Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 25, 1959 · Page 8
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September 25, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 25, 1959
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Page 8
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Mrs. Raridon Named by DeMolay Mothers The Mothers Circle of Hugh de Payen Chapter. Order of DeMo­ lay, elected officers for the new year at a meeting held concurrently with the Hugh de Payen Chapter meeting in Masonic Hall Thursday night. Mrs. Guy Raridon was named as the new president succeeding Mrs. Glennie Prince: Mrs. James W. Wilson, vice president, replacing Mrs. Roger Haynes; and Mrs. Everett Carson, secretary-treasurer, succeeding Mrs. Wilson. The DeMolay life membership plan was discussed. At the conclusion of the meeting lunch was served to circle and chapter members by Mrs. Calvin Edwards, Mrs. Everett Carson, and Mrs. Harry Frank. The Mothers Circle meets regularly on the fourth Thursday evening of each month. UNFRIENDLY TAP TUCSON, Ariz. <AP) - Raymond T. Harmon. 19. thought he saw an old friend sitting in a parked car. Harmon put his head into the car window and asked the man, "Don't I know you?" Apparently he didn't. The man hit Harmon over the head with a metal pipe and drove away. Daily Record COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- John H. Rice, Dcdham, Pontiac; Faber L. Hood. Carroll, Rambler; and Jack V. McCumber, Carroll, Rambler. Licenses to Wed— James Koenig. Halbur and Louise Bowler, Carroll. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Mrs. Roy Merritt. Glidden Mary Margaret Ryan, Carroll Louis H. C. Suhr, Manning Richard L. Gcttler, Coon Rapids Dismissals— Howard M. Klahn, Carroll Sheryl Hanson, Carroll Mrs. Keith Monroe, Lake View Mrs. Fred Weitl and baby, Carroll Mrs. Wilbert Vonnahme and baby, Arcadia Mrs. Raymond Rutherford and baby, Manning Mrs. John H. Junge, Manning Mary Jane Greving, Carroll Births- Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Glass, Carroll, a- son Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Martin, Carroll, a son, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Tigges, Coon Rapids, a daughter, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bauerle, Ottumwa, a son, Thursday, at Ot- ARE YOU PLANNING TO HAVE A Let Us Help You! MORE PEOPLE HIGHER PRICES Assures You of At Your Sale As you well know, the farm sales with the biggest crowds bring the highest prices. So you want your sale advertised where it is sure of reaching the most farm people. Your ad in The Daily Times Herald will be read by 89 per cent of the farm families in Carroll County. YOUR FARM SALE MESSAGE REACHES 5,672 FAMILIES Plus- In This Immediate Area The Daily Times Herald Will Furnish You With Listing Forms A time consuming and important task of putting on any farm sale is listing all the items to be sold. You'll find this job simplified if you use our listing forms . . . there is no charge for these forms. Plus- The Daily Times Herald Will List Your Sale in Our Sale Dates Column at No Charge Our sales date column not only gives your sale wide publicity, -but if also decreases the possibility of duplication of date of other farm sales in the area. This is a Free Service to all who advertise their sale in the Daily Times Herald. Plus- We Will Reprint Your Ad on Colored Bills for Only $2.50 for the First One Hundred and $1.00 for Each Additional Hundred. If you intend to post sale bills you'll find the reprint charge from your ad to be such a nominal fee that it will in part pay for your ad. Don't Gamble on Your Farm Sale, Be Sure of Having a Good Crowd by Advertising Your Sale in the Media That Gives You Assured Coverage of the People You Want to Reach. Carroll Daily Times Herald Tlmw Hsrafff, Carroll, li. Friday, Sept. 25, 1959 tumwa Hospital. The baby's grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Bauerle of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mendon of Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Orval Schlichte, Des Moines, a daughter Thursday at Mercy Hospital, Des Moines. Grandparents are Anton Brincks, Carroll, and Mrs. Edward Schlichte, Manning. McCRARY-ROST HOSPITAL (Lake City) (Time* Herald New» Service) Mr. and Mrs. William >Loghry, Lohrville, a son, Sept. 17 Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schulte, Auburn, a daughter, Sept. 22 McVAY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL . (Lake City) Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lane, Lohrville, a son, Sept. 18 Mr. and Mrs. Don Bernholtz, Lake City, a son, Sept. 23 Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats ._ $1.R5 1.04 .60 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP> - The butcher hog supply of 5,500 head sold out early Friday on a good demand at prices steady to 25 cents higher. CHICAGO (AP> —(USDA) Hogs 5,500; butchers steady to 5 higher; 2-3 mixed grade and mixed grade Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 lb butchers 13.65-14.00. little under 1,1.75; several hundred Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 lbs 13.9014.15; 75-head lot uniform 1-2 220 lbs 14.25; 23-head lots 2s 210 lbs with high carcass yield also 14.25; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-280 lbs 13.7514.00; few lots 2-3 and 3s 290-330 lbs 13.00-13.75; few lots mostly 3s 365 - 390 lbs 12.00 - 12.25; a few mixed 1-3 180-195 lbs 13.50-13.90; mixed 1-3 275-330 lb sows 12.2513.00; mixed 2-3 330-425 lbs 11.2512.50; mixed 2-3 425-550 lbs 10.2511.25. Cattle 300; calves none; not enough slaughter steers in fresh receipts to test prices, however around 1,200 lb steers carried from earlier in the week still unsold and virtually the entire holdover supply being held for Monday's market; no sales heifers of consequence: a few utility and commercial cows 15.25-17.50; canners and cutters 12.50-16.00; a few utility and commercial bulls 19.5022.50; a few standard and good vealers 26.00-32.00; a few culls down to 15.00; a load of good 600 lb stock steers 28.75. Sheep 300; steady; a few lots utility to good spring lambs 15.0019.00: small lots good and choice 19.50-20.00; late Thursday around POO head choice 90-110 lb spring lambs 20 00-20.50; a few cull (o choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.005.00. Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished bv The Humphrey Grain Companv Prev Low WHEAT Dec. March May July CORN Dec. March May July OATS Dec. March May July RYE Dec. March May July SOYBEANS Nov. High 195 «i 199% 198i R 183% 110 U 114 M. 116'i 117', 70% 71 «i 69 s i 64% 132% 134 U Close Close 132% 125^ Jan. March LARD Nov. Dec. Jan. 210 214 4 217% 802 8.50 8.45 194 4 198-« 197 U 182% 109% 113 'i 115% 117 >,i 69 7 » 70% 69% 64% 131% 133 131 % 125 209 213 % 216% 7.95 8.45 8.40 194'i 194% 199 197% 182% 109% 109 \ 113% 113% 115% 115-» 117% 70 i a 70% 71% 69% 64% 131% 131% 133 133 4 131 % 125 4 209 209 4 213% 213% 21K% 216 4 7 95 8.45 8.40 195', 19.-VS, 199% 198 183% 110% llOU 114 V, 116'., 117% 118 70% 70% 71 69'.. 64% 131% 133% 133'.. 132 125% 209% 209% 213% 213% 217 4 217% 8.05 8.47 8.50 YOUTH HOOKED NEWPORT, Vt. (AP) -A 17- year-old Newport boy got hooked when he lifted some fish line. The youth was sentenced to five days in jail for petty larceny. Police said he stole a reel of nylon fish line and a packet of hooks from a department store. JULIE KAY VONNAHME Julie Kay Vonnahme, 10-month- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Vonnahme, Arcadia, died at 12; 36 Highway Costs In Iowa Double as Traffic Rises DES MOINES (AP)-The financial outlay for building new Iowa highways has more than doubled in the last four years while the amount of traffic on the roads continue to increase. This was shown Friday in the annual report of the Iowa Highway Commission covering the last fiscal year. In 1955 the state spent 31 million dollars on new road construction but in fiscal 1959 this figure, including the interstate highways, rose to nearly 80 million dollars. Since the start of this decade traffic on the roads increased 28.7 per cent. In 1950 the highways carried an average of 1.201 cars and trucks per mile while in 1958 the average rose to 1,545 per mile, the report said. The commission has adopted a policy of promoting bypass routes around traffic-congested areas of population and in some instances has run into opposition from local sources. But the report said this policy will not be changed, explaining that studies made in Iowa and other states show that building bypasses in relocation of highways does not adversely affect the general economy of the municipalities involved. a.m. Friday, Sept. 25 fat St. Anthony Hospital. The angel mass will be celebrated by the Rev. Cletus Ahmann at 9 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 26, at St. John's church in Arcadia, with burial in St. John's Cemetery. Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home after 7 p.m. Friday, where Julie Kay's body will remain until time of the services. Julie Kay was born Nov. 17, 1958, at Carroll. She had been ill one week, undergoing surgery at the hospital Thursday. Her parents and brother Stevie survive; also her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Grote, Ml. Carmel, and Mrs. Leona Vonnahme, Arcadia. Airliner Down With 16 Aboard ANCHORAGE, Alaska (APi-A commercial airliner with 16 persons aboard crashed on an Aleutian island Thursday night. A search pilot reported no sign of life at the wreckage. The plane, a DC4 of the Reeves Aleutian Airline, crashed at the 2.000-foot level of a mountain on Great Sitken Island about 5:25 p.m. A Navy pilot located the wreckage 40 minutes later and reported the plane appeared badly shattered. The Coast Guard sent a tug with a ground party to the isolated island. The plane carried seven Air Force men, one Navy man. one Army man. two civilians and five crew members. Airline official said the plane had started its approach to the Adak strip. There apparently was no report of trouble from the pilot before the crash. Names of the military men were withheld until relatives were notified. EMORY M. HILDRETH (Times Herald ,\'cw» Service) LAKE CITY — Funeral arrangements are pending at the Huffman Memorial Chapel here for Emory M. Hildreth, 83, of Lake City, who died Friday morning at the home of his son, Eldon Hildreth in Lake City. Mr. Hildreth, a retired farmer who lived in Lake City for 17 years, had been in ill health for some time. Survivors include seven c h i 1dren: W. E. Hildreth, Jolley; Everett Hildreth. Hemet, Calif.,' Dean Hildreth, Duluth, Minn.; Eldon Hildreth, Lake City: Mrs. Ruth Pehrs, Des Moines; Mrs. John Powell, Pomcroy; Mrs. Leonard Sagan, Fonda; nineteen grandchildren, and two brothers, J. H. Hildreth, Rockwell City, and Mark Hildreth, Egland. He was preceded in death by his wife and one son. Trend Rises in Paralytic Polio Cases WASHINGTON (AP) - Paralytic polio cases shot upward last week to the second highest 1959 weekly total. This reversed a two- week downward trend. The Public Health Service reported today that 326 paralytic cases last week pushed the 1959 total to 3.407, or 267 more than the 3,140 for the entire year 1958. At this lime last year there had been 1,618 paralytic cases. Surgeon General Leroy E. Burney said the preliminary estimates indicate there were 150 polio deaths this year through July 31, or 15 times the estimated 10 deaths in the similar 1958 period. Five states accounted for much of last week's increase. California had 26 paralytic cases, New York 26, Washington 24, Minnesota 23 and North Carolina 19. King-Size Cleaning with the new Steel Strike Talks Adjourned NEW YORK (AP) — Steel strike negotiations adjourned today without any date being set for a resumption of talks. Industry bargainers suggested another meeting Monday to discuss contract clauses, but David J. McDonald, Steelworkers Union president, said such a session would be futile if industry insisted on its earlier demands. Newsmen asked Joseph F. Finnegan, chief federal mediator, whether he considered the union position a breakoff in negotiations. "I'd rather not characterize it that way," he said. Mrs. Regina Deternian and son, Lawrence, left for their home in Amarillo, Tex., Friday morning after visiting Mrs. Determan's sister-in-law, Mrs. Theresa Determan, and other relatives in the Carroll and Early areas for more than two weeks, including Sr. Regine, administrator of St. Anthony Hospital, a sister of Mrs. Regina Determan. A brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Will Determan, Early, spent one day in the Determan home here while the Texas visitors were in Carroll. Some fish grow very quickly and some very slowly in the summer— depending on who catches them. AS LOW AS $2.00 (Pr. Exchange With Old Washer) PER WEEK For These ALL NEW Hamilton Automatic Washers and Dryers HURRY! QUANTITIES LIMITED! BUY WHERE YOU CAN GET SERVICE SPORRER'S TV * APPLIANCES w k# 9th A S.linotr Robert Richards Receives Degree (Time* Hernld >>»» Ken-Ire) MANNING - Robert Richards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Richards of Manning, has received his degree as Doctor of Chiropractics from Logan Basic College of Chir- orpactic, St. Louis, Mo. He interned in the clinic of the Hugh B. Logan Memorial Building. Julie Kay Vonnahme Famous O-Cednr Cedarlon bristle broom. Light weight—yet sturdy. Washes easily, dries quickly, retains shape. A terrific bargain! Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Vonnahme, Arcadia — 10 Months Friends may catl at Sharp Funeral Home after 7:00 p. m. Friday. Angel Mass: Saturday 9 a. m. St. John's Church, Arcadia. Officiating: Father C. A. Ahmann Interment: St. John's Cemetery. SHARP FUNERAL HOME Serving Carroll 19 Years DAVIS PAINT ASSOCIATE STORE RUSSELL FRANZ, Owner Special Dairy Sale Thursday, Oct. 1 Sale Held at Farmers Sale Co. Carroll, Iowa Selling Time 1:00 O'Clock 15 Big Holstein heifers, springers 14 Holstein, mostly fresh 5 Guernseys, fresh or springers 50 Holstein baby calves from Wisconsin Will have cattle of all breeds as usual including some Holstein heifers Wt. 400 to 600 pounds. Due to early adv. listings are not complete so call me and let me know what you are bringing. This is strictly a consignment sale. Furnish up to date test papers with cattle. Am interested in your dispersion sales. Next Sale Thursday, October 15 TERMS: CASH Al Boss Dairy Sales Operating under Federal Supervision and Bonded for your protection.

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