Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 6, 1959 · Page 8
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October 6, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 6, 1959
Page:
Page 8
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Average Per S/uc/enf o New Nose Cost increases at Su/Cone is Fired 8 Times Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday. October 6, 1959 DES MOIN'E? <AP' —The average ror-t per snirirnt at the State University of Io\va in the year ended .lune 30, WR wns nearly «125 hipher than in the pre\ mns year, a state auditor's report snid Tuesday. The audit report, released In- State Auditor C. R. Akers. S;I\T the cost per student for the M57-58 fiscal year a? $1.054. State auditors are required by law to figure the cost per student each year. Figures for the inss-rtf fiscal year are not yet available. The audit report said the cost was figured in this way: The starting point was $12.(UV 855. listed as expenditures for educational and general operation. Expenditures for various research programs totaling $P47,5fil was deducted, and $350.855 for repairs. replacements and alterations was added, giving a "net expenditure for teaching programs" of $11,459,149. That figure then was divided by ! 10.871— the number of full time : students at the university—to get the JI.U.H per year average. i The university received cash from various sources in the amount of S47.354.R8fi and disbursements, totaled $47,4fi5,489 during (he year under review. This led to a decrease of $110,- F03 in cash and temporary investments, the audit report said. Funds available for future operations and specific purposes on .luiio 30. 1958 amounted to $8.304.083. a gain of $30fi,246 over Hie $7.097.837 available on June 30. 1(157. The university's total assets at the end of the accounting period were Jfi7.544.473, up $4.894.088 from the Sfi2.H50.385 the university had at the start of the fiscal vear. CAPK CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) i—An Atlas missile carrying a new tartiral-lype nose cone roared i over the Atlantic early today on •a 5,500-mile test flight. ! The new cone, nearly 12 feet tall, was eleaming white atop the 80-foot missile. The Air Force .plans eventually to use it in place of the smaller cones which now top the Atlas. Titan and Thor missiles. The new cone is designed for faster re-entry through the earth's atmosphere and probably will cut in half the time in which an antimissile .device can intercept it. There was no plan to recover the cone. Lambert Christensm, Cedar Rapids, and .lohn Christensen. Minneapolis, visited Mrs. E. M. Jacobs Monday after attending the funeral of their father and brother, William Christensen of Cedar Rapids. A great advantage of daily newspapers for advertisers is the ease and convenience with which they can be read by prospects. Newspapers "keep" till chores and work are done, and can be read at leisure. This is particularly important if an advertiser wants to reach the nation's 22,000,000 working women — who are not often free to hear radio and TV messages. NOTE thisl We're giving you something to sing about... to the tune of $8 OFF PER TON on all Ful-0-Pep Hog Supplements and Pig Feeds Savings are always welcome, but especially now with current prices. From September 15 to November 15, 1959, you can buy top quality feeds at a real discount and lower your production costs. Stop In today and place your order ^. .~, M* Meehan Feed & Supply Did 2148 220 N. Clark S, vxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxv©vxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxv* DECEPTIVE . . . Polar bear at the zoo in Paris, France, looks deceptively cuddly, but those forelegs and steelllke claws pack a terrific squeeze and wallop. Four Lake View Card Clubs Meet (Tlmpr Herald Nrus Scrvlrn) LAKE VIEW - The Lake View Evening Bridge Club met at the H. J. Blink home Thursday evening for their first fall meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Drilling Sr. and Mrs. Hilda Johnson were assisting hosts. Prizes went to Mrs. Ernie Walter and Mrs. Robert Logan. Walter Roclfs and Ernie Walter. Mrs. Merlyn Finders was hostess to the Si Mozel Club at the Frozen Wednesday evening. Prizes were awarded to Eleanor Welch, Mrs. M. P. Leighter and Mrs. L. D. Wright. Mrs. Vincent O'Brien entertained the Afternoon Contract Club Wednesday. Her guests were Mrs. C.D. Gibson, Sac City, Mrs.- Robert Logan, Mrs. Ray Hechtner, Mrs. Lloyd Moody and Mrs. M. A. Durst. Mrs. Gibson received the guest prize and club prizes went to Mrs. Vern Silver, Mrs. Lester Lille and Mrs. Don Nelson. Mary Ann Monroe entertained the H & M Card Club at the Frozen Friday evening. Mrs. Doyle Prescott and Mrs. Elmer Bugge were guests, Mrs. Prescott received the high prize and also the traveling. Pat Gosch received low. Mrs. Knight Quits Post in Farm Bureau The resignation of Mrs. Hubert Knight of Glidden, special Farm Bureau insurance agent in Carroll County for the past 13 years, was submitted and accepted at a meeting of the Farm Bureau board of directors Monday night in the Farm Bureau building. Mrs. Knight asked to be relieved of her insurance work in order to devote more time to her domestic, church and civic activities. She is a member of the hoard of trustees of William Penn College, Oskaloosa, is active locally and nationally in the Friends Church, takes active part in local school activities and is a member of the Farm Bureau Women's Committee. A report on meetings of the reapportionment committee was given by Cyril Snyder of Breda, chairman. Mr. Snyder showed a series of charts illustrating three different rcapportionment plans and their advantages and disadvantages from the Farm Bureau point of view. He explained why the Farm Bureau has gone on record as favoring representation in one house of the State Legislature on the basis of area and one on the basis of population. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Heuton of Glidden, members of the reapportionment committee, were present to help in .answering questions. VVilbert Lussman of Arcadia reported as chairman of the resolutions committee and Floyd Schlor- holtz of Carroll as chairman of the annual meeting committee. Resolutions are to be submitted for adoption at the annual meeting which will be held in the Starline ballroom, Carroll, Thursday evening, October 22. Reports of activities for the past month were given by Bob Griffith, fieldman; Mrs. Mearl Pott- roff of Glidden, chairman of the Women's Committee; and Bob Pottebaum. Carroll, president of Farm Bureau Young People. Mr. Griffith also reported on the current new-member-drive. He said that 22 new members have been signed and 34 coordination points have been scored toward a goal of 90 points by November 12. Ralph Bock of Scranton, president of the Carroll County Farm Bureau, presided. Lunch was served after the meeting. City's Back to Wall on Tests for Wall-washers PHILADELPHIA (AP (-Richard Levin of the city's personnel department, admits he has run up against a blank wall. "It seems," laments Levin, "there are two schools of thought on how a wall should be washed." One school, explains Levin, says you should start at the bottom and work up; the other insists you start, at the top and work down. More than 80 civil service job applicants are hoping to take the wall washers test scheduled Wednesday for five openings. Levin's problem is this. How is the correct way to wash a wall. Levin said he made a sincere effort to learn which method is professionally, generally and socially correct. The top-to-botlom advocates contend their method is the only logical one. They say water running down a wall in the washing process is removed as the cleaner v/orks toward the floor. Levin says that all housewives he knows, plus officials of several maintenance firms, advocate the lop-to-bottom method. Proponents of the bottom-to-top method argue that streaks left on unwashed walls by the top-downers are hard to remove. Washing upward, they explain, is more efficient and less water is used. This system is advocated by personnel departments of several states, school districts and the U.S. government. Right now, Levin does not. care what wall-washing method the applicants use. "As long as the wall comes out clean," he say, "we don't care if the guy starts in the middle and works both ways." Can't Serve Legally in Park, Council Jobs DES MOINES <AP)— The Iowa Attorney General's office has ruled a person legally cannot serve as a member of a city council* and park board at the same time. Asst. Atty. Gen. Oscar Strauss Monday announced the ruling in reply to a question raised by Robert W. Burdette, Decatur county attorney. School Marks Good; Sac Cityan Loses Cose DES MOINES (APt-Fred Wirt- jers of Sac City has discovered that sometimes it doesn't pay to get good grades in school. He lost a suit in Polk County District Court Monday when witnesses of the Hawkeye Machinery Co. in Des Moines testified that Wirtjers in grade school could read and write and had high scores in spelling and writing. Wirtjers sought nullification of a contract in which he had purchased a used sand and gravel plant from the machinery company. He contended he could not read and write and had relied on the statements of the company's representatives in making the contract. The company called Mrs. Floyd Well Help You Own Your Home FHA Loans Conventional Loans Let Us Solve Your Home Financing Problems For Building — Buying or Refinancing UNITED Savings & Loan Association N. J. CALDWELL S07'/2 N. Main Phone 9325 Parkinson, formerly a teacher at Lake View, and Lake View Superintendent of Schools Don Me* Kinley. Mrs. Parkinson said Wirt- jers could read and write in the fifth grade. YOUR BARN IS A BIO INVESTMENT... PROTECT IT with... SMRWIN-WlLUAMS BARN PAINT Sherwin -Williams Barn Paints go farther and last longer. Why not use the best when you paint. I (Bill Stickrod) will be happy to give you a free estimate on the amount of material you'll need. Call 4210 or stop in the store. SHERWIN- WILLIAMS CO. 520 N. Adams St. Carroll, Iowa Budget Payments No Interest or Carrying Charge ON TRACTOR 0 TIRE COSTS Worn Tractor Tires Are GAS EATERS! Get v< GROUND GRIP NEW TREADS Extra Months of Bonus Wear New Traction for New Fuel Economy Tire and Tube Repairs Hydroflation Your Credit Is Good! Pay When You Sell Your Hogs or Seal Your Corn 1 SAVE up to 50% on Firestone TRACTOR FRONTS LOW, LOW SALE PRICES! BIG TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES FOR YOUR USED TIRES! SEE THE NEW NYLON TRACTOR FRONTS Built Stronger to Last Longer TRADE IN YOUR WORN TRACTOR TIRES NOW! NO REASONABLE OFFER WILL BE REFUSED IN THIS AMAZING SALE! Tire Service Hiway 30 and North Crawford

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