Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 17, 1959 · Page 10
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September 17, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, September 17, 1959
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Page 10
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Omahan Is Speaker for Loon Group If doesn't appear that fanners who want to obtain additional credit arc going to gain anything by wailing. That was the word given here today by Thomas A. Maxwell Jr., president of the Federal Land Bank of Omaha. According to Mr. Maxwell, everything in the current economic picture indicates that interest rates will remain at least as high as the present level for the foreseeable future. Maxwell backed up his statement by pointing to the recent action of New York commercial banks in raising their prime interest rate to 5 per cent. He also cited the declining bond market and the increase in the discount rate by Federal Reserve Banks. The Omaha Land Bank president made the remarks here Thursday in addressing some 150 officers and directors of Federal Land Hank Associations from western Iowa at the Burke Motor Inn for a one-day fall meeting. Several western Iowa farmers and farm loan men had a part in the program. William H. Yung- das. Webster City, reviewed activities of the FLBA directors' advisory committee during the past year. Otto E. Franck. manager of the Federal Land Bank Association at Rockwell City, gave a panel presentation on the topic, "What Should an Association Manager Expect of His Board of Directors?" Other panel presentations were given by Randall B. Van Houten. Correctionville. and Wilber E. Prall, Lamoni, FLBA directors. The Omaha Land Bank currently has $154 million in loans outstanding to 18,000 Iowa farmers. A Thanksgiving Touch for Nikita At Coon Rapids COON RAPIDS (AP) — It will have a touch of Thanksgiving Day out in the open when Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev and his party eat a buffet luncheon at the Roswell Gnrst farm near here next Wednesday. Pumpkins crooked-neck squash. ..... whiteheaded grain sorghum calico corn . . . wild sunflowers. All will be used for decorations in the tent near a swimming pool in the Garst yard. "The decorations will have the feel of autumn." explained Mrs. Garst who has engaged a Des Moines catering service to serve the 100 or so persons expected. "They will have a Thanksgiving Day touch. But 1 don't think the Russians know about Thanksgiving." Protocol is the least of worries for the grandmotherly hostess who presides in the six-bedroom, white- framed Garst home. While the Soviet leader tramps around the farm taking in things he is coming here to see, members of his family can rest up in a room once occupied by Mary Garst. the youngest of the five Garst children, now living in Berkeley, Calif. Mrs. Garst said she is doing little in the way of special effort to spruce up the spacious house. She commented: "Maybe I'm the hostess with the least protocol. I don't think I'll even wax the floors." Military Command is Shaken Up by Red China PAMELA CONRAD BAPTIZED Pamela Jeanine Conrad daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Conrad was baptized Sunday at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Manilla. Officiating at the baptism was the Rev. Clctus Keleher. Sponsors wore her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Schon. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Claude Conrad, Manilla. The U. S. Navy's 10-million-dollar base at Cartagena, Spain, also is supplied by one of (lie most modern oil refineries in Europe. The refinery, producing 80.000 barrels daily, is jointly owned by Spanish and American interests. • Satellite- (Continued from Page 1) quencies at one-minute intervals. The signals change frequency as ' they approach and pass over a I ground station because of a phenomenon known as the Doppler i Shift. This shift is the key to the j navigational system and is the , main thing to be studied by Trans- 1 it I. By measuring the extent of the Doppler Shift, a ground station may be able to predict the orbital position of a satellite for several days ahead. With the location of the satellite known, a navigator could receive a signal from it at any time and accurately mark the position of a ship or plane in any weather. TOKYO (AP)-Red China shook up the high command of its armed forces today. Marshal Lin Piao, a deputy premier, replaced Marshal Peng Teh-hual as defense minister. Radio Peiping announced this Phone Makes 12-Day Stay in Cave Endurable BLOOMINGTON. lnd. (AP>Three Indiana University students—two teen-agers and one 20- year-old—today credited a telephone with making endurable a 12-day stay in a cold, damp cave. Bearded and smeared with clay, they crawled out of the sewer-like entrance of Wayne Cave Wednesday night and claimed a record for a voluntary stay in a cavern. Dick Martin of Terrc Haute, lnd., oldest of the trio and ! president of the I. U. Memorial Union Spelunking Club, said cave enthusiasts had spent up to eight days in Kentucky and Pennsylvania caves. "One of the main reasons we didn't get cabin fever was the telephone at the base camp about a quarter-mile inside the cave." Martin said. "We kept pretty busy mapping and exploring, and then we'd call our girls and our families on the phone." They slept in tents equipped with gasoline stoves. Jim Ncaweddc. whose father owns the ground over part of the cave, had some bad minutes on the way out. He got a leg cramp while dragging left-over supplies the last 1,000 feet, which can be negotiated only by crawling. Martin fell over a stone in one of the bigger passages and bruished a hip but Dave Mercer, third of the trio, escaped any mishaps. Martin said the spelunkers failed to find another entrance to the cave, one of their main objectives, but they found four places where holes can be enlarged into entrances. "It didn't seem like a good idea to do it from the' bottom," he added. M«.-n > Weir FALL HATS AS teCN IN CSQUtRK THE CONTINENTAL LOOK a new fashion itrofile by CHAMP MONTI CARLO A new idea from the famous fashion resort of Europe. New low telescope silhouette 8.95 with narrow bound edge brim, complements your entire wardrobe. and other changes without explanation. Peng has been prominent for years in consultations between Pctping and Moscow on military affairs. Last May he flew to Albania for talks with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev and his defense minister, Marshal Rodion Malinovsky. Peng and Lin both figured in the Korean War. Lin, 52, commanded Communist Chinese detachments at the outbreak of that war. Peng replaced him as commander in October 1950. Lin is considered the leading military strategist of Red China. Another change brought Deputy Premier Gen. Lo Jui-ching from his post of public security minister to become chief of the army's general staff. He succeeds Gen. Huang Ko-chcng. Hsieh Fu-cnih, a member of the Communist party's Central Committee, took over as public security minister. Beauty Wins Dad's Freedom HELENA, Mont. (API-A four- year battle to win commutation of her father's 30-year prison sentence has ended successfully for pretty Jo Ann London—Miss Colorado of 1951. The Montana Pardons and Parole Board, accepting results of a lie detector test long sought by Miss London, 27, recommended he be freed. Gov. J. Hugo Aronson has signed the commutation order. Only processing of parole papers remains. That could come this week. Floyd London, 53, was sentenced in 1955 after a jury at Circle, Mont., convicted him and his son Billy of second-degree murder in the death of Clement Mysika, 17, of Edgar. Wis. Billy, 31, was sentenced to 10 years. Another judge, however, suspended the sentence, contending the jury was prejudiced. Myszka, who was hiking through Montana on a summer vacation, went to work on the London's eastern Montana ranch. He was killed by a rifle shot in a bunkhousc Aug. 17, 1955. The Londons claimed it was accidental and pleaded innocent. After release from Montana State Prison at Deer Lodge, the elder London must return to Texas under the terms of his parole. He once taught school and ranched in Texas. When London entered prison he sold his ranch near Circle for $5,000. He filed an appeal which was denied. He then appealed to the Supreme Court. This too was denied. Nearly two years after London was convcited, Jo Ann reported she and her mother Bessie had spent $40,000 in attempts to free her father. "Nobody in Montana would listen to me." she said. She and her mother now are in Las Vegas, Nev,, awaiting London's release. Japanese Bride, Relative Reunited HAMPTON (AP> — A Japanese war bride and a foreign exchange student from Japan who believe they are distant cousins have been reunited. They hadn't seen each other for 1 14 years. | Kaoru Fujisawa is visiting the , George DeSotel farm near here. I Mrs. Charles W. Johnson, who , married her Cedar Falls husband when he was in Japan during the 1 Korean war. read of Fujisawa's visit in The Waterloo Courier last j week and went to see him. i They both are natives of the same section of Japan. Mrs. Johnson's maiden name also was Fujisawa. | Mrs. Johnson said she hadn't seen Fujisawa since he was eight and isn't positive they arc cousins, j Both are checking with relatives in Japan. Mrs. Johnson was excited by her visit with a countryman. "I thought I was all alone in this country. And here I might be with my cousin, this far from home." Mrs. Johnson married her husband in 1953. They came to the United States in 1954. Kaoru came to this country through the International Foreign Youth Exchange program earlier this summer, and arrived at the DeSotel farm on Labor Day. He will return to Japan in October. Personals Smorgasbord, Methodist Church) Sept. 23, 5 to 7:30 p.m. Adults, $1.50; Children, 75 cents. adv. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allman, Missouri Valley, visited Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Allman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kross, en route to Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Bruch took their son James to Conception, Mo., Wednesday, where he is taking his first year philosphy at Conception Seminary. Bake Sale: St. Joseph's Parish, Saturday. Sept. 19. Iowa Public Service Bldg. 9:00 to 5:00. adv. Mrs. James Gallagher and sons Michael and Danny of Waterloo are visiting Mrs. Gallagher's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Spaen, this week. Mr. Gallagher is expected to arrive Saturday and the family will return to Waterloo Sunday. They will also visit Mr. Gallagher's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Gallagher at Vail. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Thursday, Sept. 17, 1959 |(J Bake Sale: St. Joseph's Parish, Saturday. Sept. 19. Iowa Public Service Bldg. 9:00 to 5:00. adv. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Kannc. accompanied by their son Billy, took their daughter Janet to Clinton Sunday, where she is enrolled as a freshman at Ml. St. Clare College Robert Bennier Receives Discharge, Returns to Ha I bur (Time* Herald News Service) HALBUR — Robert,Bennier. who had the rating of Airman Second Class in the U.S. Air Force, received his discharge, and has re| turned to the home of his parents, , Mr. and Mrs. Al Bennier. For the past three years and eight months he had been stationed at Alexandria. La. Norbert Muhlbauer, Larry Hal! bur and Robert Trecker students at St. Benedict's College, Atchinson, | Kan., returned there this week, after spending the summer with their ; parents. { Tom Eischeid returned to Iowa I State University. Ames, after i spending the summer with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Eischeid. Jerome Heinrichs, Ronnie Eischeid and Larry Eischeid. returned to Omaha to resume their studies at Creighton University, ! following the summer vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Heinrichs, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eischeid. and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Eischeid. Beginning his I freshman year is Raymond Eis- I cheid, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry i J. Eischeid. j Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Heinrichs, children. Donna Kay. Kevin, and Maureen drove to Marshalltown | Sunday where they visited Mr. | Heinrichs' brother and sister - in' law. Mr. and Mrs. Clctus Ilein, richs and family. Carroll Women ' Among Guests at Glidden Church More than 100 women attended Ladies Aid Guest Day at Peace Lutheran Church in Glidden Wednesday afternoon, They came from Carroll, Auburn. Lidderdale and Coon Rapids. Seventeen ^attended from the ( Carroll Aid. Speaker at the afternoon meeting was Mrs. C. W. Baldwin of Waterloo, whose topic was "Bethesda — My Son's Home." Mrs. Baldwin has a 15-year-old son in Bethesda, Lutheran home for epileptic and retarded children, which is operated by the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod, in Watertown, Wis. Following Mrs. Baldwin's address, a style show was presented by Glidden women, featuring humorous, original hat creations. Refreshments were served by the hestess group at the close of the afternoon. NO COMMENT . . . Mrs. Tina Onnssls, wife of Aristotle Onas- sis. reputedly the wealthiest man in the world, remains mum on rumors that would link Iter husband and opera diva Muria Callas romantically. Both principals have denied the rumors. • U.N.- (Continued from Page V Mrs. Baumhover Has Bridge Club Wednesday Night Mrs. R, L. Baumhover was hostess to members of O.N.O. Club at their first bridge meeting of the fall season Wednesday evening. She served dessert and coffee at the dining table, which was centered with fall flowers, before the games. Winner of the high score prize was Mrs. Dean Oxenford. Mrs. A.A. Henning received second high prize: and Mrs. Jack Gardcls kept the traveling prize. Mrs. Russell Wunschel will be the next hostess Oct. 7. ! Right now the jack ot all trades jis going into the same thing—vacation expenses as the second speaker in a general policy debate. Delegates looked to the general debate for hints whether the United States and the Soviet Uniof were rigid or conciliatory as they entered upon an exchange of visits between Khrushchev and President Eisenhower. Ir this spirit, they awaited Herter's and Khrushchev's speeches, i The 21-nation committee adopt- 'ed a Brazilian proposal to group lour separate subjects for one debate under the general heading of disarmament. The vole was 11-0 j with 2 abstentions. The four subjects are a report of the Disarmament Commission welcoming Big Four arrangements to renew talks on arms cuts in a 10-nalion group in Geneva early next year: limitation of the nuclear club, proposed by Ire|land: a halt to nuclear tests, promoted by India: and an appeal against French nuclear tests in the Sahara, made by _Morocco Al Wiederholds Hosts at Farewell P a r ty Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Al Wiederhold entertained at a farewell party in their home Wednesday evening for Mr. Wiederhold's brother, Paul ) Wiederhold of Santa Ana, Calif.. ' who left for his home Thursday ' morning, after visiting in Carroll 1 for the past week. i Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ray llamers, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Tacke and daughter, Janie, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Schrocder, and the Al \ Wiederholds' daughters Dea n n a ! and Debbie. I After an evening of visiting and ' playing cards, Mrs. Wiederh o 1 d served lunch. 2 Students Chosen For Honor Status Becky Borels, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert F. Barels, and John Maher, son/of Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Maher, are among 150 freshmen at the State University of Iowa chosen for honors status, according to notification received here by their former high schools. Miss Barels is a graduate of Carroll High School in the class of 1959 and Mr. Maher a member of the 1959 graduating class of Kttem- per High School. The selections were made on I ho basis of high academic credentials upon entering the university. Honors status will entitle them to a number of advantages under a plan adopted last year by the College of Liberal Arts to provide special educational opportunities for promising students. They will receive a card certifying honors status which will be renewable from semester to semester on the basis of academic record. In several of their freshman and sophomore courses, they will be eligible to enter honors sections and when ready to choose a field of specialization may, upon meeting required standards, undertake advanced work for an honors degree. A member of the faculty will be assigned to each honors student as a sponsor and throughout their college work they are invited lo make use of facilities of the Honors Office in Schaeffer Hall. A meeting of all new honors students will be held in the university library at 4 p.m. Tuesday, September 22, to be followed by an informal social gathering in the* student lounge. Top Qualify BARN PAINT Benjamin Moore Metallic Red Reg. $3.85 $2.75 gal. ; SOUND SNOOZER ! i RACINE, Wis. <AP> —Raymond K. Morin, 26, fell asleep at the wheel of his car. The auto jumped k a curb, knocked flown a small tree and some shrubbery and stopped when it slammed into a home. When police arrived, Morin was still asleep. He paid a $20 line for inattentive driving. Benjamin Moore Bright Red Reg. $4-65 $3.55 gat. Smorgasbord, Methodist Church. Sept. 23. 5 to 7:30 p.m. Adults, $1.50; Children, 75 cents. adv. Available in l's, 2's, 5's Joe's Paint Center Carroll — Dial 9838 Men's Wear ^Uigator ALL-WEATHER SINGLE BREASTED TRENCH COATS SMS* Single breasted inset sleeve, fly front. Full belt. 42" length. Attractive Continental stitched cape effect' front and back. Stitching treatment throughout. Plaid lined. Fine satin yoke and sleeve lining. Finest twist Gabardine in heather tgrey-grcen). 95 Big Double Oven General Electric Range at Special Price Wonderful savings, wonderful style, wonderful convenience . . . • New easy set oven timer. • Removable oven doors. • Convenient pushbutton controls. • Timer appliance outlet. Many other features found on higher priced ranges. Trading Post Special ^299*95 Excn< G. E. Automatic Clothes Dryer • High speed drying system. • Big 10 lb. capacity. • Metal lint trap. • Warranty in witting. Trading Post Special $179.95 Big 12 Cu. Ft. Combination Refrigerator Freezer Heies the one you want ... big capacity, new style . . . wonderful special price. • Magnetic door. • Big roomy freezer. • Convenient slide-out shelve*. Many other features found on higher priced res- Irigerator freezers. Trading Post Special $289.95 New 1960 General Electric Automatic Washers, Dryers G. E. Filter Flo Washer • Killer flo washing system. • Me. 10 lb. capacity. • Porcelain wash basket and lull All of the basic quality ami main ir«uncs hiuml nil higher priced models. See the new (i, U. washer with automatic bleach dispenser. Trading Post Special $219.95 Exert. G. E. Disposal At Special Price • Easy to install, no plumbing charges. • Written warranty, live years. • Kconomical to operate. Special Trading Post $59.95 TRADING POST SPECIAL Big Rand McNally Space Age ATLAS 4l> pages in lull color plus big 42x32 map of the world, 99c Payments as Low as $3.00 Per Week! HEIRES ELECTRIC CO

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