Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 2, 1959 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 2, 1959
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

Daily Record Auxiliary to Buy Two More'Electric Beds for Hospital COURTHOUSE Nrv Vehicles Registered-Raymond P. Haselton, Glidden. Dodge: Arthur F. Smith, Manning, Ambassador: and Dr. Josef R. Martin, Carroll, Chevrolet. Licenses to Wed—• Jack M. Stangl, Coon Rapids and Margaret A. Becker. Carroll; Louis A. Leonard, Burbank, Calif., and Mrs. Wilkins is the former Laura i Wieland. Grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. John L. Wilkcns and Mr, Purchase of two more electrically operated Hi-Lo beds for St. Anthony Hospital was uulhori/ed by the SI. Anthony Hospital Aux- CIIIVJ J»ll in. tn.n in u. *T j ii\* oi i\* MI i i i .,. , ,, -. , , . r 11 and Mrs. Edward Wieland, r g ,,i'l'ary at the first nu-ctiiig of the Elizabeth Calif. J. Fisher, Burbank. Real festal* Transfers- Victor J. and Mary H. Hornick to Andrew J. and Hilda Riesberg. Lot 6, Block 2. Wattles First Addition to Carroll. At Convention— Elected county officers and their first deputies are in Des Moines this week for the annual County Officers School of Instruction. Those attending from here include Alfred J. Kocke. clerk of court, and Muriel Rutten and Alice Odendahl: Edward Murphy, count} auditor, and Letha Grundmeie: and Mray Lambertz; Mrs. C. C Sullivan, county treasurer, and Margaret Bayer: Ernest J. Herm sen, county recorder, and Patricia Greteman and Annette Wiederin; Martin J. Schmeiser, county engi neer: and members of the board of supervisors. The supervisors are A. J. "Bert" Daeges, Art Hinners Henry Stork. Charles A. Neumayer and John Tigges. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Conrad J. Reising, Breda William C. Harrigan, Carroll Marlene F. Reinart, Carroll Doris Ann Volquartsen, Manning Perry W. Eason, Scranton Dismissals— Norbert A. Janning, Carroll Mrs. Roy Dean Fisch. Carroll Mrs. Baird A. Hann, Auburn Mildred M. Tigges, Carroll Mrs. James .L. Grettenberg and baby, Coon Rapids Mrs. Effie Knight, Coon Rapids William C. Harrigan, Carroll Dale Lee Wernimont, Breda Dennis G. Flack, Coon Rapids Paul M. Foster III, Scranton Births- Mr, and Mrs. Frederick J. Fitzsimmons, Vail, a son, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Vonnahme, Carroll, a son, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Edwin B. Berger, Coon Rapids, a daughter, Thursday roll. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $1.85 Corn, No. 3 yellow fold^ 1.0f> Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) .. . .89 Oats .._ Children Honor The Nameday of Msgr. Greteman In commemoration Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Wuebker, Arcadia, a daughter, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene E. Phelps, Bayard, a son, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Berg, Westside, a son, Friday Mr. and Mrs. Ronald B. Sundrup, Arcadia, a daughter, Friday Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wilkins, Des Moines, a son Thursday afternoon at Mercy Hospital, Des Moines. Reputation is a balloon that often bursts when a man blows it up himself. R. J. -'Bob" DOLEZAL WE REPRESENT ONLY REPUTABLE C 0 M P A NIES in which we have the utmost confidence. Information on various forms of insurance is yours for the asking. Consult us anytime tion. without obliga- For the answer to your insurance questions feel free to call me at the Dolezal Insurance Agency. Dial 4140. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP>—<USDA)-Hogs 4,500; strong to 25 higher on butchers; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 200-230 Ib butchers along with mixed grade 2-3 and 3s 230-280 Ibs 13.15-13.35: Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 Ibs and several lots 2-3 and 3s 230260 Ibs 13.35-13.50; 250 head Is and mixed 1-2 200-230 Ibs most lots sorted for grade 13.60: small volume of mixed grade 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.75-13.35: mixed grade 1-3 275-400 Ib sows 11.25-12.50: mixed grade 2-3 400-550 Ibs 10.00-11.25. Cattle 300; calves none: slaughter steers grading good and better fully steady, lower grades of the Rt, .60: Hov. Msgr. F. H. Greteman's nameday. n program was given Friday morning by children of SS. Peter and Paul School. Thomas Smith was the narrator. i fall season Thursday night in the nurses' auditorium. The meeting was attended by approximately 100 members and guests. The Auxiliary recently presented the hospital with one electrically operated Hi-Lo bed at a cost of $515.75 and a manually operated bed costing $300. Because of superior qualities of the electric bed, it was decided that both of the weak; 2 loads choice and low prime 1,239 Ib steers 28.50: 2 loads choice 1,190 Ibs 27.75; a few head utility steers sold as low as 21.00; a package of standard heifers 22.50; commercial and standard cows practically absent; utility cows 14,25-16.75; canncrs and cutters 12.00-16.00; a few utility and commercial bulls 18.0021.00; a few utility and standard vealers 20.00-30.00: fully 2,500 head cattle and calves on hand for the feeder auction sale. Sheep 300; hardly enough of any class on sale for a price test; few good and choice 80-100 spring lambs 18.00-20.50; a few head choice and prime 21.00; most utility to low good 13.00-18.00; slaughter ewes scarce. A play entitled "The Sixth Grade Girls Help St. Francis and the Animals" was presented by Alice Sondgeroth. Mary Ann Golwitzer, Lana Kay Miller, Jolccn Weber, Donna Bauor. Judy Langel. De- Lynn Wiedericn and Carol Nice- swangcr. Joel Miller, accompanied by Jon Buchholz. played a cello solo "Largo" by Dvorak, and a dialogue "The Human Car" was presented by fourth grade pupils Mary Clare Brainy, Diane Lyons, Thomas Gach. David Rciff, David Danner. Robert Wiedericn. Joseph Bohncnkamp, LeRoy Meister and James Weber. A "Greeting Song" was sung by all of the children and a spiritual bouquet and gift from the school were presented to Msgr. Greteman by Mary Wai/. new purchase!! will be electrically i operated. Honor awards were presented to 16 auxiliary members in recognition of long periods of volunteer service to the hospital. Recipients of 1,000-hour badges were Mrs. Carl Buchheit, Helen Finegan and Mrs. Ann Olerich; 500 hours, Mrs. H. L. Hudson, Mrs. John Halbur, Mrs. Clem Rehker, Mrs. W. J. Schmich, Mrs. M. J. Thelen and 8 Times Herald, Carroll, I Friday, October 2, 1959 Mrs. R. B. Morrison; and 100 hours, Mrs. Paul T. Cawley, Mrs. J B. Dopheidc, Mrs. W. V. Orr, Mrs. Laura Oswald, Cclia Scheuring, Mrs. Virgil Thelen and Mrs. Henry Wilkens. Mrs. 0. J. Bernholtz. auxiliary president, conducted the business meeting which was followed by bingo under the direction of Mrs. R. J. Dolezal, program chairman. Prizes from the auxiliary's gift shop were awarded. Doughnuts and coffee provided by sisters of the hospital staff were served from two tables decorated with fall bouquets and brown and gold candles in double candelabra. Mrs. Bernholtz and Mrs. Dolezal poured. Members of the lunch committee were Mrs. Leonard B. Johnson, chairman; Mrs. M. L. Collison. co-chairman; Mrs. L. J. Drees, Mrs. John Ludwig and Mrs. G. L. Churchsmith. JAMES PUTTHOFF IN NAVY James Potthoff, Carroll, who left Sept. 21 for the Navy, is stationed at San Diego, Calif. He is the sort of Mrs. Albert Leckteig, Wesley, formerly of Carroll. His address is: James John Potthoff, 540-42-79 S.R.; U.S. Naval Training Center, San Diego 33, Calif. Chicago Grain These Markets Arc Kurnlslipd by The Humphrey Grain Company WKEAT Dec. March May Jul uly OR! Dec, March vlav July OATS Dec. March May July HVE Dec. March May July High 196 V6 201% 199% 183% 110 ii 114% 116 ',* 118% 71 M: 71 "R 70 'i 64% 133 Vs 135 Mi 134 Vi 127->4, Prev. Low Close Close 195 ?i 200 Vi 198 7/j, 182 "i 109% 113% 115% 117% 71 71% (597'H 64';; 196% 196 l i 200 ?i 199 1 4 183 Ys 110 196 SOY BEAXS Nov. 213% Jan. 218 March 221 K LARD Dec. Jan. 7.90 8.90 8.50 134% 13313 127 212% 216% 219% 7.82 8.85 8.47 116% 118U 71% 71=! 4 701 j, 64 i" 133% 1331 135 K, 134U 127 : !i 213 H 213-'j 217 a j 217 Ts 221U 221% 7.85 8.50 8.50 200% 199 183 109% 109 a, 113% 113-i 115« 4 117 a .j 71 71>•:. 69 : '-., 64% 132% 133 * j, 126"., 127 232',., 212% 216% 2161 a 219 is 220 7.90 8.42 8.45 Grave Robbery Case Is Solved SIOUX FALLS, S.D. (AP) - A louse painter's confession to his ather led diggers to an old basement excavation and the body of oung Jean Pensyl, dragged from icr grave three weeks ago. Searchers Thursday night found he body of the 11-year-old Holand, Minn., leukemia victim a oot underground. She was clad n the clothing in which she was mried save for white stockings hat were missing. Willard L. Beckstrom, 36, the Sioux Falls bachelor who stole the iirl's body from the Holland ceme- ery 50 miles away, offered no ex- ilanation to police. "People will think the whole amily is made up of monsters," said his mother, Mrs. Willard S. Beckstrom, nearly in tears. "Wilard's customers always liked him. ie always remembered every- hing he heard or read." "Maybe," she said, "he knew too much about things." Beckstrom's father, an X-ray technician refused to say how much his son told him. He said this was a matter for Willard's attorney, who indicated a move would be made to have him committed to an institution. Minnesota authorities who had lodged a fugitive warrant against him, said they would not object to this, Beckstrom was a patient at Yankton, S.D., State Hospital tor a while after suffering a breakdown when he svas 18. Police speculated that Beckstrom may have been attracted to the girl through local newspaper stories when she was a patient in a Sioux Falls hospital, where she died. A Good Thought for Today: Experience is something you get while searching for something else. A Good Thought For Moving Day: Moving is a job for experts ... so call us first and b« glad later. Grouse Cartage Co. Ctrroll Phpnt 3521 no. 1 specialist in packing and moving AUJED tines.* Convenient C»rrl*r Sr. ClareHa to Midwest Conference Sr. M. Clarella. director of th St. Anthony School of Nursing left Friday for Denver, Colo., t attend the Midwest Conference o State Boards of Nursing, Octobe 3 through 7. She will represent, the Iowa Board of Nurse Examiners anc will be accompanied by Mis Ruth Binder, assistant executivi secretary of the State Nursing Board. The meeting will be hek at the Cosmopolitan Hotel and wil be concerned with nursing educa tion, licensing of nurses and othei legal aspects. Sr. Mary Anthony, pediatrics su pervisor at St. Anthony Hospital returned Friday from K a n s a i City, Kan., where she attended a three-day meeting on Nursing 01 Children, held under auspices of the University of Kansas. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Glen B. Eich Omaha, have concluded a vaca tion trip to Whittier and San Diego, Calif., and Las Vegas Nev. They are spending the res of their three-week vacation a the home of Mrs. Eich's parents Mr. and Mrs. Math Snyder in Carroll, returning to Omaha Sun day. Mrs. Eich is Esther Feld. the formei Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Soini wili leave Monday for their home in Bad Axe, Mich., after spending K days with their son - in - latv anc daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ramon L. Gibson, 113 East Ninth Street. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Kelley are .caving Saturday morning for Iowa ty to visit their son, Eugene, a sophomore student at the University of Iowa and member of the University marching band. They will attend the Iowa-Northwestern ;ame in the afternoon. Before returning to Carroll Sunday, they will ,'isit their son-in-law and daughter, Vlr. and Mrs. Charles Mounce and family in Cedar Rapids. SPLIT ROCK In 1774, workmen accidentally split Plymouth Rock while trying to remove it. This part of the boulder was placed in the town square but, in 1880, was put back into its original position. Hire Handicapped Week Is Proclaimed WHEREAS, opportunities for suitable and gainful employment are the hope and ambition of all workers, and the American system of freedom to pursue occupations of choice is intended to assist the Nation's work force to reach such hope and ambition, and WHEREAS, the many Americans who have suffered from some form of physical or mental disability as the result of disease or injury comprise a valuable labor potential capable of excellent production and safety records when suitably employed, and WHEREAS, the observance of National Employ the Physically Handicapped week in October each year provides an opportunity for employers to review their personnel needs, giving full consideration to the capabilities of the rehabilitated handicapped, NOW, THEREFORE, I, A. N. Neu, Mayor of Carroll, Iowa, do call upon the people of this city to observe the week beginning October 4, 1!)59, as EMPLOY THE PHYSICALLY HANDICAPPED WEEK and to cooperate with the Governor's and the President's committees in carrying out a job which must be done to include the physically hamlicapp e d among those Americans who are free to pursue occupations of their choice. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have set my hand this first day of October, the Year of our Lord, 1959. A N, Neu, Mayor Juergens Produce and Feeds Checkerboard News By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner Modern-Automatic-Check-R-Mix Plant Gives Feeders of This Area Service-Convenience—Economy and Accuracy r'V"?*V ; "7 $$$$ "£K Pictured above is Herry Reiman, shown operating the controls of our NEW CHECK-R-MIX PLANT. Through this plant we are capable of bringing to you feeders the greatest in FEEDING SERVICE, FEEDING CONVENIENCE, FEEDING ECONOMY AND FEEDING ACCURACY, that is available in the feed industry today. HOW CAN THIS NEW CHECK-R-MIX PLANT HELP YOU? FOR THE FEEDER THAT IS BUYING GRAIN! You can buy your grain at our plant and we will grind and mix it accurately and properly with Purina Concentrate to form a complete ration for any or all types of livestock and poultry. FOR THE FEEDER WHO IS BUYING COMPLETE FEEDS! We are capable of grinding and mixing for you a complete feed "with local grains and Purina concentrates" that will compete with any on the market for economy and speed of production. Because we use LOCAL GRAINS to make these researched approved rations, we can usually save the feeder from $6.00 to $20.00 per ton on any type of pig starter, calf starter, chick starter, pig grower, hog fattener, laying ration or what ever you may need. The reason we can save you from $6.00 to $20.00 per tons is because you eliminate freight costs on every mile shipped, and commission costs on every bag that is sold. For economy, you just can't out-perform a complete feed that is ground and mixed locally by a capable and accurate Purina Check-R-Mix dealer. FOR THE FEEDER WHO IS ENLARGING HIS LIVESTOCK AND FARMING OPERATION! Time is very important to a busy hog, cattle and grain farmer. He has to use his time most valuably, to manage a large operation and because of these factors, he wants the best in service and performance. This service can save him the expense of a hired farm hand, and also the maintenance and expense on his own grinding equipment. FOR THE FEEDER WHO NEEDS GRAIN STORAGE! For the feeders, that need additional grain storage this fall, you can bring us your grain and we will store it for you, for as long as you like. By doing this you can eliminate grain damage, storage costs, rodent damage and shrinkage. In other words if you grain bank 1000 bu. of grain in the fall, you will get back 1000 bu. of grain in the summer or whenever you want it. FOR THE FEEDER WHO WISHES TO SELL GRAIN! We will buy your grain from you providing it meets our quality grain standards. For the Feeder Who Wants Results, Economy and Service! We will assure you of results, economy and the best of service by keeping cost records on your operation to gain your confidence that local grains mixed with Purina Concentrates will bring you the above material necessities in your operation today. ** * ***

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