Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 5, 1959 · Page 8
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September 5, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, September 5, 1959
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Page 8
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$30 Million Catholic Shtine to Be Dedicated WASHINGTON <APi — Theition. It is the largest Catholic world's .seventh largest church. I church in the United States, designed to become a shrine fori Dedication ceremonies will be Catholic pilgrims from every part conducted during the annual mect- of the country, will be formally. ing o[ catholic bishops of the dedicated hefc Nov. 20, more' than 45 years after the project was first conceived. The church is the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conccp- Sentence By Ike Could Mean Much or Nothing United States, ^vith Francis Cardinal Spellman, archbishop of New York, presiding. Rising about two miles north of the nation's capitol. the huge structure has been under construction for 38 years, Its architecture is described as a combination of modern, Romanesque and Byzantine. Built at a cost of nearly 30 million dollars, the church is surpassed in size 'square feeO only by St. Peter's Basilica, in Rome; 200 Pints of [Fair Return on Common Stocks- Blood Sought Here Sept. 14 GRADUATES . . . Conine Ann Mattes. Springfield. Mo., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 1). M. Mattes of Dedham, graduated Sunday from St. John's Hospital School of X-ray Technology. Her parents attended the graduation exercises. What do you give when you donate a pint of blood? Actually about 12 ounces of water, three ounces of hemoglobin, a teaspoon of salt, an ounce of protein, and small amounts of minerals and vitamins. Yet blood is essential to human life and 200 pints of Carroll County blood arc needed when the Red Cross Bloodmobile comes to Carroll on Monday, September 14. The bloodmobile will be stationed at First Methodist Church from 12 noon to l> p.m. Any healthy person between the ages of 21 and 59 can donate blood and those from 18 through 20 years can become blood donors with the written consent of their parents. "Your contribution of a pint of blood gives you the everlasting sat- Investing for Income is Still in Style By SAM DAWSON (stripped the unfavorable by a • AP Business News Analyst Initio of more than 6 to 1. In the Times Herald, Carroll, la. NEW YORK (AP) - Investing j first eight months of 1958 it was Saturday, Sept. 5, 1959 for income is still in style today just the opposite. The unfavorable despite all the talk about invest- Iran Us to 1 ahead of the favora- ing for capital gains. ble 8 And it's still possible to get a fair return on common slocks — if you pick the right ones—despite j all the talk about the yields of reducing holding of 27 issues The magazine also notes that The reason for the change is that the 1958 period was seeing the depths of the recession and the start of the recovery, while this' many individuals seeking income many blue chips at current prices I year corporate profits have been | from common stocks also try to falling below those for bonds. I rising to new highs. ] build up portfolios that bring sonic Also it's possible to choose a i Picking the right slocks isn't stock portfolio that will bring in a i easy and portfolios take constant dividend from one or another com-' v.niching. How one institutional in- pany each month in the year. Just | vestor does this for a group of ask your broker. ; clients—in this case 83 New York Dividend payments have been I State mutual banks—is set forth who do hold common stocks, 1959 has had some pleasant news. The magazine says that in the first six months of the year 51 changes: buying 5 blocks ol com- stoc |< s listed on the Big Board inon: selling out 6 issues; adding: | iave sp \\[ j n a ratio of 2-for-l or to the holdings of 24 stocks; and I • rp n j s compares with 5 such splits in the first half of 1958, and is second only to the record of 5b splits in the like period of 1956. miiia up portiouos mat ormg some of ,llc 39 s P li,s in l,le April-May- dividend checks each month in the j Jllne quarter, 35 advanced m mar- year. There are number of com- i ,:ct l ,ricc - binations of just three stocks each ! that will do this. i ROUGH ON NOGGINS The magazine has-chosen to fol- 1 NOG ALES, Sonora, Mex. (AP)— low the fortunes in the last 12 1 Newspaper publishers in this Mex- By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)—Perhaps 1 the Cathedral of St. John the Di- fhe most important — or the j vine < Episcopal\ New York; Ca- most unimportant — sentence \ thedral of the Nativity of Mary. President Eisenhower spoke on Milan, Italy: Christ Cathedral, his grand tour of Europe is the i Liverpool. England: Cathedral of kind diplomats dream about. It ' Mary of the Chair. Seville, Spain, could mean much or nothing. | and St. Peter's Cathedral. Co- W. HoiWKS This was it: We must not re- logne, Germany. I treat one inch from principle <in ; The idea of building a great COflCIUde VlSlt dealing with the Soviet Union) but, shrine dedicated to the Virgin; H| , rHlt) N( . HS .must be flexible in tactics. Flexi-' Mary was conceived by the late 1 „..„. . w ble is a word made of rubber, a 1 Bishop Shahan in 1914 on the eve 1 B1 | L '- U • , ) - * u - d " a , K . , typical diplomatic word which can 0 f World War I. Sixty years car- : » awks ol L1 . Sl * unda ; ^ ' „ " lubl,c ' ,cd 01 v be stretched in any direction. I Her. in 1846. the Catholic groups , havc bcen visiting at the lien, y come from you. W> are the only- It can be made to mean what-; of he United States had chosen I Olbcrding home, left Tuesday to source. Booc must come from the ever Western leaders want it to Mary as the patron saint of this visit relatives at Omaha lhcy veins or healthy men and women mean in any given situation. country's Catholics , will leave from there for Cahorma. who eel concern for the suffering It could imply a turning point u * .<,.,„ I Mrs. Hawks is the iormer Lou.se of others - men and women like ;,, iho ,.niH vv-ii- That thi« rmintrv . ' ' > Olberding. you who will give vip a few mm in the cold wai. Ihat this countiy ithat [he lask of financ j ng and , U t- rlamriaH In QhonHnn lie Inner. , . , ' 1 i building the shrine was begun climbing this year and seem sure i today by "the New'York Stock Ex- i months of one such set of three. | ican border city conipi£>ined that to set a record. Standard & Poor's : change's magazine. j It says that an investor with 10 ; I hoiMiewsboysevere being svwiuta investment advisory service re- 1 - .•.„ isfaction of knowing that your priceless gift has helped someone livoi', Mrs. R. B. Morrison, publicity chairman, said Saturday in an appeal for donors from the Carroll area. "Blood does save lives but before it can do so it must be where ib is needed in the amount required. "Unfortunately, blood cannot be harvested, ft must has decided to abandon its long- established policy of stiff-arming the Soviets in all directions and is now ready to make concessions . . . , , „ , which might have seemed un- •• . ma; >° r feat , ure ° f „ th f church thinkable before. ,s a ? 1 " ,0 ": do " ar . lt °Tl f " It could mean nothing of the ! ,anced by the K ^ is f £ oUl !"" kind: When the times comes for bus - * he " C0 ™P£ te , d - , !l Wl11 nse this country to talk business-as ; to _? nel S» l , of 329 . fee ' it will when Eisenhower meets! The church is located on the Premier Nikita Khrushchev here i cam ' nls , 0fo Catholic University. Sept. 15—this country may be 1 ^I^L. 3 :? 00 -.??! 8 ^. and ... can willing to yield a bit here or there, Mr and Mrs. Jim Ulveling and utes of your time to make possible The work was slow Iarcelv be : children have moved from an a lifetime for someone else - men cause of a lack of fundi j apartment above the Breda Hard-1 and w-omen Uke you who agree that cause ot a lac* ol funds. I y e jn thp llldced we are 0llr brother . s keep . Southwest part of town which was er. recently completed 1 "If you have given before, why Mr and Mrs. Keith Spurgeon not give again? And if you have who were on their wedding trip never given blood, why not join spent several days visiting at the the thousands ot blood donors who Herman Reiff home and with other are now givingregularly? You will I he investor reports that in the ; shares each in the three compa- across the head with keychains. April-May -June quarter dividend j nies would havi received each • Customs Collector Emilio Carran- meomc from the common stocks j month dividend checks ranging i za investigated. He said officers ments to 131 In th» ^"-t J0 " U,y by 1,10 . ban ! ts yt ' ,d " ! from $450 to $n for a 12 -month at the port of entry told him this there wereonly 68 cS!^ IH 'rcen -as based on the total of $72.50. or a return of 3.94 was the best method or keeping ments and 67 Liissin,^ ! pcr cenl on ,he P'' iw »><> would alio newsboys from running in Thus favorST.inn. , •'• B » l dunn 8 . ,he tniw months the! have paid for the lot a year ago. front of autos crossing the bor- _inus_.tavoiabIc actions out- institutional investor made these I For the 12 million or so persons dor. ports that in the first eight months increases came to 703. extra divi- i dends to 443, and resumed pay- but not very much at all. Or it could mean a real concession. For instance: that this country might be willing to withdraw its troops from West Berlin, as Khrushchev wants, in return for a Soviet guarantee the West will have access to the city through Communist East Germany accommodate seats for mum 6,000. a maxi- Classes Under Way at St. Augustine relatives and friends here. They were dinner guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Leu Heisterkamp. They left Sunday to spend several days at Iowa City going from there I to their home in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bohnenkamp in... .. »• land Mr. and Mrs. Herman Reiff (Times Herald !\e«« Service) • •. j »» 1 -.u r-< i n i „..„,,. _ , , visited Monday with Ed Bohnen- HALBUR - Regular classes be- kamp , a patient at tne Ve ter| ans Hospital in Dcs Moines The Fire Department was called gan Tuesday morning at the new St. Augustine's School. Beginning Such a concession might have !S firs , t / ear °'? c h ?°l we J? Ivan ! to the John and Blondina Buelt to be based largely on the hope :' £, , „ ^'scheid. Thomas - home Tuesday afternoon. The fire the Soviets would honor their n>V a ^ leT f enme1r ' ^ onna ^ lae "™ in an upstairs bedroom and guarantee and keep the East Ger- ' Ke „ in ] le,n " chs : Caro1 S ! be " was under control before much mans from any monkey business I Sfc P „ R n d L ^ e .' Marilyn damage svas done . , f . 41 „ , Riesberg, David Bueltel. Mary Joj Mr . and Mrs . Joc Knobbe and E.scheid, Darrell Esichcid, Mary. family of Waukegan. III., visited never be in better company". cm BLOOD BE THANKFUL YOU CAN GIVE '% later to seal off the city from the West. Or, flexible tactics could mean this country would yield a mite on disarmament or nuclear testing or on checks against cheating Testroit, Sandra Hinners. Karen Anstoeter, Mary Jo Baumhover and Vernon Eischeid. Distribution by rooms is as fol relatives here. A family picnic for the Mrs. Mary Ludwig families was held Sundav at Memorial Park. Dinner but never enough to please the ' s ", M Cecilda 37; Grades 3 and 4 Soviets. It is this haziness of meaning which has hovered over Eisenhower's whole visit with the Allied leaders of Britain, West Germany and France. There were no solid announcements from any of those visits. This is understandable, since the Allies might consider themselves chicken-headed to tip their hands before the President had a chance to talk things over in lows: Grades 1 and 2, taught by i and suppe r were served. Present Sr. M. Cecilda. 37; Grades 3 and 4, ! WERE: MR AND M ,. s . p au l Oswald. Sr. M. Verena. 35: Grades 4 and Danny and Daryl, Carroll: Duane 5. Sr. M. Melinda, 24; and Grades kudwig, Fonda: Mr. and Mrs. 6. 7, and 8, Sr. M. Clementine, 37. ( N orman Ludwig. Steve and Ann. The school lunch program will i Mr and Mrs . Virgil Neumayer. again be in charge of Mrs. William, Clifford, Clyde, Nancy and JoAnn; Fottebaum, Mrs. Rose and Cecilia Wagner. Wittrock SO THEY SAY Cub Scouts to Distribute Bags For the Good Will ('Pimps Herald Nt'ivs S*'r\ieo> MANNING — Cub Scouts, with j Cubmaster Duane Monson. will spend Saturday. Sept. 12. distributing "Good Will" bags to Manning residents. Boy Scouts, directed by Scoutmaster Gerald Grundmeier. will pick up the bags Sept. 19. There is a particular need for clothing, shoes, small toys, repairable appliances and kitchen utensils, as well as drapes, curtains Mr. and Mrs. Orville Ludwig and and ' bedding .Newspapers' and mag Debbie Kay. and Mrs. Mary Lud wig. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Klaus and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Klaus visited Sunday at the John Karl home azines will not be included in the drive. Ella Mae Bocll. Mrs. Daryl Genzen and Mrs. Herbert Hass have Washington with Khrushchev Eisenhower had been anxious \ experiment or a new approach in not to raise hopes high for any real solutions in his conversations with the Soviets. It is possible his visit to the three Allied countries has now done just the opposite of what he wanted. He received a warm welcome in | How (former President) Tru all three countries. But at best, j man, who any day of the week his trip was only a preparation j could give the toughest collection The American people must view 1 « u £ uuu "f » l 'V";:;"!^ enrolled in the Antonian school of Ei .Ur iDes Moine . fhey a«ended »ie ractical nu a[ gL Anth practical nursing Hospital in Carroll. Loren Musfeldt. son of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Musfeldt of Manning, •.'laduated recently at Iowa State for the real business of dealing j of newspapermen a really red hot with Khrushchev. Whether any real or lasting good came of it cannot be gauged now. Just how much good Eisenhower accomplished may be revealed if he does reach some understandings with Khrushchev and then seeks Allied approval. the exchange of visits (between 4_. , , . . , , , senhowcr and Khrushchev) as an. christening of he Karls baby experiment or a new approach |„! daughter, Jill Gloria, at St Johns dealing with the Soviet Union, it! Church. Sponsors were Mr. and would be tragic indeed if the les- [ Mrs - Norman Klaus. sons of Sputnik melted in the thaw ; ^ ^^Xat^. S. . University, w)th a degree in Indus- Schulte home trial engineering. He will be em- Augustine Underberg who is a Ployed by John Deere Co. at An- patient at St. Anthony Hospital un-1 ken y. derwent surgery Saturday. ' Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Peters of Mary Neppl honored Betty Lou Coarville are visiting with Mr. Pe- Nieland, birde-elect at a miscel-' lers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry of a Khrushchev smile. Styles Bridges (R-N.H.). —ben. ride for their money, must laugh! lane ° us sh °* e f at lne Ne P^ 1 ! 101 ™! I Pcters - INJURES EYE (Times Herald News Service) SCRANTON — Randy Esslinger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Es- at Ike being sold round Europe like a predigested breakfast food. —London columnist William Connor, on White House public relations. Sunday. Bridal games were played | Mrs. Elizabeth Parish of Park- and prizes won by Betty Lou j wood, Calif., formerly of Manning, Schreck, Nancy Schwery and Ethel Nieland. After the games the hon- has concluded a week's visit with relatives and friends here and in. or guest opened her gifts and | Carroll. She is now spending a lunch was served. The hostess was j month with her sister, Mrs. Anna assisted by her mother, Mrs. Wil- i Conway in Jefferson, before re- liam Neppl and Mrs. John Govern. I turning home. LeRoy Gerken, Bob Geier, Mer-1 Ermyle and Ellen Fielweb c r. A hundred times a day I ask the crowds whether they didn't really want to move on to see other ex-, , , , hibits Invariably the answer is I' m Tiefenthaler, and Ronald Heis-; daughters ot Mr. and Mrs. Jacob "No, we want to talk to Ameri cans." And who can deny such a slinger, severly injured his eye j request? — Alexander Kucherov, while playing at home Saturday, j of Washington, D.C., one of 75 The little boy was playing with a i young guides at the U.S. exhibi- punch and in some manner it: tion in Moscow. struck him in the eye. He was ta- \ ken to St. Anthony Hospital in Car-1 When learning to drive be sure terkamp went to Omaha Monday | Fielwcber. arrived from Long to attend Commercial Extension j Beach. Calif., to spend two weeks College. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Loneman and family, Omaha, visited Thursday at the Clem Schulte home. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stork of Lincoln. "Neb., spent the weekend at with their parents. roll where an operation was per- i the only thing you're thrown on is, lne Henry Stork home. Their sons formed. your own responsibility. Farm Program Highlights From the Carroll County A.S.C. Office Ronnie and Jim, who spent several weeks here, accompan i e d them home. MAKE fRIENDS \ 1 " FROM SHIPS TO PONIES BLAIRSTOWN, N. J. <AP» -Re tired Adm. Robert E. Lee has un-! dertaken a hobby which would 1 The I960 Soil Bank regulations \ Except that when an applicant have been difficult in his Navy i are being amended to provide i has lost ownership of all or any days — raising ponies. Lee, who that a 1960 Conservation Reserve | part of a farm owned by him on retired from the Navy in 1945 after [ contract may be entered into cov-or before December 31, 1955, J 40 years of service, has imported! ering a farm operated by a ten- j through the right of eminent do-1 to his farm six rare Norwegian' A good conversationist doesn't ant or share cropper during 1958 i main exercised since December 1 fjord ponies. Says Lee: "Usually a do more than his share of the or 1959 providing the tenant or|31, 1956. any land purchased by , farmer raises one or two and they: talking, nor does he keep harp share cropper left the farm volun- him since December 31, 1956, shall! are treated more like a dog than ing on one subject until it is ex tarily of his own tree will and ac-, be eligible to be placed in the j a pony. As* a result they are very i hausled. Conversation is an ex- cord and this fact is substantiated | Conservation Reserve in 1960 sub- 1 gentle and friendly." 1 change of ideas by: jject to the following limitations: | 1. A statement signed by the j a. All of the eligible acreage on tenant or share cropper that he!a farm purchased by the applicant left the farm voluntarily of his j since December 31, 1956. may be own free will and accord and will-, placed in the Conservation Re- 1 ingly relinquished any further in-. serve in 1960 provided the appli- terest he might have in the farm cant offers all the eligible acreage 1 as a tenant or share cropper; or on the farm purchased by him 2. If the tenant or share cropper since December 31, 1956, and all [ cannot be located or is unavail- the eligible acreage remaining in' able, statements signed by at 1 his ownership on the farm from least three people not related by j which some eligible acreage was -blood or marriage to the landlord 1 lost through the process of emi- and having no interest in the j nent domain, and (arm stating that they have knowl- 1 b. If only a part of the total edge that the tenant or share eligible acreage on both the origi- cropper left the farm voluntarily nal farm remaining under his of his own free will and accord ownership and the newly pur- without duress or any action by, chased farm is offered, the acre- the landlord. Also the following exception concerning eligibility of land under new ownership to be placed in | not be greater than the amount of the 1960 Soil Bank Conservation j eligible acreage lost through the' Reserve Program has been added, i process of eminent domain. 1 age eligible to be placed in the Conservation Reserve in 1960 on the newly purchased farm shall First,..you take / Colonial AVAILABLE AT CUT-RATE TOY HOUSE Highway 30 West — Dial 9155 JUERGEKS PRODUCE AND FEED Checkerboard By News Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner Grand Opening Date of Our New Chek-R-Mix Plant, Thursday, September 10 boss has gone all out to prepare a program that is second to none for giving the people of this area a day of fun and enjoyment. Things are really buzing at our Checkerboard Store these past few days. Every man and woman in our organization is busy readying the place and geting things all in order for the Grand Opening of our New Chek-R-Mix Plant, Thursday, Sept. 10th. Plans are being arranged for refreshments, entertainment, livestock displays, equipment displays, feeder proofs and mill trips through our new Chek-R-Mix Plant. We promise you it will be one of the biggest openings in the history of the community. The We invite you, your wife and your children, your friends, and your neighbors. In fact everyone for miles around is invited to attend this big opening. WATCH THE PAPER TUESDAY FOR MORE INFORMATION ON THIS GRAND OPENING. THE NEW "SIGN OF SERVICE" By Your Purina SUPER SERVICE CENTER GRAIN BANK BULK DELIVERY CHEK-R-MIX SERVICE TRAINED SERVICE MEN Our Checkerboard Store, known as a "PURINA SUPER SERVICE CENTER" is the "NEW LOOK" in livestock and poultry nutrition, designed to furnish farmers with everything they need to feed at top efficiency and economy. We furnish four important services: Grain Bank Bulk Delivery • Chek-R-Mix Service • Trained Service Men We invite you as livestock and poultry producers of Carroll County to take another look at your present feeding programs. If you have reason to believe that your present feeding program is outdated and your results are not the best, we suggest that you consult your new "Purina Super Service Center" in Carroll. With the many services and research proven programs we have to offer you, we are confident that the Purina Program will produce more PROFITS for you. To gain your confidence that these services are necessary to the livestock raiser of today, we suggest that you talk to the many feeders that we do business with today. As an example, ask Joe H. Drees, Jr. of Dedham, Iowa how he likes the Purina Hog Program and the many services we are bringing to his farm. Ask Joe how he likes the Complete Chek-R-M»x Hog ration that we grind and mix at our new plant. Also ask him how he likes the delivery service—feed put right into his hog feeders. I know that Joe will tell you that this is real Purina dealer service. You can DEPEND on Purina to plan for tomorrow. . . today. i m m ft 0 I I 1 • I 1 I I I P P P • i i i i i m m WPP*

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