Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 18, 1959 · Page 8
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September 18, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 18, 1959
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Page 8
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Daily Record .TUSTICE COURT Trnfric Fines— L. P. Sondgcrolh, Tcmpleton, $5 and costs, no license on trailer; and Kenneth D. Winker. Arcadia, $5 and costs, failing to dim lights. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Frank H. Knucven, Manning, Ford. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Mrs. Halinn Smith, Sac City Ernest Blair Harden Jr., Carroll Mary Jane Greving, Carroll Debra Kolb, Sac City Shcryl Hanson. Carroll Wilfred Naberhaus, Halbur Mrs. Joseph J. McDonald, Manilla Michcll Rose McSorley, Manilla Dismissals- Ernest L. Toyiie. Carrol! Mrs. Clifford Eischeid and baby, Carroll Mrs. H. Dale Lloyd and baby, Dedham Anthony H. Maneman, Carroll Mrs. Gene J. Wicderin and baby, Glidden Mrs. Delmar D. Bruning and baby. Breda Henry Joseph Danner, Glidden Mrs. Hans Mortensen, Audubon Norbert H. Ludwig, Auburn Mrs. Henry A. Stork, Breda Births- Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wales, Odcbolt. a daughter. Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Miller, Breda, a daughter. Friday Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B. Bruning, Breda, a son, Friday Time* Herald, Carroll, la. A Friday, Sept. 18, 1959 Q 1-2 200-225 lbs 13.75-14.00; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-280 lbs also 13.7514.00: a thirty head lot 2s 208 lbs with high carcass yield 14.25; limited supply mixed grade 1-3 180195 lbs 13.25-13.75; a few lots mixed 2-3 and 3s 310-350 lbs 12.5013.50; mixed grade 1-3 330-400 lb sows 11.25-12.50; a few lots mixed 1-3 275-330 lbs 12.50-13.00; mixed 2-3 400-550 lbs 10.25-11.50. Cattle 400; calves 100; this class steady to 25 higher; a few standard and good slaughter steers 23.50-25.75: utility and commercial cows 16.00-18.50; a few utility Holstein as high as 19.50; canners and cutters 14.00-17.50: a few utility bulls 21.50-22.50; a few good and choice vealcrs 32,00-34.00: standard down to 26.00; culls down to 16.00. Sheep 400; steady; utility and good 75-90 lb spring lambs 16.5021.00; a few head choice 22.00; culls down to 10.00: cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-5.50. Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company _ Prev. Low ANNOUNCE ADOPTION (Times Herald Xew» Service) WALL LAKE — Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Westrom of Newell announce the adoption of a baby girl Sept. 11. She has been named Kathryn Jean. Mrs. Westrom is the former Jean Dierenfeld, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dierenfeld, Wall Lake. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Westrom, Lake View. McCRARY-ROST HOSPITAL (Lake City) (Times Herald News Service) Mr. and Mrs. James Cunningham, Lohrville, a daughter Sept. 9. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Crabtree. Lake City, a daughter, Sept. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Kerns, Lohrville, a son Sept. 12. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Fevold, Gowrie, a son Sept. 14. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 .. Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $1.83 _ 1.07 ._ .60 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP)—Shippers were active in the butcher hog market Friday and the entire supply of 5,500 head sold early at prices steady to 15 cents higher. One small lot of 208 lb No. 2 grade brought $14.25, the extreme top, but the practical top held at $14 and again was paid for a broad range of weights which included all grades. The supply of slaughter steers was too meager for a test of prices. The few standard to good grades on sale moved at $23.5025.75. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) • Hogs 5,500; steady to 15 higher on butchers under 240 lbs; 2-3 mixed grade and mixed grade Is, 2s and 3s 200-225 lb butchers 13.60-13.85; several lots Is and 2s and mixed i YOU CAN NOW (BoXXow (By At ail $100 to $500 on your own Personal Signature All Details Handled by Mail "Completely Confidential" Cash for bills—clothes—furniture—a car or any worthwhile need. Cash You Get $100.00 S200.00 $300.00 $400.00 $500.00 12 mos. Payments $10,07 $20.03 329.68 $39.13 $48.46 24 mos. Payments $ 5.93 $11.74 $17.20 $22.46 $27.61 (Payments include all charges) NORTHWEST FINANCE CO. (Licensed by the Iowa Banking Dept.) For Confidential Service Phone CH 4-0305 or Write to 501 Locust St. Mr. Johns—Manager Dis Moines, Iowa WHKAT Sept. Dec. March May CORN Sept. Dec. March Mav OATS Sept. Dec. March Mav RYK Sept. Dec. March High 191»'« 196', 200 U 19SS 115'i 110 .m 116 66 'i 69", 70'» 69 130 132'i 134 »i 1.13-j, Close Close Mav SOY BEANS Sept. 207 Nov. Jan. 209 *.j 213 s * 190 '4 195% 199 :lt 198 11-t'i 109 s, IMS 115^ 66 '4 69% 70=', 69 1 129 '.i 131 Vt 133% 133 205 "I 208 'i 212' a 191 191 196'* 196' t 200 > i, 200', 19S' 4 198% 114"-, ill's 109=* 109-U 113 N 113''i 66'i 66'A 69 v» 69-, 70", 69' 3 129", 130 131 % 131 ^ 134 133 'i 205- s 206 208'™ 208% 212% 212-\, 190'', 190% 195% 195', 199 : 'i 199 •» 198'i 198', 114% 114", 109-„ 110 11.1'-. 115"., 66 69 vi 70:', 69% 130 132's 134', 134' 2 133" s 207 207', 209 209", 213", 213 7s Seeks Body's 'Secret- Weapon' PALO ALTO, Calif. (ApT^A medical scientist reported today he is on the trail of a built-in secret weapon against microbes which humans may carry from birth onward. This as yet unidentified defense against disease has little or nothing to do with antibodies which (he individual acquires through exposure to germs or viruses, he said. ! Instead, it is something which I allows many kinds of germs to \ live in the body without produc- j ing illness. It does not kill the I microbes, but merely keeps them i from running rampant, he re- ! ported. I This characteristic of humans' and animals may be the thing which will protect us against in-: fectious diseases after we have reached the end of our rope fighting microbes with antibiotics, said Dr. Lowell Rantz. The problem is to find what is is and help it do its work. Dr. Rantz, a specialist in infectious diseases at the Stanford University Medical School spoke at the dedication of the new 22- million-dollar institution on the Stanford campus. He also tail- to newsmen. Mr. and Mrs. Benny Goetzinger of Omaha, left Thursday morning after visiting a few days at the home of Mr. Goetzinger's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goetzinger, and other relatives and friends in the Carroll and Templeton area. Five From Area Are Enrolled at Loras Five Carroll area youths are enrolled as freshmen at Loras College, Dubuque, in a class of 450 men. Maurice Lenz. son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lenz. will be taking a pre- engineering course. Felix Bluml, son of Mrs. Mary Bluml, Lidderdale, has selected a commerce course, as has Robert Meiners, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meiners, Route 3, Coon Rapids. Marvin E. Kannc, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martinus Kannc. Dedham, will take an ecclesiastical course. Another Dedham youth. James Sporrer, son of John J. Sporrer, has enrolled in engineering. This year's freshmen class is the 121st in the history of Loras, which is Iowa's oldest college, founded in 1839 by Bishop Mathias Loras as a Catholic college for men. • •i• mjL Jjooorinni mm Fingerprints do not change dur ing one's lifetime. Deaths, Funerals FRANK LESLIE SMITH Funeral services for Frank Leslie Smith, 68, Ralston, were held at 3 p.m. Thursday. Sept. 17, at the United Brethren Church in Ralston. The Rev. Donald Jones had charge of the rites. Music was furnished by Mrs. Hubert Knight, who sang "In The Garden" and "Sometime We'll Understand", accompanied by Mrs. Otis Knight at the piano. Pallbearers were Perry Hewitt, Owen Nesbitt, George Gregory, Art Miller, Nels Patrick and Cliff Dickinson. Burial, under direction of the Huffman Funeral Home, was in the family lot in the Scranton Cemetery. Mr. Smith died Monday at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. He had been hospitalized for a week, having been in ill health for more than a year. MRS. OLIVE M. BUTRICK Final rites for Mrs. Olive M. Butrick, 85, of Glidden, were held at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 17, at the Huffman Funeral Home in Glidden, with the Rev. C. P. Hughes of the Methodist Church officiating. Elmer Peters was at the organ. Pallbearers included Opal Kline, Wayne Bliss, Kenneth Shcrer, W.H. Rust, Louis Neppl and Walter Piatt. Burial was in the family lot in Westlawn Cemetery. Glidden. Out-of-town relatives at the services were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Plahn, Boone; Mrs. Ben Berndt, Mrs. Walter Garvin, Frieda, Raymond and Orris Spurgeon, all of Barnesville, Minn. Mrs. Butrick, a pioneer resident of Carroll County, died at Friendship home in Audubon Mond a y night after a long illness. IN MEMORIAM Anton A. Klocke Carroll — Age 76 Rosary: 8 p. m. Friday, led by Rev. Henry Meyer Requiem Mass: 9:30 a. m. Saturday at St. Joseph Church in Dedham, Fr. Henry Meyer, officiating. Interment: St. Joseph Cemetery, Dedham. SHARP FUNERAL HOME Serving Carroll, 19 Years A. RUDOLPH SEASTROM The First Methodist Church in Coon Rapids was filled with relatives and friends attending funeral services for A. Rudolph Seastrom. 79, formerly of Coon Rapids, who died in Waterloo Sunday at the Allen Memorial Hospital. The Rev. Earl Josten, pastor of the church, conducted the services, held at 2 p.m. Wednesday. Mrs. Paul Nelson was at the organ. She also accompanied Mrs. Roswell Johnson and Mrs. Delbert Ford, who sang two duets, "Beyond the Sunset" and "The Old Rugged Cross". Pallbearers -ere Allen Headlee,' Morrie Powers, John Rogers, Lylc Crisman, Wayne Textor and Wesley Thomas. Burial, under direction of Huffman's Funeral Chapel, was in Viola Township Cemetery in Audubon County. MRS. MARY OSTERHOLT Requiem mass was solemnized at 9 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. lti. at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church, •Mt. Carmel, for Mrs. Mary Osterholt, 84. She died at Mt. Carmel Sunday afternoon. The R e v. O. W. Koester officiated at the mass and at graveside services in the parish cemetery. Pallbearers were Andrew Yenner, Ed Vonnahme, Fred Vonnahme, Ben Vonnahme, W i 1 b u r Neumayer and Herman Grote. All of Mrs. Osterholt's children were present at the rites, as were numerous grandchildren f r o m Omaha, Minneapolis, Sioux City, New Hampton, Carroll, Ralston and Vail. Many friends and relatives attended from Wall Lake, Sac City, Early, Fonda, Breda, Arcadia and Carroll. Admiral SEPTEMBER SALE K^n Deluxe Refrigerators Full,, width freezer chest and drawer, 2 ice cube trays, big wide crisper, safety door handle, extra egg, butter and cheese storage. 11 cu. ft. SI 79.95 with trade Big 9Cu. Ft. 14995 SPORRER'S •th and Salinger Opening Evening* Until f (Except Sunday) Trade 13 cu. ft. SI99.95 with trade TV AND APPLIANCES Juergens Produce and Feeds Checkerboard News By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner Get Your Now for the BEEF BARBECUE for CATTLE FEEDERS THURSDAY, SEPT. 24 6:00 P. M. SHARP at the Audubon Fairgrounds AUDUBON, IOWA You'll Learn More About the Art of Feeding Cattle For Low-Cost Gains and Money-making Finish Be Sure and Get Your Tickets All cattle feeders are invited to attend this Beef Barbecue. Admittance will be by ticket only so be sure and get your free ticket. Stop in at our store and get yours today. Phone 3506 and have us reserve your ticket. SPECIAL NOTICE Dinner commences sharply at 6:00 p.m. Those of you who are planning to meet at our store should be there not later than 5:45. Plan now to attend. Here is an opportunity for both large and small cattle feeders to gain more knowledge in producing beef at low-cost gains and realizing the most profits by utilizing their own gains. Here's one meeting you'll never forget or regret attending. THIS IS NO ORDINARY EVERYDAY CATTLE FEEDERS GET-TOGETHER DR. JAMES L. WILLIAMSON Dr. James L. Williamson, Manager of Beef Cattle and Sheep Research for the Ralston Purina Company. Dr. Williamson grew up on a farm in Georgia. He started his undergraduate studies in agriculture at the University of Georgia and received a B. S. degree in animal nutrition. He received M. S. and Ph D. degrees in animal nutrition at the University of Illinois. Dr. Williamson was employed by the Ralston Purina Co. on August 15, 1957 as Manager of Beef Cattle and Sheep Research Division. As manager of all of Purina's research in beef cattle and sheep nutrition and management, Dr. Williamson supervises the many projects in this field that are in continuous progress at the Purina Research Farm at Gray Summit, Missouri and in various feeding projects across the country. Results from this work have found wide practical application in commercial beef cattle and sheep operations. • « • i • i iiiiiiiiiiiiiii,!

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