Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 6, 1959 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 6, 1959
Page 6
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Testifies He Was Denied 'Honest Game' on TV WASHINGTON <AP> — College student Herbo Strmppl testified today he had asked for a chance to "play an honest game" on the now-defunct TV quiz show "Twenty-One" in late 1956 and was turned down. Stempel said the request had been made when Dan Enright. ] one of the owners of the firm that < produced "Twenty-One" told him, to lose after having coached him for earlier questioning. "Did Mr. Knnght refuse?" Stempel was asked at a House committee inquiry. "Yes." Stempel replied. "He said that 1 had to go for the good jrf the show." Slempel said he had told several people of his instructions to lose. His physician. Dr. Nathan Brody. Forest "Hills, N.Y., was called to corroborate that testimony. Brody testified . that Stempel "came" to me the afternoon before the final show and (old me 'tomorrow I'm taking a dive". Stemprl, a graduate student in history at Now York University, i was the opening witness at. a four- j day inquiry, before the House i subcommittee on legislative oversight, into charge? that some of the big name television quiz shows were rigged. The subcommittee viewed a film of one of Slempel's initial matches with Charles Van Doren, one of the first big money winners of the quiz program. Then Stempel told of being coached and rehearsing his performances. Stempel, who charged last year that "Twenty-One" was rigged, has said he finally lost to Van Doren purposely, by agreement. At one point, Stempel implied that the producers of "Twenty- One" also knew in advance just what Van Doren would do. Stempel was asked if ho had been given any inducements to lose to Van Doren. Daily Record POLICE DEPARTMENT N'o Jnji/ries lit Crash— Automobiles driven by James Wilson. 16, Carroll, and Paul D. L. Craig, 20, Tacoma. Wash., collided at the intersection of Sixth and Court Streets about 7:45 p.m. Monday. Chief of Police A 1 v i n Pruning said no injuries were 'reported. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Paul Craig Jr., Tacoma, Wash. Lawrence J. Meyer, Carroll Leo C. Jensen, Audubon Gayle Jnergens, Carroll Mrs. Robert A. Feldmann, Carroll Mrs. Wilmer J. Brinker, Glidden Mrs. James M. McKeon, Bayard Mrs. George S. Thomas, Carroll Dismissals— Paul Martin Wedemeier, Carroll Mrs. Alois G. Schrad. Carroll Mrs. Eugene E. Phelps and baby, Bayard Mrs. Carl F. Vonnahme and baby, Carroll Conrad J. Reising. Breda Let's go 1st class on concrete! \ EVERYBODY SAVES MONEY when roads are paved with low-maintenance, modern concrete! When you see a new concrete road—congratulate yourself. You'll get big savings on upkeep. Concrete costs leas to take care of than asphalt. It saves yon as much as 60 cents on every maintenance dollar. Because it's rigid, not flexible, concrete can be built to match tomoErQW*fl heavier traffic...built precisely to the load it must carry. And concrete gets stronger with age—just the opposite of other materials! Heat, freezing, de-icers and spring thaws can't hurt modern concrete. Expect it to last 50 years and more 1 / Now you know some of the reasons why concrete's first choice for first doss highways everywhere. You can get all the facts by writing for a free new booklet on concrete highways. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 Hubbefl Budding, Oes Motnet 9, Iowa on. to improve and extend the uses of concrete FOR HIGHWAYS WITH A SOLID FUTUDi Archillc B. (Art) Grenier, Denison Mrs, Edwin Berger and baby, Coon Rapids Births— Mr. and Mrs. Floyd C. Wood, Carroll, a son Monday Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth D. Winker, Arcadia, a daughter Monday. Mr. and Mrs. James F. O'Connell, Vail, a son Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis P. Erickson, Manning, a daughter Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Thompson, 7213 North Ridge Drive, Omaha, a daughter, Monday. Mrs. Thompson is the former Lila McCullom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H, McCullom of Carroll. Mrs. Gordon Brown, Roswell, N. M., and the late Gordon Brown, a son, Mark, born at Walker Air Force Base Hospital, Roswell, N. M., September 28. The Daby has two brothers, Michael and Monte. His paternal grandmother is Mrs. Al Winther of Carroll. His father was killed in an automobile accident June 11. (Times Herald Jfewg service) LAKE VIEW — Mr. and Mrs. Merle Summer, a son, James William, Oct. 1. The baby has a sister, Kathy. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bill Zobel. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Walt Summers. Mrs. Summers and son returned from the Manning Hospital Tuesday. (Times Herald News Service) TEMPLETON — Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kohorst, Baltimore, Md., a daughter, Gail Rose, Oct. 2. MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald New* Service) Admissions— Henry Fischer, Manning Mrs. Edward Ahrendsen, Audubon Dismissal— Glen Behrens, Templeton Births- Mr, and Mrs. Ronald Smith, Fonda, a son, Oct. 2 Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ehlers, Manning, a son, Oct. 4 Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $1.88 Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) . 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) .90 Oats — -60 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP)—Butcher hogs dipped another 25 cents a hundredweight Tuesday while sows sold steady to 25 cents higher. Sales were slow on receipts of 9,500 head. Top was $13.60. Mixed grade No. 2 and 3 butchers scaling 190-230 pounds were bringing $12.75 to $13.25 and No. 1 and 2s brought $13.25 to $13.40 for 200 to 230 pound weights. Mixed No. 1 to 3 grade sows 275 to 400 pounds sold from $11.25 to $12.25. Slaughter steers and heifers generally were steady in a slow trade. High choice and prime 1,200 pound steers sold for $29, the top. The Impala 2-Dcor Sport Coupe SEE (T NOW AND SEE ALL THESE IN THE 1960 Chevy! Inewl easy loading luggage compartment \ New convenience has been built into Chevy's big, vacation-sized luggage compartment by lowering the loading height. N E W spaciousness inside Inside you'll find room and more room. There's room to sprawl in, room to sit tall in—and the roofiine has a respect for hate. A new flatter transmission tunnel is a boon to the middle man. Here is the kind of space that invites the family. THRIFTIER // !new!!! V8 POWER Under the hood thrift is accented in a new standard V8, engineered to deliver up to 10% more miles for every gallon while giving you more zest at normal speeds. Or you might choose its teammate—Chevy's Hi-Thrift 6 —the engine that starts saving the moment you flip the ignition switch. NEW QUIET AND COMPORT Thicker, newly designed body mounts insulate you from road shock and noise, insuring an almost cocoon- like quiet. Full Coil spring suspension melts bumps as no other suspension system can. Oil hushed hydraulic valve lifters reduce engine noise to a whisper. SHEW! refinenaerrts for tlie clriver Everybody will want to be the driver when he sees the kind of pleasure a turn at the wheel brings. The driver finds Chevy has further cushioned him from engine impulses by an improved clutch linkage system. He'll also find a convenient new parking brake that automatically returns to normal height after application. NEAREST TO PERFECTION A LOW-PRICED CAR EVER CAME! -The MM* Shore Cowj ShM-Swdtn «BC-TV-P»t tome Cbwn Showroom-WwW> ABC-TV-Red SkdtM Own 8pMM Frttty. October *, CIS-1V. See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer McCOY MOTORS CARROLL, IOWA 6 Tirn«» Harald, Carroll, Tuesday, October 6, Mixed choice and prime heifers sold from S26.50 to $27. Slaughter lambs and ewes were steady. Mostly Choice 95 pound slaughter Iambs with No. 1 pelts brought $20. CHICAGO <AP>—(USDA)-Hogs 9,500; slow, butchers under 230 Ibs weak to 25 lower; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is. 2s and ,3s 190-230 Ib butchers \2.75-13.25; late sales 13.00 and below; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-230 Ibs 12.75-13.25; Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 Ibs 13.25-13.40 early; late sales down to J3.00; a few select lots Is and 2s 200-220 Ibs early 13.40-13.50; «) head lot mixed 1-2 210 Ibs with high carcass yield 13.GO: mixed 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.50-13.15, later sales 12.50-12.85; mixed 1-3 275400 Ib sows 11.25-12.25; a few small lots 275-300 Ibs 12.25-12.50; mixed 2-3 400-550 Ibs 10.25-11.50. Cattle 5,500; calves 200; few early sales slaughter steers strong, later trade and general market slow and steady; a load of high choice and prime 1,200 Ib steers 29.00; high choice and mixed choice and prime steers under 1,300 Ibs 28.00-28.50; most choice steers 26.50 - 27.75; good grades 24.50«26.25; a few utility and standard 20.50-24.25;. several loads mixed choice and prime heifers 26.50-27.00; good to high choice 24.00-26.25; utility and standard 18.00-23.50; utility and commercial cows 14.25-18.00; canners and cutters 12.00-15.50; shelly canners down to 10.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.50 - 21.50; standard and good vealers 25.0032.00; cull and utility 15.00-24.00; two loads good 584 Ib stock steers 28.25; load of medium and good 750 Ib feeding steers 25.25; two loads medium 818 Ibs 24.60; a few medium feeding steers down to 23.00. ?heep 1,500; slaughter lambs moderately active, mostly steady; 300 head shipment mostly choice around 95 Ib slaughter lambs no. 1 pelts 20.00; most good and choke 80-100 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 18.00-20.00; utility and low good 13.00-18.00; culls down to 10.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 3.00-4.50. Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. Deaths, Funerals WHEAT Dec, March May July CORN Dec, March May July OATS Dec. March May July RYE Dec. High Low Close Close 196 "i 195% 201'/i 200ii 199% 198 a 196% 195 7 /a 200% 199% 199Vi 198 ! ! 183% 182% 183% 182% 110% 114 Vs 1101..J 114 i 114V* 116% 116% llD "4 118% 118% 118 Ms 71% 72% Mav July 110% .114% 116% 118 '/i 72% 72% 70% 64 i/j 133 135% 128*1 1271*. i27% 72 70 VR 64% 72% 70% 64% 71% 72 72 'i 70 Vi 64 132'/j Jan. March LARD Nov. 132 '/a 132% 132-1.', 134% 134% 135'i 135 % 1341.1. 1.34 U 128 214% 214% 214 Vs 215 214% 220% 218% 219U 218% •M314 222% 222% 222% 7.90 7.90 7.90 7.95 Class Studies Color and Design "Color and Design in the Home" was the subject for the first lesson in the adult homemaking class, meeting Monday evenings at the Carroll High School. The series of ten classes is instructed by Mrs. Lowell Larson, Carroll homemaking teacher, who presented the first lesson. The three members of the advisory council are Mrs. How a r d Brown, Mrs. Kenneth Wheeldon and Mrs. Charles Clark, and they served refreshments and directed the mixer at this first meeting. Twenty-two have enrolled in the class. Next week's speaker will be Mrs. Margaret Stiles of Des Moines, director of home planning for Younkers, and formerly associated with the educational forum series conducted in the Des Moines school system. GUEST NIGHT Carroll Toastmasters Club has invited guests to the regular dinner meeting of the gvoup Thursday, Oct. 8, at the Burke Motor Inn. Dinner will be at 6:30 p.m;, and speakers include C. E. Mcll- vain, Leo Loxterkamp and Martin Maher. Mrs. Anna Sterner Carrol) — Age 91 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 JOSEPH E. HELLER F»ncra) .services for Joseph E. Heller, 61. were largely attended at SS. Peter and Paul's Church in Carroll Monday at 9 a.m. The requiem mass was read by Msgr. F. H. Greteman. who also delivered the sermon and officiated at the graveside rites. The Rev. Louis Anthofer was also in the sane- tuary. Pallbearers were members of the Carroll Police Department: Alvin Pruning, Remain Boes. Merl i n Lehrkamp, Maurice L. Dion, Sylvester ['oilman and Arnold Plahn. Uiirinl was in Mt. Olivet Cemetery, under direction of Twit Funeral Home. Honorary pallbearers, Leg i o n- naires of the Moose, were Al Han- tiasch, Robert Hannasch. Ed Korwes. Kenneth Bromert, Linus Feid and Wayne Rupipcr. The general membership of the Loyal Order of the Moose, and members of the Carroll Fire Department formed honor guards at both the church and cemetery. City employees attended services in a group. Mr. Heller, a member of the police force for the past 25 years, died Thursday, Oct. ], at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll where he had been a patient for a week. Out-of-town relatives attending were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Heller, Appleton, Wis.: Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Heller, Chicago, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. John Zimmer, Rock Island, 111.: Mr. and Mrs. Harry Heller, Emmetsburg; Joseph H. Heller, Coon Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. W. M. C. Hess, Mr. and Mrs. William Ackerman, Wall Lake; Mrs. Carrie Kies, Lake View; Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer, Ralston; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kramer, Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Roth, Spencer; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Roth and family, Omaha; and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Tooker, Omaha. Among friends attending from out-of-town were Mr. and Mrs. H: F. Schaffor, Oskaloosa; Don Bramman, Warren U'illimont and Ron Busse, Council Bluffs. PATRICK JOHN FALVEY Patrick John Falvey, 78, Sioux City, formerly of Glidden, died about noon Monday, Oct. 5, at the Ingleside Nursing Home in Sioux City. He had been ill about four years. Mr. Falvey was a former mayor of Glidden, having served two terms. Funeral services will be Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 9 a.m. at St. Jo- Girl Scouts Hear About Life in Britain Living customs in England were described by Mrs. Leighton Wederath to 16 members of Girls Scout Troop No. 67 at a meeting in the Wederath home west of Carroll Monday afternoon. Mrs. Wederath, who was born in England and lived there as a girl, exhibited British coins, explained the British system of government, displayed a replica of the royal coach; and showed pictures taken on shipboard during a return voyage to England with' her family. She also told about the Girl Guides, British counterpoint of Girl Scouts, showing pictures of their uniform and describing how the tie can be used as a sling, bandage or nurse's cap. Following the program, tea and cookies were served in the British tradition. The cookies had been made by Julia Wederath. Tea was served by Sylvia and Diane Wederath. Troop members then were taken on a tour of the garden to see flowers in bloom. Accompanying the 16 girls were Mrs. Ray Wilkens, troop leader, Mrs. Frank Liewer and Mrs. Elmer Schroeder.. A cookout is planned for the next meeting to be held in the Pumphouse Park south of the city after school Monday, Oct. 12. Dr. and Mrs. T. N. Stereo, Clarion, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rohlk and daughters Kendra and Allison, Storm Lake, were guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Mitchell Sunday. seph's Church in Carroll, with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. P. T. Lynch officiating. The body is at the Huffman Funeral Home in Glidden. where the rosary will be led by Msgr. Lynch at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in the family lot in Westlawn Cemetery, Glidden. Mr. Falvey was born March 2!), 1881. at Terra Haute, Ind. His marriage to Anne Barnes took place in 1915. He had been a resident of Sioux City for 16 years, having been with the Martin Hotel there for the past 10 years. He was a member of the Catholic church. Surviving are a step-son, Grant Barnes, Carrol!, and four grandchildren. His wife preceded him in death. LEONARD P. ANTHOFER (Times Herald News Scrvlre) COON RAPIDS — Funeral services for Leonard Powell Anthofer, 20, will be at 9:30 a.m. Thursday al Annunciation Church in Coon Rapids, with the Rev. R. E. Dougherty officiating. Buria! will be in the Catholic cemetery at Coon Rapids. The body is at Huffman's Funeral Chapel, where the rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Tuesday and 8 p.m. Wednesday, led by Fr. Dougherty. Mr. Anthofer, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Anthofer who live on a farm near here, was killed early Monday morning in a head-on collision on U. S. Highway 36 about six miles west of Seneca, Kan. Two other person were also killed in the crash. White Gang Attacks Eight N.Y.Negroes NEW YORK (AP)~A crowd of 40 to 50 white youths attacked eight Negro teen-agers with sticks and knives Monday night in another flaretip of facial violence in Brooklyn. Police said the attackers hart pounced as the hoys, most of them unknown to each other, were leaving a school center on the fringe of the Brownsville section. One Negro, Ernest Armstrong, 16, was treated at a hospital for a slash on the chest and released. Police held four youths identified by him as part of the attacking gang. Police said the boys had attacked with a cry of "wait a minute," beat two boys to the ground and cut Armstrong. Investigators said no gangs were involved in the clash and the immediate motive was not clear. MYF Plans Car Wash on Saturday Intermediate Methodist Youth Fellowship of Carroll is undertaking a car wash Saturday, Oct. 10, at Marvin's Sinclair service station, Sixth and Court streets, or at individual homes. Persons wanting home car wash service should call the Methodist Church office. This service is from 9 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. Cyldc Bayliss and Bert Lockliart are advisors. Committee in charge includes Susan Jewell, president, and Sandra Hanneman, treasurer. Brand New Paint Mixing Machine DAVIS PAINT STORE Davis Paint & Our BRAND NEW Color Machine Mixes Your Choice of 2280 Colors - In Seconds! Yes, our brand new Custom Color machine will precision- make any color you want, and it only takes a i'csv seconds! Select any one of 2280 colors from our book, or let us match a drapery or rug color for you. Al! colors mixed in Guaranteed DAVIS PAINT Custom Color Bases. Choose from inside or outside finishes for any paintable surface. Mix & Pour BATTER BOWL Regular 69c valu»l Mad* of new CREX plaitic. Feeli like glass - ytt It unbrtakable. Sollproaf, iaf« in dlihwaiheu. Holds one quart — hoi measuring scale for accurate mixing. Sturdy handle and pout- fog ipaut. FALL PAINT SPECIAL Tuesday thru Saturday Only! IATEX "22" WALL PAINT One Hour Dry - - - Latest Colors Gallon House Paint $4.69 Gallon inS's lOc higher in I's Choice of White and 12 Colors Reg. $6.19 Gal. Wollpoper j-OFF BARN PAINT .Kentucky Red *2 60 gal. White $ 3 39 DAVIS PAINT gal. ASSOCIATE STORE Russell Franz, Owner

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