Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 5, 1959 · Page 8
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October 5, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, October 5, 1959
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Page 8
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Daily Record Herald. Carroll, la. Monday, October S, 1959 MAYOR'S COfKT Traffic Fines- Glenn L. Hcithoff, Carroll, $!.-> and costs, improper muffler: Gerald H. Steffes. Temple-ton, $10 and costs stop sign violation: and Louis .I. Hoffman, Carroll, $25 and costs, careless driving. JUSTICE COURT Traffic Fines— Vincent ,1. Marincovich. Lake Grove, Ore.. $10 and costs, failure to have vehicle under control; and Jerry L. Lewis, Westside, $5 and costs, improper registration. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles John F. Cornelius, Carroll, Chevrolet: Robert R. Richardson, Carroll. Mercury; Lyncl M. Onken, Carroll. Chevrolet Pickup: Ronald H Schechtman. Carroll, Chevrolet; and Winifred M. Conley. Carroll, Chevrolet, Lincenscs to Wed— Henry T. Eischeid. Halbur and Florence M. Ricsenberg, Carroll Rral Estate Transfers- Clara and Maurice J. Nurse to Roman Steffes and Matt Goetzinger, part of Out Lot "E," Helm's Addition to Carroll. James J. and Marilyn Duncan to John and Elvira Sporrer. Lot 9, Block 1, Parkview Addition to Carroll. Margaret P. and LeRoy A. Hansen to Duane and Janice Monson, Lot 5, Block 4, Radeleff and Rugg's Addition to South Manning. Lucina D. Shepherd to Hannasch Motor Company, Lot 10, Block 18, Carroll. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Marcus H. Rettenmeier. Breda James J. Riesselman, Yetter Linda Sue Vonnahme, Coon Rapids Mrs. Clair Otto, Carroll Mrs. Walter L. Williams, Audubon Mrs. Dale C. Mohr, Demson Mrs. Roy A. Lucht, Coon Rapids Mrs. Frank Goecke, Carroll Dismissals— Dean M. Olerich, Scranton Mrs. George Johnson and twin daughters. Wall Lake Gary Roberts, Botna Births- Mr, and Mrs. Merle Summers. ,ake View, a son, Oct. I, Chicago Livestock CHICAGO. (AP)— Butcher hogs old weak to 25 cents lower in 'hicago Monday and sows were steady with prices up 25 cents on veights under 400 pounds in some nstances. There were 11.000 head on hand and shipping demand was report- d good. No. 1 and 2s and mixed 1 and 2s from 200-220 pounds sold from ;13.25 to $13.50, the top. Slaughter steers brought steady o 25-cent lower prices. The bulk of choice fed steers sold from <26.75 to $27.75. Mrs. Duane R. baby, Templeton Bueltel and Mrs. Vincent Irlbeck and baby, Carro}! Mrs. Robert D. Tank and baby, Manning Mrs. Kenneth E. Johnston and baby, Glidden Mrs. Alfred A. Weinbrandt and baby, Audubon Mrs. Leo J. Blum and baby Manning Mark Bruening, Maple River Teri Vanderheiden, Carroll Joni Kay Vanderheiden, Carrol Mrs. Theodore G. Meiners Jr and baby, Dedham Mrs. Melvin C. Renze and baby, Manning Susan Ann Heisterkarnp, Breda Steven Thomas Heisterkarnp, Breda Sandra Kay Heisterkarnp, Breda Theodore (Teddy) Schulte, Wall Lake Henry Joseph Banner, Glidden Mrs. Hugo Grundmeier, Carroll Mrs. Paul B. Wuebker and baby, Arcadia Mrs. Roy A. Struve and baby, Manning Thomas Newell, Dedham Mrs.,John Lewis,. Dedham Births- Mr, and Mrs. Donald Bauer Carroll, a son Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene E. Rone Gray, a daughter Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Pudenz Carroll, a daughter Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Don Happe, Sioux City, a daughter, Oct. 3 at Sioux City. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. James F. Duncan and Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Happe, Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Humlicek, 900 Cape Glouester, Barstow, Calif., a daughter, Sept. 24. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Russell Hupp, Webster City, and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Jackley, Carroll. (Times HeraM -News (Service) WESTSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dreessen, Westside, a daughter, born Sept. 30. The baby has three brothers, Gary, Randy and Neil. Mrs. Frank Farley, Vail, and Mr. and Mrs. George Dreessen, Westside, are grandparents. MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald News Service) Dismissals— Dale Christensen, Coon Rapids Carroll Markets ;RAIN Soybeans. No. 2 orn. No. 2 yellow (old 1 " _ \irn, No. 2 yellow (new) . lats - .......................... $1.87 1.05 CHICAGO <AP> - (USDA> — Hogs 11,000: weak to 25 lower, nixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is, 2s ind 3s 190-230 Ibs along with mixed grade 2-3 and 3s 230-280 bs 13.00-13.25: Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs 13.25-13.50; dround 500 head at 13.50; several ots mixed 1-2 and 2s 230-250 Ibs 3.25-13.35; a small volume mixed 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.85-13.25; few lots mixed 2-3 and 3s 300-320 Ibs 12.0012.75; mixed 1-3 275-425 Ib sows ,1.00-12.25: a few lots 275-300 Ibs 12.25-12.50; mixed 2-3 425-550 Ibs 10.00-11.00. Cattle 24,000 calves 100: slaugh- .er steers steady to 25 lower; bulk choice fed steers 26.75-27.75: many loads of high choice and nixed choice and prime grades 28.00-29.00; several loads high :hoice to mostly prime 1,200-1,350 Jbs 29.25; some high choice over 1.250 Ib steers sold down to 27.50; good to low choice 25.00-26.50; a 'ew utility and standard 20.5024.50; two loads mixed choice and prime 70 Ib heifers 27.25; 100 lead string around 1,000 Ibs 27.00; most good to high choice 24.0026.50; utility and commercial cows 14.25-17.50; a few high commercial and standard 18.00-20.50; canners and cutters 12.00-15.50; utility and commercial bulls 18.5022.00; vealers 33.00 down; a load of choice around 925 Ib feeding steers 26.75. Sheep 1,500; slaughter lambs weak to 50 lower; bulk good and choice 80-100 Ib wooled lambs Missionaries to Carry on Work DF.K M01NES <AP)—Two young lorinon missionaries who have ecn calling on residents of Ur- andale say the mayor of the Dos loines suburb told them to leave everal times. However. Rulon L. Passey. 20, nd Kenneth C. Ncelcy. 22, of Utah, said Sunday that after the ditor of the Urbandale weekly ewspaper began an investiga- ion they were told they could re- nain in the suburb. Passey and Neeley are elders n the Church of Jesus Christ of ,atter-Day Saints, commonly nown as Mormons. Neeley said he and Passey be,an going door to door "giving people our message" Sept. 1. Sept. t, Neeley said, Mayor H. C. Bible old us we would have to leave. "We called our supervisor in 'hicago and he said we didn't tive to stop," Neeley said. The nissionaries also contacted Assist- int County Attorney James Mc<eon, who also said they did not avc to slop. Neeley said Bible told them they ould go back to work after Jack C. Troe, editor of Urbanews, the veekly newspaper, learned of heir plight and started to investi- ;ate. 18.00-20.00; utility and low good 13.00-18.00; culls down to 10.00- two loads choice 110-113 Ib shorn lambs with No 1 pelts 20.25; a load of choice around 100 Ibs with No 1 and 2 pelts 22.00; cull tc choice shorn slaughter ewes 3.00 4.50, a few 5.00. Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev WHEAT Pec. March Mav July COKN Dec. March May July OATS Dec. March May- July RYE Dec. March 136 !i High 196 vi 201 y g 199% 183 : ?i 110 3 4 114% 11V H 118% 72 72 ii 70% 64 U Low Close Close 195 % 200 >i 198«i 182 T4 110 ii 114% 116% 118 14 7.1 tt 195 "s 196% May July- 13514 128% SOY BEANS Nov. Jari, 215% 220 132 '.2 135 'i 134ii 128 214% 218 k' March 223 >i 222! I.ARD Nov. Der. Jan. 7.97 K.ti'2 8.62 7.87 8.55 8.60 200 »•; 200% 198 :1 4 182 7 s 110' j 114 »i 116% 116 :> 4 llSii 71 Ts 72 72 1 -; 70 U 64 13213 135 U 135% 134 "i 128 214":. 214 \ 219'i 222^ 222'^ 7.95 8.t>0 8.60 196 ii. 200% 199 "-4 183 is 110 114 116% 71% 133^ 133' 135! 134i 127" 2131 233 :l 217" 217' 221 1 221 *, 7.8 8.50 8.50 Deaths, Funerals 11KE TESSANDORI Requiem mass for Mike Tcssnn- ori, 72. was held at 10 a.m. Salur- ay at St. Lawrence Church, Car- HJeovy Rains n Flood Areas By The Associated Press Heavy rain spread across the central section of the country today and fell again in flood areas if the Southwest. It was the sixth consecutive day of rain in sodden Oklahoma. Parts of Texas also were inundated. The swollen Arkansas River spilled over several thousand acres of farm land in Arkansas and Oklahoma. Several familie eft the threatened town of Mof- : ett, Okla. Ten deaths were attributed to the weather last weekend. Five were caused by accidents during :he rough weather in Oklahoma. Five members of a family were iilled in Lapeer, Mich., Sunday when their car collided with a train in rain and most. Hard rain beat down on Okla homa, Arkansas, Texas, Iowa, Illi nois and Wisconsin. The fall, it a 24-hour period, measured around IVa inches at West Plains Mo., Brownsville, Tex., Milwau kee, Dubuque, Iowa, and at th Glenview Naval Air Station nea Chicago. San Antonio, Tex., was delugei by 3.66 inches of rain. Property losses in Oklahom; ran into the millions. Hardest hi are Guthrie, Oklahoma City and smaller communities in the east ern and central sections of the state. Almost 7,000 persons have been evacuated because of the risinf Arkansas River and Cottonwood Creek. Smith Triplets Baptized on Sunday The Smith triplets, James Ger ard, Richard Gerard and Willian Gerard, were baptized at 12:30 Sun day afternoon by the Rt. Rev Msgr. F. H. Greteman at SS. Pete and Paul Catholic Church. The ba bies were born to Mr. and Mrs. A fred A. Smith Aug. 25 at St. An thony Hospital. Sponsorr, were Mrs. Charles Co: burn and Verna Mae Smith, bot' of San Diego, Calif., Mrs. Owe Lawson of Jefferson and Thoma Smith of Carroll. Serving as prox sponsors for Mrs. Colburn an Miss Smith were Mrs. Lewis Vo> les and Mrs. John Bellinghausen both of Carroll. Mrs. Colburn, Miss Smith, Mrs. Lawson and Mrs. Voyles are sis- Boy, 10, Dies in Fall From Bicycle Li3WSOn anu ivirs. vuyies cue sia- DUBUQUE (AP)-A fall from a | ters of Mr . Smith an d Mrs. Bel, i .-t«Ti-i1 <-t loi-f "C^t* i rln\t Ii oo i*nci il 4 nrl .. . > i i • i rrti- oil. The Very Rev. Msgr. Edward Vollmer was celebrant of the iass. and also delivered the ser- ion and conducted graveside rites. Burial, under direction of the harp Funeral Home, was in Mt. ilivet Cemetery. Pallbearers were ctcr Sawyer, Iclo Pollastrini, Vinent Kocnig, Robert Quinn, James . Kratoska and Tony Sawyer. Mr. Tessandori was a well-known etired businessman in Carroll, aving operated a candy kitchen or many years until his retire- nent 12 years ago. He was also an xtensive property owner. He died t St. Anthony Hospital Thursday, )ct. 1. where he had been hospital- zed for about a week. rtRS. ANNA STERNER Requiem mass will be held at :30 a.m. Wednesday at SS. Peter nd Paul Church in Carroll for Irs. Anna Sterner, 91, long-time esident of Carroll County who lied at St. Anthony Hospital at •30 p.m. Saturday. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. H. Greteman will officiate. The body is at the Twit Funeral •lome, where friends may call aft- jr 7 p.m. Monday. The rosary will ;>e recited at 8 p.m. Monday and again at 8 p.m. Tuesday led by Msgr. Greteman. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery, Dedham. Mrs. Sterner was born Dec. 1, 867. at Guttenberg, la., the daughter of John and Magdalen Turn Gute. She attended school at Breda. On Jan. 30, 1892, she marled Albert M. Sterner at St. Gary's Church, Willey, with the Rev. Gehling performing the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Stemei 'armed IVa miles east of Willey until 1928 when they retired and noved to Dedham. Mr. Sterner died March 22, 3951; and for the last four years Mrs. Sterner ha; lived in the home of her son-in aw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs Fred Kasperbauer, 101 Grant Road, Carroll. Death came after an illness o! two months. Mrs. Sterner suffered a fractured hip Aug. 7. Surviving are two sons, Albert Sterner, Carroll, and Frank J Sterner, Castle Rock, Wash.; one daughter, Mrs. Fred (Anna) Kasperbauer, Carroll; and 11 grandchildren. Her husband, six brothers and two sisters preceded her in death. ROBERT DONALD KASPERSEN Robert Donald Kaspersen, 24, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Kaspersen who live north of Arcadia, died of a heart attack Saturday afternoon while at work on a roof of a machine shed at the Ambrose Schwarzkopf farm near Breda. He had been employed as a carpenter for Cyrenus Diers, Arcadia, for the past six years. Services will be at the Presbyterian Church, Arcadia, at 2 p.m. Tuesday, with the Rev. Carl Sinning officiating. Burial will be in Arcadia Cemetery. The body is at the Huffman Funeral Home in Carroll and may be viewed by friends until 1 p.m. Tuesday when it will be taken to the church. Mr. Kaspersen was a 1952 graduate of Arcadia High School, and a' member of the Presbyterian Church of Arcadia. He was born Nov. 2, 1934, and had lived near Arcadia all of his life. His parents survive. His mother is the former Edna L. Stiepker. Jane Ann Nobiling Has Birthday Party (Times Herald News Service) ARCADIA —Jane Ann Nobiling, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Nobiling was honored at a birthday party Sunday afternoon, at her home near Arcadia. She was eight eight years old on that day. Attending were the girls of the third grade in the Arcadia, Ar • We - Va school: Carmen Jurgens, Cnythia Peterson, Monica R o stermundt, Kathy Kock, Linda Andersen, Myra Andersen, Sandra Price, Gail Meyers, Carmen Branning, and Car- But Budget-Balancing Goal Unchanged- GOP Planners Alert Party To Changing Times By JACK BELL WASHINGTON CAP) — Architects of the 1960 GOP platform are going to get thousands of words alerting Republicans to changing times—and the unchanging goal of budget-balancing. The Republican Committee on Program and Progress, headed by Charles H. Percy of Chicago, seems likely to wind up in a series of five reports by advising the party to be flexible hut to stand firmly against paternalistic government and deficit spending. In two reports released during the weekend, the 40 - member group called on Republicans to be "flexible and imaginative in welcoming change" but to continue to resist "vast new spending programs directed from Washington." Upcoming are three more reports on "National Security and Peace," "Human Rights > and Needs" and "Economic Opportunity and Progress." All of these peer ahead to 1976, the 200th anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence, in an effort to prepare the GOP for things to come. They will go to the 1960 convention plat- form committee for its consideration. Vice President Richard M. Nixon, in a statement praising the report, said it "presents the Republican party as a party of dynamic progress. "This report brings home the fact that we are conservative because we want progress. We oppose programs which place what we believe to be too much emphasis on federal government action — not because they promise too much but because they would produce too little." A task force headed by Charles E. Ducommun, California metals firm executive, forecast a 60-million increase in population and revolutionary developments in almost every field in the next 17 years. To keep abreast of a space- probing world, the task force said that by 1976 the United States ought to be spending 36 billion dollars a year — more than three times the present outlay—on scientific research. But it insisted that government must not supersede private enterprise •'- ui " field. in his bicycle last Friday has resulted in death to Robert Lent, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lent of Dubuque. County Coroner Eugene Siegert said the boy died Saturday of injuries received in the fall. Services will be Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Chambers went to Iowa City Saturday to attend the Iowa-Northwestern football game. linghausen is their aunt. Thomas Smith is a brother of the triplets. Following the church rites, members of the family were guosts at the Smith home for lunch and a reception. Judy Hnth returned to Omaha Sunday after spending the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roth, and attending ! Kuemper High School homecom- Even in a real small home there j ing. She is a freshman student at is plenty of room for argument. I the College of St. Mary's. letta Stoelk. During the afternoon a scavenger hunt was held, and other games were played. Lunch was served to the group at the close of the afternoon by Jane Ann's mother, Mrs. Nobiling. Jane Ann received many birthday gifts. Visitors in the Lester Popp home Tuesday were Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Stephens and daughter Grace, Hurst, Tex.; Mrs. Ida Sump, Clarinda, and Mrs. Dorothy Sump, Yorktown. U.S. Scientists Cheer New Soviet Moon Rocket, Want More Details By JOE F. KANE ! WASHINGTON <AP.» — Ameri-' can scientists have tipped their. hats to the Soviets who launched! a new space vehicle Sunday. But they withheld any big slaps, on the back until they see how the' space traveler performs. There was no attempt to discredit the Soviet launching itself •-- only a wait and see attitude on j iis performance. The U.S. space i oftidals did not know for sure just j \>hal kind of a vehicle had been 1 launched, where it was to go and what it was to do. Their information was limited almost entirely to that given out by the Soviet* — and that was vague. T. Keith Glennan, head of the Aeronautic* aod Space Administration, said he had received word of the launching with considerable interest. "We recognize the significance of this effort to send a probe around the moon and extend our congratulations," he said. "With the rest of the world scientific community we shall await the data from this new probe in its journey between the earth and the moon." There was a question as to whether the vehicle was meant to make one or more circles around the moon or merely include' it in a big orbit around the earth. First Soviet reports described the vehicle as an "interplanetary station" that would whirl around the moon and then go into a: cigar-shaped orbit around the earth. Moscow Planetarium experts said the vehicle was in fact only! another earth satellite that for one circuit would include the moon within its flight. Dr. Fred L. Whipple, director of the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory at Cambridge, Mass., also questioned use of the term "interplanetary Nation." "1 suspect they are using a fancy term to give people the impression they have something they do not," Whipple said. Whipple said it was his impression the Soviets put into orbit not a space station but a rocket; around the moon. Mrs. Anna Sterner Carroll — Age 91 Friends may call at Twit Funeral Chapel starting at 7:00 p. m. Monday. Rosary 8:00 p. m. Monday Rosary 8:00 p. m, Tuesday led by Very Rev. Msgr. F. H. Greteman Requiem Mass 9:30 a. m. Wednesday at SS. Peter & Paul Church. Msgr. Greteman officiating. Final Resting Place St. Joseph Cemetery, Dedham, Iowa TWIT ARE YOU PLANNING TO HAVE A Let Us Help You! MORE PEOPLE ER PRICES Assures You of At Your Sale As you well know, the farm sales with the biggest crowds bring the highest prices. So you wont 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 In This Immediate Area Pius- 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 it 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

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