Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 1, 1959 · Page 10
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October 1, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, October 1, 1959
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Page 10
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Daily Record DISTRICT COURT Fined $300. Costs- Raymond Leo Foster of Pilot Mound was fined $300 and costs in district court here Thursday when he pleaded guilty of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He paid the fine. Foster was arrested last May 7. Jurors Dismissed— The Carroll County grand jury was dismissed Thursday after having been called back from Monday's session, report. Jurors made no MCCRARY-ROST HOSPITAL (Lake City) (Ttmw H«*M Nfw* SM-HW) Mr. and Mrs. Edward C1 i n e, Lohrville. a daughter, Sept. 23 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Graves, Lohrville, a daughter, Sept. 25 Carroll Markets Girl, 5, Weeps Way Through Railroad Tour Tim** Herald, Carroll, I*. Thurtdar, &*• I/ 1959 GRAIN Soybeans. No. 2 $1.86 A juvenile hearing was underway in juvenile court here today. The parents of four children are charged with having dependent and neglected children, County Attorney Robert S. Bruner said. POLICE DEPARTMENT Two Accidents— Cars driven by Darlene Frances Nurenberg, 405 Lincoln, and Jerome Bernard Collison, 526 N. Maple, collided at the corner of Fifth and Adams St., about 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. No one was injured. Another collision was reported at the same intersection about 12:15 p.m. Thursday. Cars driven by Dorothy May Burk, 527 North East St. and Regina Elizabeth Reineke, RFD 1, Carroll, were damaged slightly. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Charles A. Saunders, Manilla Mrs. Alois G. Schrad, Carroll Lawrence A. Schleisman, Glidden Dismissals- Mrs. Charles L. Richardson, Lake City Jesse G. Jenkins, Lanesboro Mrs. Dean A. Larson and baby, Carroll Archie R. Jones, Carroll Mrs. Loran Lenz, Schleswig Mrs. Milei Hedges, Carroll LaVerne H. Gerdes, Lytton Jeanne Tigges, Coon Rapids Births- Mr, and Mrs. John M. Leichti, Arcadia, a son, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. Struve, Manning, a son, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin C. Renze, Manning, a daughter, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. Blum, Manning, a son, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore G. Mein- Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) 88 Oats .... „ _ _ _.. .62 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished hy The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. WHKAT Dec. High Low Close Close .195 »4 March 201H 200% May July CORN Dec. 199% 198% 182*4 110 109% 196 196% 200% 200% 199 183 March 113% 113% May July OATS Dec. March May July. RTfe Dec. March May July 116 H 71 H 71% 70 64% 133 14 135-% 134 ?i 128% 115 V, 117% 70% 711.4 69% 64 H 132% 134% 133% 126% SOT BEANS Nov. 213 94 211% Jan. 217 H 215% March 221 "4 219 LARD Nov. 7.90 7.82 Dec. 8.50 8.42 Jan. 8.50 8.45 115% 117% 71 71% 69% 64% 132% 134% 133% 126% 127 212'i 212% 216% 216% 219% 220 7.90 8.42 8.45 196% 196% 200% 201 199% 183 >4 109% 113% 115% 117% 71 71 >'. 69% 64% 133% 135% 134% 128% 213 $* 2 220^ 220% 7.85 8.45 8.47 NEW YORK (AP) — The New York Central Railroad did its level best to please a pretty little blonde from Paramus, N. J., but all it got was a flood of tears. Her brother, though, loved every bit of it. When Susan Keane, 5, boarded the Central's Empire State Express with her parents last month, her foot slipped between two cars. A workman freed her after nearly 30 minutes of prying with a crowbar. The accident held up four trains. To brush away any fears Susan might have developed about the big bad railroads, the Central gave her a grand tour Wednesday on the Twentieth Century she managed a trembling lipped smile for photographers at Grand Central Station. When a kindly engineer made a peace offering by putting his cap on her curls, the terrified tot tore it off, flung it away and howled anew. Susan showed reservations about the whole affair the moment she stepped onto the platform. As the huge electric locomotive pounded up to a line of cars with a screech of brakes and a clash of couplings she clutched her mother and burst into tears. And that's how it was most of the way to the stop 33 miles away where the Keane family got off. However, brother Peter, 8, nearly breathless from the excitement ers Jr., Dedham, Thursday. a daughter, MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald News Service) Dismissal- Mrs. Louis Koch and daughter, Earling Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP)—Hog prices on the Chicago livestock market advanced up to 25 cents a hundred pounds Thursday. The advance was the first this week and was attributed to receipts of only 6,000 head, the smallest number for a Thursday in several weeks. The top of $13.50 was paid for 18 head of closely sorted No. Is scaling 210 pounds. Steers and heifers grading good and choice were steady to strong. Prime steers were missing from the market. A small lot of high choice 1,175 pound steers brought $28.25, the top. CHICAGO (AP)-(USDA)-Hogs 6,000; butchers steady to 25 higher; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 lb butchers 13.00-13.25; Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 Ibs 13.25-13.40; 18 head lots closely sorted Is 210 Ibs 13.50; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-280 libs 13.00-f3.25; a few lots sorted Limited. It was terrible. She wept almost steadily, al- 2s 230-240 Ibs 13.35; a few mixec 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.75-13.25; mixed 1-3 275-375 lb sows 11.00-12.00; a few lots 1-2 275-300 Ibs 12.00-12.50; mixed 2-3 375-550 Ibs 10,00-11.25. Cattle 1,500 calves 200; slaughter steers grading good and choice moderately active, steady to strong; prime absent; a small lot of high choice 1,175 lb steers 28.25; choice 950-1,250 lb steers 26.75-28.00; good gr des 25.0026.50; standard Holstein steers 23.50; a load of cutter and utility 900 lb grass steers 20.00; good and choice heifers 24.00-26.00; a load of mixed standard and good 845 Ibs 23.50; utility heifers down to 18.00; utility and commercial cows 14.50-18.00; heavy cutters up to 16.00; shelly canners down to 10.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.50-21.50; vealers 33.00 down; cull as low as 15.00. Sheep 1,100; slow, spring lambs weak to 50 lower; a few lots good and mixed good and choice 80-105 lb spring lambs 18.50-20.50; a few choice 20.50-21.00; utility and good 13.00-18.00; culls down to 10.00 with a few extreme culls down to t.OO; cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 5.00-8.00. BIGGEST ELEVATOR ELIZABETH, N. J. (AP) — The world's largest elevator is being jsed between here and Staten Is- and, N. Y. — to raise and lower a draw bridge. When the 558-foot- ong Arthur Kill Bridge opened re- :ently it became the longest vertical-lift draw bridge in the world. When a ship wants to pass under- leath, the elevator lifts the entire aridge on two casements. The aridge, owned by the Baltimore & Dhio Railroad, can lift 65 70-ton t/\Ql S>a**c it n*t A I- 1 »•••»*•> of it all, boarded the train clasping a book of railroad stories under his arm. Cub Scouts At Manning Open Season (Time* Herald N«wf 8errie«) MANNING - The opening Cub Pack meeting of the season was held Monday evening at the VFW Hall AAOLLt .Scouts of Den 1 presented the flag in a flashlight ceremony. Den 7 presented a skit "Pet Shop". Dens took part in turtle races, with Den 2 as winner. Dr. John Hornberger, Cub Scout committee chairman, present e d bear badges to Mike Edgerton, Lynn Porsch, Kelly Pratt, Craig Ruh4e and David J. Schroeder. Gold arrow points went to Lynn Porsch, David J. Schroeder, Jeff Petersen and Ronald Ehlers. Webelos Scouts who are now going on to Boy Scouting are Nick Dappen, Jim Fink, Mark Jones and Bob Stangl. They told what : ;hey enjoyed most in their Cub ' Scout work, and received gifts from their Den Mother, Mrs. Rob- i i y* i ert Dappen. l Den 7 was presented with the ] gold attendance arrow. Cubmas- ; :er Duane Monson conducted the meeting. - OIL BUSINESS t In the first 100 years of its ex- £ stence, the oil industry of the existence, the oil industryy of the e United States drilled 1,700,000 € wells, found more than 100 billion ] barrels of petroleum reserves and * produced more than 60 billion bar- Demo Meetings Are Scheduled DBS MOINES (AP)—Democratic state headquarters said Thursday that public platform-suggestion hearings at the county and congressional district levels will be held in December, January and February. This was one of the matters decided in a meeting of the party's State Committee in Des Moines Wednesday. The committee members, along with Iowa Democratic National Committee members, discussed issues, platforms, candidates, and finances. Recommendations received at platform hearings will be summarized for use by the party's 1960 convention platform committee. Aim of the hearings is to give every interested Iowa Democrat a voice in determining the party's program of legislative and administrative action, party leaders said. The party's candidates will be invited to meet with the platform committee to discuss their ideas on what the platform should con- Deaths, Funerals tain. The state committee decided that, while a fund goal has not been decided, the budget for 1960 will be in keeping "with the increased membership and potential of the party." The budget is intended to relieve nominees of money-raising, responsibilities and thereby "increase efficiency of campaign operations," party officials said. NEW BANANA Mr., Mrs. Nader Visiting in Breda (Times Herald News Service) BREDA —Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nader, Edwards, 111., came Friday for a visit at Mr. and Mrs. R. J. St ark's home and with other relatives and friends here. Mrs. Nader is a sister of Mr. Stark and a former Breda resident. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bohnenkamp visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Amos Bohnenkamp and sons at Spencer. . , Mr. and Mrs. Joe Meinen, accompanied by Mrs. Emma Steinkamp and Mrs. Mary Ludwig spent the weekend at Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Damm's home at Heron Lake, Minn. Frances Reiff accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Al Reiff and family of Carroll to Boone Sunday, where they were joined by other relatives at a picnic at the Ledges. Mr. and Mrs. Art Schulte returned Sunday evening from a weekend visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Thelen at Eagle Bend, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Determan and family of Des Moines spent the weekend with relatives here. EMORY M. HILDRETH (Time* Herald News Service) LAKE CITY — Funeral service for Emory M. Hildreth, 83, wer held Sept. 28 at 10:30 a.m. at Trin ity Methodist Church. The Rev. Wi liam H. Green officiated, assiste by the Rev. C. 0. Stuckenbruck Mrs. Herbert Doty and Mrs. Dar ryl Johnson sang, accompanied b, Mrs. A. M. Short. Pallbearers wer Ed Binkert, Ray Archer, Charle Brown, W. A. Buttolph, Harok Burk, and I. E. Jorgensen. Burial in charge of the Huffman Memoria Chapel in Lake City, was in Lake City Cemetery. He died Sept. 25 Mr. Hildreth, son of William E and Samatha Hildreth, was born Oct. 2, 1875, at Ankeny. When h was nine years old his father died and he and his mother, brothers and sisters, remained on the honr farm near Ankeny. On May 6, 1895 he was married to Mary E. Hut ton of Ankeny. They lived near An keny for a few years, and in 1903 bought a farm northwest of Lohr vllle, where they lived for 40 years They were the parents of eight chil dren. In August 1942, they retired and moved from the farm to Lake City. After Mrs. Hildreth's death he continued to live in their home until recent years when he had lived with his son, Eldon, in Lake City. He was a member of Trinity Methodist Church. Preceding him in death were his wife, and his eldest son, Ray. FRANK LEWIS SR. (Times Herald fient Service) LANESBORO — Frank Lewis Sr., 76, formerly of Lanesboro, died about 8 a.m. Wednesday morning, Sept. 30, at an Omaha hospital where he had been a patient for a week. The body is at-the Crosby and Kenold Funeral Home, 32nd and Farnam, Omaha, where funer a 1 services will be held at 9 a.m. Friday. Burial will be in an Omaha cemetery. Mr. Lewis lived at Weiser, Idaho, until eight years ago when he came to Lanesboro to live with his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lewis Jr. and family. The family moved Aug. 31 to 1706 South 25th Avenue, Omaha. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Ed (Isabelle) Bauer, Napa, Idaho; his son Frank Lewis Jr.; eight grandchildren; three brothers and two sisters. His wife died about 11 years ago. FRANK STOKES (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY — Funeral services for Frank Stokes, 66, were held Sept. 24 at 2 p.m. at the Huffman Memorial Chapel here, the Rev. John A. Lewis, pastor of the Presbyterian Church, officiati n g. Mrs. Lyle Gourley sang, accompa- ied by Mrs. Richard Johnston Pallbearers were W. E. Lovett J. C. Picht, Carl Filmer, E. J Dowling, John Wegner, and R. H Brand. Burial, with military rite, in charge of the Lake City V.F.W Post No. 1899, was in the Lanes boro Cemetery. He was a member of the post. Mr. Stokes, son of Charles and Liza Stokes, was born Aug. 27 1893, at Lanesboro, Iowa. In 1918 he entered military service, serv ing overseas in World War I for one year. He returned to the Lanes boro-Lake City area and farmed un til his retirement in 1946. On De cember 29, 1923 he was married to Rachel Tilley at Carroll. They were the parents of one son, Har old. Mr. Stokes died Sept. 21 at the Veterans Hospital, Des Moines where he had been a patient for 4% months. His parents preceded him in death. Election Supper Set for October 7 (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE -The U.P.W.O. will have an Election Soup-Supper on the evening of the school election, Wednesday, Oct. 7. Serving will begin at 5 p.m. in the Westside Presbyterian Church basement. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Freese, Mrs. David Freese and Brian, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Stoelk, Mr. and Mrs. )owell Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stoelk, Mr. and Mrs. Hu;o Stoelk and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Creese and family, Westside, at- ended the 40th wedding anniver- ary celebration of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Freese Sunday evening in Vail Lake at the Community Building. Others attended from Wall Lake, Holstein, Auburn, Carroll and Lake View. Guests at the Harold Schroeder lome Monday evening in honor of Teri Schroeder's birthday were rlr. and Mrs. Louis Schuman, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Schuman, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Snyder, and Mr. and Ars. Harry Schroeder. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Schuman ,'ere guests of Mr. and Mrs. Don- Id Jenkins in Omaha from Satur- ay morning until Monday noon. \dditional guests for a family pot- uck dinner Sunday were from Car- oil and Westside. The dinner was n observance of the fourth wed- ing anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Jenkins which was Sept. 17, nd the 37th anniversary of Mr. nd Mrs. Louie Schuman Sept. 27. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Segebart f Manilla observed their fifth wed- ing anniversary Sunday'evening. A number of women from the Vestside vicinity attended Presby- terial at Glidden last week. Penitentiary Escapee Is Recaptured LAPORTE CITY (AP)-A Minnesota penitentiary escapee was taken into custody at a home here Thursday. An Iowa man was held for questioning. Homer Schake, 39, who escaped from the Stillwater, Minn., prison last week, was recaptured at the home of Gerald Borglin. The two men were picked up by Highway Patrolman William Starr and LaPorte City Marshal Harold Birch. Starr said he stopped the two men near here Wednesday and issued a faulty equipment ticket on the pickup truck they were driving. He said the truck later was reported stolen. The patrolman said he recognized Borglin as a man who had served a sentence at the state reformatory on bad check charges. No new charge has been filed against Borglin. Authorities delayed turning Schake over to Minnesota officials because they said they wanted to question him concerning a breakin at a pharmacy in the Waterloo- Cedar Falls area early Monday. The breakin netted $900 and some narcotics. They said a similar areakin was reported at a Mason City drug store. Area Musicians in SUI's Marching Band IOWA CITY — The State University of Iowa's marching banfl — 120 strong — will perform during the lalf-time intermission at the Iowa- Northwestern football game Saturday. The title of the show is "More Memories from the Rose Bowl." Students from the Carroll area tak- ng part in the presentation will nclude Eugene JCelley, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Kelley, Parkview Apts., Carroll; and George Prather, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard rather, 216 Woodlawn, Lake City. Celley is a sophomore in the col- ege of liberal arts, and plays rumpet in the band. Prather, a liberal arts freshman, is in the clar- net section. In addition to playing at all home football games, the SUI band l go to Madison, Wis., to appear at the Iowa - Wisconsin foot)all game Oct. 17. The band mem- ers will wear their new midnight )lue uniforms with white front iiece and gold back, which were btained before the 1959 Rose Bowl ame. RECEIVED FIRST PATENT America's first patent was grant- d to Joseph Jenks, of the Mass- chusetts Bay Colony, in 1646,. for is invention of an improved cythe. PRESENTING AMERICA'S MOST CAREFULLY BUILT CAR. SPLIT ICE CREAM THE M FERIAL A SUNDAE IN EVERY SPOONFUL At your Sea/test dealer now/ D«iiy P»*4uet» eoi*f>+*«iio* Tomorrow, at showrooms across America, we introduce the totally new .. . totally wonderful Imperial. It is built more carefully, tested more thoroughly; than any other car which has been or will be introduced this year. It requires more individual handcrafting than other cars. It takes longer to build ... because the skills which build it are the kind that can?t be hurried. It has brought automotive craftsmanship back to America. The new instrument panel has bold, readable calibrations . . . logically placed controls . . . and a remarkable new Panelescent lighting which aids vision and depth perception at night by eliminating glare and reflection, New swivel seats turn automatically as the door is opened. An exclusive, improved Auto-Pilot tends the accelerator on long trips (two very practical options) ... the engine has more wheel-turning power than any other passenger cav engine in the world. When you drive our Imperial of 1960, we think you will agree it proves one satisfying point... that a fine car can be almost awesomely impressive, and still be a vivid, engaging personality... a good companion as well as an obedient servant. Compare Imperial's riding quality, space and corai fort . . . ease of entry and exit, front and rear . .» driving liveliness ... and learn that it is, in luxurious fact, the finest car America has yet produced. The exclusive IMPERIAL OF i960 PROUDEST ACHIEVEMENT OF CHRYSLER CORPORATION ON VIEW AT IMPERIAL SHOWROOMS FROM OCTOBER 2 WITTROCK MOTOR CO. • 517 N. Carroll St. ,

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