of the firm is. F. L. Gustafson, who said the loss was partly covered by insurance. The building was erected in the early 1940s after another building occupied by the firm burned in 1941. Company officials said the firm would continue to operate in a temporary warehouse. Install Fourth Degree Officers The new panel of local officers for 1957-58 was installed by Lawrence D. Brennan of Emmetsburg, worthy state master of Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, at a Fourth Degree meeting in the Carroll K of C Hall, Tuesday night. Those talcing the pledge of office were A. J. Vorsten, faithful admiral; George Neuerberg, faithful navigator; John Hannasch, faithful captain; Louis Drees Sr., faithful pilot; Joe Meinhardt, faithful purser; Norbert Heithoff, faithful com- troller; James Furey, faithful scribe; William Relchsteiner, inner sentinel; and.Fred Julich Sr., outer sentinel. •All Fourth Degree members and Iowa Leads U.S. In Output of Meat DES MOINES WV-lowa led the nation in production of meat in the first six months of 1957, the Iowa Development Commission said Wednesday. The commission cited a report from the Agricultural Marketing Service of the U. S. Department of Agriculture showing that'Iowa slaughtered more hogs than any other state and placed second in the slaughter of beef cattle and sheep and lambs. More than 5% million head of hogs were processed in Iowa slaughtering plants from January through June. They had a total liveweight of more than 1 1-3 billion pounds. In addition, Iowa's plants slaughtered more than a million cattle with a liveweight of over a billion pounds, and 606,000 head of sheep and lambs with live- weight of more than 60 million pounds. The marketing service report said Iowa plants handled 44 per cent more cattle than during the first half of 1956. their families were invited to join in the annual picnic of the order at 6:30 p.m. Sunday in the shelter- house at Graham Park. Plans were made for a dinner dance to be held sometime in November. The installation service was preceded by a 7 p.m. dinner for Fourth Degree members and ladies. Any Other Day The/d Have Been Home— Families Away When Jet Wrecks 2 Homes, Killing Pilot ST. LOUIS Ifl — Almost any other Tuesday at 5 p. m. the Charles Schneider and Raymond Meyer families would have been at home, But fate stepped in ahead of a Navy jet fighter which smashed into their houses in suburban Berkeley Tuesday, leaving little but charred ruins. The pilot, Lt. John R. Renshaw of Centreville, Md., appeared to be shooting for an open space a block west of the Meyer home. Instead his burning plane hit what may have been the only two unoccupied homes in the area. Renshaw was killed. Schneider, operator of a home improvement firm, said his wife Ruth would be busy getting supper almost any other Tuesday. Their children, Linda, 8, Charles, 5, and Richard, 3% months, would be at home. But it was the first day of school and his wife had picked out the children's best clothes. She told her husband at his office: "I think when the kids come home, 0 Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Q Wednesday, Sept. 4, 1957 they'll be all dressed up so I think we'll go oyer to mother's. ^You can pick us up there." They were at the home of Mrs; Schneider's mother Mrs. Lorena Stevens, in suburban Jennings when the plane ripped through the Meyer home and into their six- room frame house, leaving only a few upright timbers and four drawers of untouched clothing in a scorched dresser. Schneider was still at his office. .. Almost any other Tuesday,- Raymond Meyer , would be in the shower bathing after a day on a construction job. But Monday he was kept 10 minutes overtime. JKe made up a few minutes en route to pick up his wife at work. He made up a few more minutes on the home stretch. They were just two. blocks away when the plane hit. Harry Fields, a neighbor, said the Meyers' house "just disappeared." '"By-the time I could get to the door, which was four or five seconds, the second house was in flatnes," he said. The plane apparently, developed trouble immediately after takeoff from" Lambert-St. Louis, Airport a mile from Berkeley, arid was on fire before the crash. Lt. Renshaw, stationed at the Naval Air Test Center at Patuxent River, Md.,,had made the trip here • to pick'up some test equipment!. Know Someone With a Heart Condition Who would appreciate the protection of Continental's accident and health or hospitalization policies? I'd like to help a friendt Name \ Address- Phone. Clip and mail to: Owen D. Martin CONTINENTAL CASUALTY COMPANY (Home office; Chicago, UL) Ttmpleton, Iowa Brewer to Teach In Lutheran School GLIDDEN — David Brewer has accepted a call to teach the four upper grades in the parochial school of the Lutheran congregation eight miles west of Waterville, Minn. He will live in the teacher- age which the congregation will partially furnish for his use. There will be about 30 children in his division of the school. He will also assist with the functions of the school PTA and help the pastor with the Walther League work. David Brewer graduated from' St. John's Lutheran College,'Winfield, Kan., last spring with an Associate in Arts Degree in the Liberal Arts department of the college. He spent much of the summer working as a salesman in Omaha, Neb. He left for Waterville, Minn., on Wednesday, Sept. 4. 30 Women to Omaha to See Matinee Thirty women from Carroll and vicinity left in a chartered Greyhound bus from Hotel Burke Wednesday morning for Omaha, where they were to see the matinee performance of Herman Levin's presentation of "My Fair Lady" Wednesday afternoon. They were guests at the Omaha Athletic Club for luncheon before attending the matinee at Music Hall. The party will return to Carroll Wednesday evening. In the group are: Mrs. W. L. McConkie, Mrs. R. M. Moehn, Mrs. Harriet Burns, Mrs. F. R. McCoy, Mrs. E. J. Waters, Mrs. John E. Gnam, Mrs. H. R. Smith, Mrs. W. R. Lee, Mrs. O. J. Bernholtz, Mrs. Gerald Rettenmaier, Mrs. Gene Hagen, Mrs. R. J. Kelly, Mrs. H. A. Matt, Mrs. Andy G. Ley, Mrs. Frank Eulberg, Mrs. W. C. Mulry, Mrs. R. J. McMahon, Mrs. S. S. Kudsk, Mrs. John Juergens. Mrs. Lester Riesberg, Mrs. William Lappe, Mrs. J. J. Meyers, Eleanor Stangl, Bertha Gietz, Margaret Ludwig and Nettie Wagner, Carroll; Mrs. McConkie's daughter, Mrs. B._„V. McKinney of Northridge, Calif.; Mrs. Gene Hoffman, Templeton; and Mrs. M. Hinrvers, Breda. The. role of the Cockney flower girl in the Broadway musical is filled by Anne Rogers. The cynical professor is Brian Aherne, longtime stage and screen star. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Miner left Wednesday morning for their home at El Centro,. Calif., after spending.their vacation with relatives and friends in this area. They visited their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Fisher, and family at Glidden, other relatives at Scranton and Coon Rapids and friends in Carroll. Easy Care Children's Winter Wear NEW COZY KNIT PAJAMAS ' Here's warmth, comfort and fashion that girls love plus easy-eare features that mothers love. Both in Carter's heaven­ sent cotton knit . . . that washes like a dream * . . keeps its brand-new look and never needs Ironing. Carter-Set— so wont shrink out of fit 4 to 14 Years $2.98 CARTER'S SPANKY PANTS FOR GIRLS Soft, comfortable, dimple- knit cotton in pastels and rosebuds; smooth cotton knit in pin checks and solid colors. Easy to wash, need no ironing, ruffled legbands. Washfast colors and white. Carter-Set(r)— so won't shrink out of fit! . 69c Plain Whit* Yellow or Pink. PRINTS. 8f« Carter's Undervest For Girls Soft, comfortable durene cotton knit, easy to wash, never stretch or shrink out of fit* | Sties £0* 4 to 14 0"C DIMPLB DOT KN1T Sixes 8 flO- BREAKS HEEL BONE Mrs. Vernon McDonald of Glidden sustained a broken heel bone when she fell from a porch Tuesday and was brought to St. Anthony Hospital at about 2 p.m. Her physician said Wednesday that she will be hospitalized for three BACK FROM NEBRASKA BREDA — Andrew Jasper returned home Tuesday after spending Saturday and Sunday in the John Nepper home at Schuyler, Neb., and with Mrs. Frances Nepper- at Alliance, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. John Nepper accompanied him from Schuyler to Alliance. Jean Ellis and Paul Cavanaugh vVed at Wall Lake (Time* Herald Jfe'wn Service) LAKE VIEW - An August 31 bride was Jean Ellis of Lake View who married Paul J. Cavanaugh of Storm Lake in a 10:30 a.m. ceremony at St. Joseph's Church in Wall Lake. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Ellis of Lake View. The bridegroom is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Cavanaugh of Storm Lake.j Mr. Ellis gave his daughter in marriage at the double ring cere mony, with the Rev. Fr. Shanna han officiating. White and bronze gladioli decorated the altar. Mrs. Norbert Snyder, organist, played the wedding march and "Ave Maria," "Panis Angelicus" and "Mother at Thy Feet Are Kneeling." Trudy Krebs, friend of the bride, was soloist. * • * The bride's floor-length dress was of embroidered nylon tulle over taffeta with V-neckline and long sleeves. She carried an or chid on a white prayerbook and a crystal rosary. Her nylon tulle fingertip veil was caught to a headpiece of lace and sequins. Maid of honor was the bride's aunt, Alice Kirby of Ames. Mary Ann Monroe, Storm Lake, friend of the bride, was bridesmaid Their floor-length toast crystal- lette dresses were circled with burnt orange cummerbunds. They wore headpieces of flowers and pompon wrist corsages. Each carried an amber rosary. Cecil Cavanaugh, brother of the bridegroom, and Gene Mernin, friend of the groom, were his attendants. Jack Ellis, brother of the bride, and John Duffy, cousin of the bridegroom, were ushers. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Ellis chose a 'mink brown sheath with mauve accessories. Her corsage was white carnations. * * * One hundred fifty guests were entertained at a 12 o'clock dinner at the church hall. Arrangements of gladioli edged with bronze decorated the tables. The bride's table was centered j »th St. Dept. Store may havt wondared why, with electrioity cheaper than ever before, your •leofcric talis ant sometime* highef. The reason, of oourse, k tha* most everyone is wtag move and mote deofricity~-TWICE AS MUCH on the " average m they did ten years ago. (Just count the appliances you've added in that time.) But it 's an .amamng foot that the prion yom pay PER UNIT of eleo*rioitr actually has come down in ttiost ten years, In these days of rising living oocte, the average IPS household eteotoie biM. yum otvty about $7 .2(1 per mon *h—-or 36 oente a day. What else can you buy lor the whole iamtty that gives so mueh comfort and eoBweotanoe lor so Ittttt money. HONOR CHURCH ORGANIST FOR 35 YEARS ..... During the morning services In Peace Ev. Lutheran church Sunday morning a special service was held in honor of J. VV. Loeschen who has served as church organist and Sunday School teacher in the congregation for the past 35 years. The anniversary observance was a surprise to Mr. Loeschen. After the morning offering had been received Mr. Loeschen wan conducted from the organ bench to a chair In front of the church by the church ciders. The church choir sang "Now Thank We All Our God." Rev. E. W. M. Brewer gave a short address. The Sunday School children sang the hymn "My Church, My Church." Paul Loeschen, the son of J. W. Loeschen, played the organ for the rest of the servioe. At the close of the service Walter Piatt, the chairman of the Glidden Lutheran church presented a purse from the members of the congregation to Mr. Loeschen. Rev. Brewer read a poem which Mrs. Brewer had written for the occasion. Mr. Loeschen made a short address of appreciation and then was ushered to the church door to shake hands with all as they left the service. with a fourrtiered cake topped with large bells edged in toast. Smaller bells and flowers edged each layer. Arrangements of gladioli and white candles and toast nut cups completed the table decorations. Mrs. R. B. Dorner and Mrs. Catherine Monroe cut and served the cake. Mrs. L. J. Greteman, Templeton, and Mrs. Leslie Bellinger. Ames, aunts of the bride, were dining room hostesses. Serving were: Mrs. Donald Lang, Mrs. Kenneth Pugh, Mrs. Louis DeMars, Ardis Gosch, Barbara Anderson and Shirley Sindt. Betty Wells, Carol Hess, Bonnie Spieker and Mary Jean Johnson were in charge of the gift table. * * * The bride is a graduate of Lake View High School and a business school in Omaha. She is employed as bookkeeper for the Iowa Electric Light and Power Company at Storm Lake. The bridegroom, a graduate of the Sulphur Springs High School, is farming. A black and white dress with black jacket,and black accessories was the choice of the bride for her traveling costume. The young couple will make their ^iome on a farm four and a haU miles easf of Storm Lake. Personals Gaydcn Perry, who has been engaged in farm work at Sacred Heart, Minn., during the summer came Tuesday to spend a few days' vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. Stuart Perry. Reds Again est's Arms PI a n LONDON (ff\ — Russia made it plain again at the U. N. Disarmament Conference Wednesday that the West's package plan for ending the world arms race is unacceptable. *At the same time, Soviet Delegate Valerian Zorin accused the Western Powers of obstructing agreement on his proposal for an immediate end to test-firing of atomic and hydrogen weapons. In a statement to the five-power subcommittee of the U. N. Disarmament Commission Zorin said he had already quite clearly expressed the attitude of his government on the ma v m terms of the West's wide-ranging package plan for a limited first stage disarmament treaty. He said he was surprised that Western 11 delegates found it necessary Tuesday to query him about Russia's attitude to various proposals contained in their package plan. Zorin last week told the subcommittee his country considered the proposals contained nothing of genuiife value. Some Western officials took the statement to mean Russia had rejected the plan.- on \ City Permits Donna and Jeannette Subbert returned Monday from a two-week visit with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Kroeger, at San Diego, Calif. Miss Sadie Stevens, librarian of the Carroll Public Library, returned Sunday from a two-week vacation at her family home in Boone. Edward Schiltz returned to Omaha Monday after being here with his mother, Mrs. E. A. Schiltz, since Friday. • Dr., and Mrs. R. C. Ingraham, en route to their home at Wheaton, 111,,, from a month's trip, in the Pacific Northwest, left Tuesday for "their hpme after visiting Mrs. Ingraham's mother. Mrs. C. F. Hagaman, and brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Johnson, over the weekend. They will spend a few days at Wheaton and attend a medical meeting at Iowa City before leaving on another month's tour. Dale Happe, who arrived Sunday from Los Angeles, Calif., to visit his parents, M/. and Mrs. Theodore Happe, left Wednesday morning for St. Paul, Minn. He plans to enter law school this fall. Also spending the weekend at the Happe home were Glenn Happe, Minneapolis, Minn.- Janaan Walsh, Des Moines; Otto Palmer, Fairfax, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Happe and . daughter, Julie Ann, Omaha. Kathy Vanderloo returned to her home in Des Moines Tuesday morning after spending the summer with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Witt. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Riesenberg and family and Lavern Riesenberg have returned from'a week's trip in western states. Ikm'rHtPint f» 'FROSTY" ft Ufa WMi HEATING! _ - > . —°'-iif_ nonocMiii GIVES FORCED PR AFT CIRCULATION FftdM TOP ANO BOTTOM* . .- >i», • . ~ ........ Monocnmdoti« better job.. .thrat win bet led Powerful' bknwr vuihet bilk>w« of w»rm 4ir out too to cfocuhu »U through your room.. .Mifle Miier Burner ftae you more heat from eveqi o>oo -of oil. T1* wertn, motint «lr |rti into every <orntt «nd*r»nny,. .chuet Fmty tw*» you CAN • mmmm ro» AS i/mi A*' OWN, $3 26 Come*<4nd«iy,fai.voun«u , >lhe feirauwMiMfr Him flue m. See how •Monomm'e *tb«f Burner opentotmon efficiently ti «y ftnw ifttinf.VPiii WIM bit Mvi«|t4ii (M 4o %nfteiM -cfcQffiroa iff«n.« «r4k-<mm M*. Yotf» b* tied yoVdme, Mowcrem: MATT HARDWARE CO* (Time, hernia *rewl Servioe) Refunds for the unused portions of beer and cigarette licenses and to establishments that secured Class B Beer permits under the. old $300 ordinance were among the highlights of the regular city council meeting here Tuesday night. Under the provisions of a recent amendment to the Class B beer permit ordinance, the co9t of permits was reduced from $300 to $200 per year. Refunds were made to Jack's Place, the Top Hat, Fritz's Place and the Corner Inn to bring the cost of permits In those establishments in line with the new amendment. The council refunded $206.25 for the unused portion of the beer and cigarette licenses held by the Carroll Athletic Association—sponsors of the Carroll Merchants baseball team. A total of $56.25 was refunded to the Boyce Drive-In for the unused portion of a cigarette license. New cigarette licenses were issued for the Carroll Bowling Lanes and to Zip Gasoline Company. A Class B beer permit for the West End Cafe was renewed. Councilmen rejected a request for a loading zone «at the corner of Fourth and Main Streets following a report by the city engineer on a survey of the request. Mrs. Elaine Feld was retained by the council as the city school nurse. The Rev. and Mrs. George J. Gundel of Grant Township returned Monday from West Liberty, where they had visited Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Geertz and other relatives in that area since Friday. Saturday morning they drove with Mr. and Mrs. Geertz to West Branch, where they saw Herbert Hoover's birthplace. They spent Saturday afternoon in Muscatine, where they toured the Lutheran Children's Home and the Lutheran Home for the Aged and visited the Rev. Lawrence Stumme, superintendent, who was a schoolmate of the Rev. Mr. Gundel. Pastor and Mrs. Gundel were guests at a family dinner in the Geertz home Sunday. 201 Pupils in Saint Joseph's School at Dedham CMmM Herald Stew* Stn-lf*) DEDHAM — The enrollment at St. Joseph School, Dedham, exceeds all previous records. Two hundred and one pupils are expected to enter. Thirty-two are entering the first grade. •The following teachers are on the faculty: Sr. M. Amelia, the new principal, who taught in Superior, Wis. will teach 40 seventh and eighth graders. Sr. M. Evangela is back for another year to teach 36 fifth and sixth grade students. Sr. Disma has come from Lima, Wis. and will teach 36 fourth and fifth graders. Miss Josephine Christy of Coon Rapids, will join the staff and j teach part of second and all of third grade. Altogether, she will have 42 students. Sr. M. Theresette is back to continue her work as organist and is the primary teacher with 46 in her class. This includes all of the first grade and part of second. Sr. M. Aileen will take charge of the culinary department. Snow blindness is caused by Encyclopedia Britannica. THE MOST BEAUTIFUL LAWN IN CARROLL It Could Be YOURS ... If You follow 3 Simple Rules! Seed and Feed NOW H. L. Lante, Associate Professor of Agronomy, Iowa State College, says, "Fall is the oest time to seed lawn grasses. Fall seeding* start early next spring and tend to smother the weed crop." Plant MAYPARK Lawn Seed MAYPARK contains over 50% pure, heavy-weight Kentucky Blue Grass, plus other permanent, perennial grasses. Some are fast-growing to provide quick shade for tender shoots, others selected to thrive on low-fertility soil. A balanced mixture designed to make a beautiful, permanent green lawn. Us* MAYTONE Fertilizer The" ideal food for your,lawn! 50% Organic Humus, plus a balanced 6-10-4 analysis. No filler . . . no odor . . . economical, easy to use. 75 lbs. will feed 2500 sq. ft. — a 50x50 foot lawn. MAYPARK LAWN SfID Lb. $1.35 3 Ibt. $3.89 5 Ibt. $6.35 10 lbs. $11.95 MAYTONE HUMUS FERTILIZER 5 lbs. 69c 25 lbs. $1.85 50 lbs. $2.95 •> •< W;i.>>. m>8*:SP r ^. ; ..„-,..,..... . Ml Wwtoth*Street — Cerroll, Iowa

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