Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 10, 1959 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 10, 1959
Page 8
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Daily Record Time* Herald, Carroll, la. A Thuriday, Sept. 10, 1959 Q COURTHOUSE New Vehlclrs RcBlstrred- William R. Millender, Ford. Carroll, Llcrnscs In Wed— Robert D Moriclo San Francisco. Calif., and Mary H. Stangl. Manning. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Merle J. Batimhover. Carroll Marlene K Snyder. Carroll Mrs. John H. 0)bc?rding, Carroll Dismissals- Mrs. Alfred J. Hoffman, Coon Rapids Mrs. Flora Srhoolry. Lake View Mrs. Robert M Snyder. Carroll Lillian Burkhardt. Audubon Mrs. Lyle F. Hoffman and baby, Carroll Henry J. Piepcras>. Timer Mrs. Edward A. Hoffman and baby. Carroll Marv Fran <f> Kviniir. Coon Rapid:. Crouse Cartage Co. Carroll — Phone 3528 MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald >'ew» Strvirt) Admissian— Mrs. Dale Richardson, Odebolt Dismissal- Mrs. Robert McDonald and son, Irwin Carroll Markers GRAIN Soybeans. No. 2 Corn. No. 2 yellow Oats $1.88 . 1 09 _ .60 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO <AP> - The butcher hog market closed weak to 5 lower Thursday. The late setback, however, was on only a few lots under 2.30 lbs. Offerinps over 260 lbs were scarce and buyers paid the 514.75 top. Sows were steady at $10.50-13.50. The few cood and choice slaughter Meors hroueht $25 75-28 25 for' 1.250 pounders with prices steady.! Yealers were unchanged at ' sr»4 oo and down. . The sheep market was steady all around. Sprinc slaughter lambs ! prading good to prime were $19.50 22 00. 425 lbs 11.50-12.50: mixed grade 2-3 425-550 lbs 10.50-11.75. Cattle 1,000: calves 100; all slaughter classes generally fully steady; good and choice slaughter steers 1,250 lbs down 25.7528.25: a load of mixed choice and prime 1,335 lbs 2R.00; a few good 1 600 lb steers 25.00; good and choice heifers 25.00 - 27.00; utility and standard 19.00 - 24.00: utility and commercial cows 15.75-1!).00: canncrs and cutlers 14.00-17.25; a few light canners 13.00-13.50; utility and commercial bulls 21.0023.50; vealers 34.00 down; culls as low as 16.00. Sheep 1.000: steady on all classes ; good and choice 87 - 96 lb spring lambs 19.50-21.00; around 60 head choice and prime 94-98 lbs 22.00; cull and utility 12.0017.50; cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-5.50. Chicago Grain These Market* Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prcv. Low Close Close Deaths, Funerals JACOB SCHLEISMAN Jacob (Jake) Schlcisman, 84, of Minneapolis, Minn., formerly of Lidderdale, died Wednesday at Minneapolis, according to word received by relatives. Funeral services will be held at Holy Rosary church, Minneapolis, at 9 a.m. Friday. Surviving are a brother, John, Garsts- (Continued from Page 1) no. 1 specialist in storage tt moving! SLUED WWUKS.U Courteous Convenient Carrier CHICAGO 'AP> - 'I'SDAl Hogs 7.000; butchers weak to 25 louer; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is. 2s and 3s 190-230 lb butchers 14 oo - 14 40. little below 14.25 weighing over 200 lbs; several hi.ndred Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-225 lbs 14.35-14.65; late sales! at 14 25-14 40: a few lots sorted' Is 200-220 lbs 14.75; 146 head 2s J 255 lbs uniform in weight and grade also 14.75, around 300 head: at 14 75: mixed grade 2-3 and 3s! 230-270 lbs 14 25-14.50: a deck 2-3 around 280 lbs 14.15: mixed grade 1-3 180-195 lbs 13.50-14.25: mixed grade 1-3 275-350 lb sows 12.50- j 13 25: few lots 1-2 275-300 lbs 13.25-13.50: mixed grade 2-3 350- WHKAT Sept. Dec. March May CORN Sept. Tier.. March Mav OATS Sppt. Dec. March May RVE Sept. HlRh a si's, 201 i- 190 S IIS 111 1 ; 115 llfi-, 70'; 71 S 70 U 131 % irv>-„ 19«S 200 S ins \ 190 •, 191 196 -•, 19K \ 20O\ •2nn • „ IPS", 199 117S 111 >-. 117 -V 117", 1 11 >« 111 114H IMS l.lfi'3 Dec. March Mav SOY BEANS Sept. 208 13.V, 66 70 71 69- 130 t, 134 \ l.lfi 'i 13-1 7Mi, 70. S 71>4 69% 69 •„ 131 % 134 136'., 135 19t i„ 196-, 196 > 200", 200", 199 117'; lit ' 4 UI*m 114 ^ 114\ 116S, 66 \ 70S 71 U 70 130&, 131 134 \ 136f>, 134S Nov, Jan. 211 2U\ 2071 j 20s 1 209 207 \ 207 210\, 209% 213N, 21 I »* 214--, 210 213% spurgeons shop in air-conditioned comfort Or'* "EASY CARE" DACRON CURTAIN M \J- r ^ Drip-I>ry, Quick-Dry DAG* RONS. Machine washable, guaranteed for two full years. Requires very little or oo ironing! THIS WEEK ON PRiSCIUAS 80 inches wide to the pair, hv lengths of 72, &1 and 90 inches. Beautrittll*, generously retried. O88 ~ Par TAILORED PANELS Carefully tailored. 1st Quality only. 41x54, or 41x63. Values to 1.19. 99e 41x72, 41x81 ox 41x90 sizes. Values to 1.49. 119 - + -1 K , FLOCKED DACRON PANELS Washable white flocking on dac- ron panels. 41x72, 41X &L, 41x90. L98 Value. 166 DRIP-DRY DRAPERIES Beautiful prints m special "easy- care", wash-and-hang finish. 48x84 inches in florals, modern and oriental patterns, ONLY ^98 PAIR • '1 TIER CURTAINS Flocked tecron 0% f\ Q tiers, matching I 7 O I SET wiaow inckded. Economy- (Continued from Page \) struments. Foreign photographic apparatus is selling well. And despite tariff increases, for- ign bicycles are holding their own after coming up from almost nothing a few years back. Foreign small cars have stolen the U.S. export trade and have eaten a respectable niche in the domestic U.S. market. The situation abroad generally is worse than at home in the U.S. There's a good chance the new American small cars will recover a good chunk of the domestic market. But Commerce Department analysts think the U.S. export car market is largely gone. Key figures aren't yet in. but it looks as though Western Europeans may be eating into the traditional U.S. machinery and industrial equipment markets in Latin America and Asia. At home, say economists, recapture of a big share of the domestic market for small cars won't end the foreign invasion. "If it isn't small cars, it will be something else." says one economist. "The Europeans are getting where they can compete across the board. And the problem is, they're now beginning to work at it." What. then, is the rpason for this growing foreign ability to meet American businessmen head on^ Here are some answers: Growing Productivity — Industrial productivity in Western Europe has gone up at twice the U.S. rate the past eight years. Labor is still cheap. various cities will be more or less routine and all such stops will be similar in most details. Going All Out However, the visit to a small Iowa town and a farmstead is the one event that is different in the treatment given visiting dignitaries to the United States. Therefore, the news services, metropolitan newspapers, radio and TV chains are going all out to report i what takes place at the G a r s t farm and in the Coon Rapids com, munity. To give this event proper coverage requires a tremendous ; amount of communications facili- ! ties. It also is necessary that these ! facilities work properly under all circumstances. Therefore. A.T.&T and Bell systems are providing j everything needed to assure speedy handling of the material j which reporters will be sending to the various media. I Specinl Wires I Special wires will be provided : for reporters. Wires will also be ! available for sending pictures and in addition there will be facilities , for transmission of TV pictures and sound and also facilities for the radio commentators and reporters. 1 Planning the communications is 1 the most important thing in the i mind of Bob Garst. What the ; Garsts plan is rather minor, Mr. Garst thinks. But the Garsts had a quiet dinner hour here in Carroll, not interrupted by phone calls or by ' persons seeking information concerning the Khrushchev visit. And the Garsts selected what they desired to eat without interruption. They dined at the Burke Motor Inn "Chuck Wagon." Kalamazoo, Mich., and six children. Mr. Sehleisman was preceded in death by his wife, two children, and three brothers. EM1L KRIER Emil Krier, 73, Denison, died at 11:55 p.m. Wednesday at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. He had been a pateint there since December 10, 195B. The body is at the Huebner Funeral Home in Denison where funeral arrangements are pending. EILERT AUEN (Time* Hrrntd Nmv * Service) LAKE VIEW — Eilert Auen, 87, passed away in his sleep early Monday morning. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Wednesday from the Wheatland Presbyterian Church, with the Rev. Ronald Gustafson of Wall Lake officiating. Burial was in the Wheatland cemetery, with the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home in charge. Hilkea Tjaden was organist, with Mrs. John Chambers and Mrs. Chester Meals furnishing the music. Pallbearers were Darrell Hazelhoff, Meridith Ward, Maurice Alderman, Harold, Donald and Robert Rodman. Mr. Auen was the son of Eilert and Janna Auen. born a.t Ackley Aug. 11, 1872. He is survived by three daughters and two sons: Mrs. A. J. (Tena) Hazelhoff, Lake View: Harry, Paducah, Ky.: Mrs. Allison (,Jenne> Maynard. Waterloo; George, El Monte, Calif.; and Bernice Rodman, Lake View; also 16 grandchildren and 23 great­ grandchildren. He was preceded by his first wife, Ida Meyer Auen. Sept. 15. 1915 and his second wife, Mary Kriens. in 1947; his parents: four brothers: Mike, Henry. George and John Auen: three sisters: Anna. Nellie and Ida; and one son, Eilert. who was killed during World War I. Mr. Auen farmed during his early years and later sold real estate. He retired to make his home in Lake View twelve years ago. NEXT: The farm boom — surpluses. PHONE LOAN WASHINGTON <AP> —The rural Electrification administration Thursday granted a loan of $137,000 to Farmers Mutual Cooperative Telephone Co.. Harlan, Iowa. Jaycees Work on Parade Float A schedule for work on a Jaycee float which will be entered in the firemen's parade here September 15 was announced at a meeting of Jaycees Wednesday night in the basement of the Northwestern Bell Telephone company building. The float will be decorated in an Iowa Public Service building across from the power plant. Larry Mattcson is chairman of t.he project. Al Thomas was appointed chairman of an orientation program for new members to be held at the next meeting. September 23. A Jaycee film will be shown and three local speakers will be heard. The annual Jaycee and Jaycee- ette football party was set for the Carroll-Lake City game October 16. A social hour with dancing and refreshments will follow the game. It was decided to sponsor a "doll safety" program in Carroll schools again this year, a chairman to be appointed by the board of directors. The program consists of safety education through the use of paper dolls. C. W. (Bill! Hutchins reported on the Family Day barbecue, August 30, which he said was considered a success even though not financially profitable because of rain in the late afternoon. Plans to sell Christmas trees as a money-making project were discussed. Definite arrangements will be made at the next meeting, pending further investigation. Bob Lippincott, president, conducted the meeting. JLJ WB $139^ ^ CAST -IRON RECESSife* / £9,00 TUB, 5' long, 14" high. Chrome ^ faucet, regular waste and overflow. ^ 20"xl7" VITREOUS CHINA LAVATORY, acid and stain-proof. Handy shelf back, concealed overflow, integral soap receptacles. Complete with chrome centerset faucet, chain and stopper. VITREOUS CHINA WASHDOWN TOILET, panel tank, quick flushing action. Complete with enameled wood seat and cover. SIMraE, ECONOMICAL INSTALLATION—CONVENIENT BUDGET TERMS. DREES CO. Heating—Plumbing—Air Conditioning Contractor!—G«»olin« FueLOil Tank Wagon Delivery 609 N. Carroll. St. and Weit on Hiway 30 — Carroll, Iowa MRS. LILLIE CLODFELTER (Time* Herald N>u-i Service) LAKE VIEW — Mrs. Lillie Mae Clodfelter, 77, died Monday afternoon at the Jenssen Rest Home where she had been a patient for two months. Mrs. Clodfelter was the daughter of Frank and Mary Heister. born Sept. 11, 1881, at Sikeston, Mo., where she lived most ; of her life. Her husband, William i Jake Clodfelter died about 46 years i ago. Following that time she lived > with her daughter, Mrs. Robert 1 Turner. Mrs. Clodfelter was preceded in \ death by her parents, her husband, i and four children: Chester, Irma, 1 Nelson and John. Her husband and j two small children died within an j 18-month period. i She is survived by one son. Dr. 1 M. L. Clodfelter of Santa Fe. N.M.. and one daughter, Mrs. Robert Turner, Lake View, six grandchildren; four great-grandchildren and one sister, Mrs. A. M. McGuire of Albuquerque, N.M. Funeral services were held at 9 a.m. Thursday morning from St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Wall Lake. The Rev. James Shanahan was in charge of the service. Pallbearers were Kenneth Pugh, Richard Mesenbrink, William Dinges, Minard Peterson, Melvin Snyder and Floyd Parkison. Interment was in St. Joseph's Catholic Cemetery at Wall Lake, with the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home in charge. • Clinic- (Continued from Page 1) George Pease, Mrs. Wilbert Reitz and Mrs. R. M. Davis. Organizations Help Sandwiches were made and furnished by the Wa-Tan-Ye Club. Coffee and cream were furnished by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary and milk drinks by the Carroll Creamery Company. State Services for Crippled Children's clinics are held at the invitation of tjie local county medical society. Patients are referred to the clinic by their family physician. Thirty-five such clinics are held in various parts of the state from March to November of each year. The clinic staff consists of representatives from various professional departments of the State University-of Iowa and State Services for Crippled Children of Iowa. Personnel includes dentists, orthopedists, pediatricians, speech and hearing consultants, psychologists, physical therapists, medical social consultants, public health nursing consultants and electrocardio­ graphic technician. Findings and recommendations are sent to the referring physicians. • Statton~ (Continued from Page 1) refresher courses for drivers license renewal applicants? Answer: The safety department has considered this for some time, bul the truth is -"- we haven't the men or facilities to do it. We have 25 license examiners who must renew nearly 900,000 licenses every year, give examinations to all new license applicants give re-examinations and hearings. We haven't the manpower to re-examine all renewal applicants, no matter how desirable it might be. Question: Do you believe drivers license examination stand a r d s should be revised upward to eliminate some of the bad drivers? Answer: I think licensing standards should be high, but I'm afraid this would not eliminate a significant number of bad drivers. Almost anyone can "bone up" to pass a test — especially when he is given several tries — no matter how difficult it may be. Passing a test with flying colors will not guarantee that a man might not be a terrible driver the next afternoon. Yes. I would say upgrade licensing standards as much as possible, but let's not pin our faith on it. Knowledge and ability are nothing without the attitude that creates obedience to the law. Question: Do you believe in compulsory vehicle inspection? Answer: Frankly, I haven't decided. Safe equipment is. of course, important on the highways. I would have to know the experience of other states with compulsory inspection before I could answer. I would want to know whether the administrative problems, the costs and the burden on drivers is worth the result — or whether a similar effort and expense could be more effectively directed to some other j area of traffic safety. Question: What role does driver I education play in Iowa's safety jrecord? I Answer: If you moan public edu- | cation, 1 would say this is the great I unknown. Whether our warnings, i advice, pamphlets and such accom- i plish a great purpose. I simply 1 don't know. I suspect that w are addressing deaf ears a lot of the time. As I've said before. I think drivers have this curious feeling of immunity to accidents; and. thus, feel the safety message is directed at someone else. Yet. I think safety I education is vital to a lonR-range j solution to the probelm. The atti- j tude of obedience to the law must | be formed on a much stronger ba- j sis than it is now. This is a job 1 for education. The thing I want to ! be advised on is just what form • of education this should be. Question: Do you believe in com| pulsory education in high schools" j Answer: Yes I think, though. • that we should be careful to at- I tract the very best teachers to this area. A personal relationship with the right kind of teacher in a driv- ' or education course can create attitudes toward the law in general i and driving in particular that 1 would be invaluable to our safety ' program. • Crisis- (Continued from Page 1> The Chinese warned India against trying to retake it. The seriousness of the situation is highlighted by Chou's letter, made public in Peiping Wednesday, Nehru told the upper house of Parliament. With bristling finality,. Chou rejected Indian protests against what Nehru called aggression in the Longju area. A new aspect of the exchange, however, was the Indian offer to make Longju a temporary no man's land while the ownership of the area is discussed. Previous Indian statements have indicated the Chinese would be pushed oui of the place unless they withdrew voluntarily The note was handed to the Communist Chinese ambassador here Wednesday, the same day that Red Chinese Premier En-lai was making public in Peiping a letter accusing the Indians of aggression and demanding that they withdraw. In the batch of papers opened in Parliament in advance of a debate on the border dispute, were four other notes from Peiping. One a week ago claimed Longju was on the Tibetan side of the border and charged that India committed "deliberate aggression" _by maintaining troops here. ONCE A YEAR SAVINGS EVENT Now is the time to save on these perfect fitting leg-size stockings . . . Full Fashioned and Seamless , . . all styles are al reduced prices . . . 3 BAYS ONLY SALE PRICE Seamless NYLONS $1.28 Pair - Box of 3 Pairs $3.80 a- SALE PRICE Regular NYLONS $1.17 Pair - Box of 3 Pairs $3.50 WATERS 5th St. Dept. Store Dedham Co-Op Elects Directors DEDHAM — Dedham Cooperative Assn. members held their annual meeting and election of directors at the American Legion Hall here Tuesday. A ham and baked bean dinner was served. With the 190 children from St. Joseph's School, a lolal of about 650 were served. At the business session Joseph Kilt presided as chairman. New directors elected were August T. Meyer, Frank Meyer, and Peter Danner. Harold Mart, Felco representative, Ft. Dodge, spoke. Samples of Felco popcorn and favors were presented to all the ladies attending. The wives of the elevator staff and directors were hostesses and assisted in serving the meal. Big Day of Bargains Friday and Saturday at Waters One Rack of CHILDREN'S DRESSES $329 Dark Plaids and Stripes No-Iron Fabrics Sixes 4 to 14 Plaid Woven Bedspreads Full or twin size. $5.00 PLAID SHEET BLANKET Warm brushed cotton. $1.19 INDIAN BLANKET Full size. $2.98 5% Wool PLAID DOUBLE BLANKET Special $4.95 LADIES' BLOUSES Famous brands. $1.98 Girls' Triple Roll Anklets Sizes 9 to 1. 3 Pairs $1.00 Children'* Winter PAJAMAS Broken sues. $1.98 White Bath Towels Big sUe. thick terry. 2 ,0, $1.00 OUTING FLANNEL .16", for pajamas, gowns. Pink, blue, maize, mint. 3 Yard, $1.00 36-INCH PRINTED FLANNEL Stripes, florals, children's patterns. 39c Yd. 5th St. Dept. Store

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