Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 7, 1959 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 14

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 7, 1959
Page 14
Start Free Trial

Resolutions Approved By Policemen's Assn. Daily Record FORT DOnGE <Ar> — Rcsolu- (inn? calling for leeislation for a motor vehicle homirido law and compulsory hlood-nlrohol tests ha\-p been adopted hy Ihc Iowa StatP Policemen's Assn The association also asked for elimination of thr I'O-day waiting period granted in drivers license suspensions in the event of a hearing on thr revocation, legalization of the Iowa Highway Patrolmen's Assn . and adoption of a 50-hour week for the Slate Highway patrol "The resolutions were adopted at the closing session of the association's convention Tuesday. The association also decided to ask the next Legislature to make it mandatory that all cities having ' regular paid police and fire departments pay a longevity increase of at least $5 for every five years of service. Robert Wright of Waterloo was named president of the group. Other officers include Clark Badger. Cedar Rapids. Donald Hoffman. Otlumwa. and Wayne Beasley. Marshalllown. vice presidents: and D. W. Rayburn, secretary-treasurer. SHERIFF'S OFFICE None Hurl In Crash- No injuries were reported in the collision of two north-bound cars two and three-quarter miles south of here on Highway 71 about 11 p.m. Tuesday, the sheriff's office said. Cars driven by Floyd E. KMlkoff. 32. Carroll and William An- lofer. 50. Carroll, were involved in the accident. The left rear of the Knlkoff car and Ihc right front of (he Anthofer car were damaged. son. Fort Dodge. $10 improper passing. and costs, .RSTICE COURT Traffir Fines- Alois G. Wcrnimont, Carroll, $10 and costs, stopping on a traveled highway: and Mi I ford L. Thoinp- COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered— Joseph Heinrichs, Breda, Chevrolet; Carrol] Creamery, Co., Carroll, Ford truck; Miller-McCarty Chick Co.. Coon Rapids, Ford; Leonard A. Gulp. Carroll. Chevrolet; George L Do/lcr. Templet o n, Ford: Cyril J. Reiling, Carroll, Chevrolet; Leo C. Schweers. Arcadia, Chcrolet; Robert F. Bennier, Halhur. Chevrolet; Anthony P. An- Ihofer. Dedham, Chevrolet; Breda Auto Co.. Breda. Ford; and Martin L. Champion, Carroll, Chevrolet. Real Estate Transfers- Madge B. Everts to Roy Hart- M TIm#* Htrild, Carroll, W*dn«d«y, Oct. 7, wigsen. Lot 7. Block 16, Blair's Addition to Glidden. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Mrs. Lena Van Erdwyk, Lake Mew Larry Schulte, Gray Mrs. Amanda St. Onge. Vivian. s. n. Hans Thuesen. Auduhon Dismissals- Paul Craig Jr.. Tacoma, Wash Earl Farrell. Carroll Darrell Arneil and baby Deaths, Funerals MRS. LAURA WARD Mrs. Laura Ward, mother of Dr. W. L. Ward, died in an Iowa City hospital about 11 p.m. Monday aft- Donald Bauer, Carroll Eugene E. Rone and baby and J. Fitzsimmons ARE YOU PLANNING TO HAVE A Let Us Help You! MORE PEOPLE HIGHER PRICES Assures You of At Your Sale As you well know, the farm sales with the biggest crowds bring the highest prices. So you want 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 Plus- In This Immediate Area 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. 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 Mrs Mrs Breda Mrs Mrs Gray Mrs. Ronald B. Sundrup baby. Arcadia Mrs. Frederick and baby. Vail Mrs. Donald Berg and baby. Weslside Anthony G. Spieker. Carroll Ernest Carpenter, Coon Rapids Mrs. Wilmer J. Brinker, Glidden Gayle Juergens, Carroll BIRTHS— (Tlmr* Hrrnlcf LAKE VIEW Bill Kendall, Des John David, Sept dall is the former Muriel Brotherson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brotherson, Breda. Mrs. W. H. Meyer is the baby's great-grandmother. _ _ _ • Carroll Markets Service) Mr. and Mrs. Moines, a son, 30. Mrs. Ken- GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) Oats $1.88 1.05 ... .95 . .60 730 Ib stock steers 26.25; a load of medium 690» Ibs 25.10. Sheep 1,000; slaughter lambs mostly steady: bulk good and choice 80-105 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 18.00-20.00; utility and low good 70-100 Ibs 13.00-18.00: cull to choice slaughter ewes 3.00-4.50. Chicago Grain er a long illness. Dr. and Mrs. Ward left for Iowa City Tuesday. The body is at Donahue's Mortuary at Iowa City. Funeral services will be at 9 a.m. Thursday. Girl Friend of Bandit Is Glcd It's Over Thi»se Mnrk«t» Arn Purnlfthed by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. —„- Low Close Close WHKAT Der. High 197 March 201% 200-^ MH.V .Tulv COtlN Der. March Mav .Tuly OATS Dec. March May July RVE Dec. March May July 199'i 183% 110'* 114% 116% 118% 72 S 4 72% 70% 64 Ms 199 196 '» 197 201 1.4 199'i 183% 183% 110 114 116% 118'i 7?*' 70% 64% 110% 110 MJ 1.181/6 72 ••>< 132% 132 135 134 i, 128 'i «>V BEANS Nov. 216% Ian. 221 134 ' 4 133 •% 127 U 214!,i 218'i March 224% 222' 4 LA HO Nov. Dec. Ian. 8.12 8.70 8.70 7.9T 8.60 8.60 701,4 64% 132 i,j 132 \ 134 'i 134 i i 128'4 216'.4 220', 221 224 U 8.10 8.70 8.70 196 ••'4 200-j, 201 199'* 199' 4 183':, 1.10U 114 U 116 7 « 118 M. 72% 72% 70% 64 u, 132% 132 a., 134 ',•„ 13414 127% 214 '„ 215 219 U 219% 222% 222-., 7.90 8.60 8.60 PATRICK JOHN FALVEY Funeral services for Patrick John Falvey, 78. former Glidden lesident and mayor for two terms, were held at St. Joseph Church in Carroll at 9 a.m. Wednesday. The Rt. Rev. Msgr: P. T. Lynch was in charge of the services. Burial, under direction of the Huffman Funeral Home, was in the family lot in Westlawn Cemetery, Glidden. Pallbearers were Garner McNaught, Paul Junker. Jim Platt, E. M. Waldron, Carl Clausen and Myron Gregory. Mr. Falvey, a resident of Sioux City for the past 16 years, died about noon Monday in a nursing home there. (AP) — "Thank I'm so tired of Chicago Livestock CHICAGO <AP) — Prices for butcher hogs on the Chicago livestock market turned downward again Wednesday to a new three year low for the second time in six days. Top price for butchers Wednesday was $13.35, lowest since March, 1956. Butchers Wednesday were weak to mostly 25 cents lower and sows scarce and steady. Shipping demand was poor with receipts totaling 7,000. A few lots of sorted Is and 2s and mixed 1 and 2s scaling 200-220 pounds sold from $13.15 to $13.35, the top. Slaughter steers declined from 25 to 75 cents a hundred pounds. High choice to mostly prime 1,150-1,325 pound steers brought $28.25 to $28.50, with a single load ] bringing the top of $28.75. CHICAGO (AP)—fUSDA)—Hogs 1,000; slow, weak to mostly 25 lower: 2-3 mixed grade and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 200-230 Ib butchers 12.65-13.00; few lots mostly 3s around 200-210 Ibs down to 12.50; most, late sales 12.75-12.85; some early sales 13.15; Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs 12.90-13.25; some late sales 12.75-12.85; few lots sorted Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs early 13.15-13.35; around 200 head at 13.35; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-270 Ibs 12.75-13.00; mixed grade 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.2513.00; mixed grade 1-3 275-400 Ib sows U.25-12.25; mixed 2-3 400-550 Ibs 10.25-11.50. Cattle 16,000; calves 100: slow, slaughter steers 1,075 Ibs down mostly 25 lower; heavier weights 25 to 75 lower; a few loads of high choice to mostly prime 1,150-1,325 Ib steers 28.2528.50, a load 28.75; two loads mixed choice and prime 1,025 Ibs 28.25; most choice and mixed choice and prime 26.00-28.00; some borderline good and choice 9001,000 Ib yearlings 26.50-26.75; choice 1,300 Ib steers 26.00; good steers 24.00-25.75; some good grades 1,050 Ibs down 26.00-26.25; load prime 1,100 Ib heifers 27.00; few loads mixed choice and prime 26.00-26.75; good to high choice heifers 27.00; few loads mixed choice and prime 26.00-26.75; good to high choice heifers 23.50-25.75; utility and standard grades 17.5023.00; utility and commerciaJ cows 14.25-17.50; canners and cutters 11.50-15.50; utility and commercial bulls 18.50-21.50; standard and good vealers 25.00-32.00; cull and utility 15.00-24.00; load good Two Killed In Car-Truck Crash CEDAR RAPIDS 'AP) - Two Cedar Rapids persons were killed Tuesday night in a headon car- truck collision on Highway 218 about 10 miles south of here. Killed were Jimmie Fields, 21, driver of the car, and Sabra Davis, 18, a freshman student at the University of Iowa. The truck driver, E. L. Houk, 36, of Columbus, Miss., was treated at a hospital for minor injuries and released early Wednesday. Relief driver Billy Wood Scott, 29, of Vernon, Ala., was reported in fairly good condition at a hospital Wednesday. The Cedar Rapids couple was going south on Highway 218 and the truck was traveling north. Authorities said the Feild. car came up behind an auto driven by Jerry Larimer of Cedar Rapids who had slowed to turn onto Swisher Road. Feild apparently slammed on the brakes and they either grabbed or he swerved into the other lane to avoid hitting the Larimer car, officers said. The Feild car collided headon with the truck at a little dip between two hills. The car's hood was rammed under the cab of the truck. The truck pushed the car back up the road, then off into a ditch 270 feet from the point of impact, they said. A Cedar Rapids taxi cab driver, traveling some distance behind the Feild car, drove his cab to the top of a hill where he could make radio contact with his office and called for help. ROBERT DONALD KASPERSEN Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Presbyterian Church in Arcadia for Robert Donald Kaspersen, 24, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Kaspersen, Arcadia. The Rev. Carl Sinning conducted the services. The church was filled to overflowing. Music was in charge of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Flink. Burial, under direction of the Huffman Funeral Home, was in '.he Arcadia public cemetery. Pall- oearers were Jerome Henkenius, Dale Hannasch, John Muenchow, Donald Staples, Vincent Leiting and Dean Berg. Mr. Kaspersen, a carpenter, died of a heart attack Saturday afternoon while working on a machine shed near Breda. NOAH EMERSON KAFER JEFFERSON — Services for Noah Emerson Kafer. 83. will be Friday, Oct. 9, at Slininger Funeral Chapel here at 2 p.m. Burial will be in Westlawn Cemetery, Glidden. Mr. Kafer, who was born in Car- roil County, died Tuesday. Oct. 6. at the home of his son Tony Kafer at Jefferson. Survivors include his children Tony Kafer and Alice G. Kafer, Jefferson, and Donald Kafer, Estherville; six sisters and one brother. Body Recovered From Mississippi GUTTENBERG (AP) - A body identified as that of James Cleveland, 20, of Spring Valley, Minn., was recovered from the Mississippi River about two miles north of here Tuesday night. Cleveland, a deck hand on a government barge, had been missing since Sept. 20. Dr. Earl Zehr, Clayton County coroner, said a coroner's jury ruled death was accidental due to drowning. CLEVELAND God it's over, waiting." That summed tip the feeling of Alma Helen Stevens, 26. object of a nationwide search as the woman accomplice of a mhn who killed himself in a bizarre but futile bank holdup here two weeks ago. She was arrested hy two patrolmen Tuesday night in an East Side rooming house on a tip that c man and a woman were having n loud argument and disturbing other occupants. Mrs. Stevens told detectives she was forced to remain in Cleveland since the day of the robbery attempt because she was broke. The first two days she slept under a bridge, not more than a mile from where the getaway car was abandoned near East 105th St. and Euclid Ave. Mrs. Stevens said she lived in the rooming house with a 33-year-old man since the third day of her flight. "I saw my picture on TV once and I was afraid to go out of the house," she told detectives. Mrs. Stevens had sped from a Cleveland Trust Co. branch on Lorain Ave. Sept. 23 in a getaway car. She had been waiting for William Anslcy, 30, formerly of Indianapolis, who was trapped inside the bank by 200 law enforcement officers who poured tear gas into the building through windows. Ansley killed himself during the one-hour siege. Ansley and Mrs. Stevens had driven to the bank after an early morning stop at the home of the bank Manager, Herbert Fox. There they tied up Fox's wife and two daughters. A phony bomb was left ticking in the The family was able to escape from their bonds and alert police. Police chief Frank W. Story said Mrs. Stevens had admitted her part in the bank robbery attempt. A native of Abilene, Kan., Mrs. Stevens also had been known as Alma Malone and Billy Jean Carroll, police said. Her mother lives in Salina, Kan. Married four times, Mrs. Stevens has a son. 12, living with her mother, officers said. MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents for North American Van Llnet, Inc. See the Patented SIE6LER now at British Crews Fire U.S. Thor BASE, Calif. fAP) — The United Kingdom's Lord and Lady Mount- batten, were watching when British crews successfully fired a Thor, sixth of, their training missile launches at this base. The missile was one of three v/hich streaked away from American bases Tuesday. Another Thor and an Atlas were fired at Cape Canaveral, Fla. British crews are trained here to operate Thor launching sites in Great Britain. The Air Force said the firing, by a four-man Royal Air Force crew, was completely successful. CoasMoCoast Store ELMER FRIEDMAN CARROLL, IOWA tef us show you how you can A single quart of sea water may contain 100,000 plankton, miscro- scopic ocean organisms upon which fish feed. Herter Sees No Easing of U.S.-China Tensions SYNCHRONIZED AIR-OIL CONTROL GIVIS By JOHN M. H1GHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) - Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev ap parently has run into trouble in his campaign to get Communist China to join in reducing East- West tensions. Secretary of State Christian A. Herter, summing up his impression of Khrushchev's visit to Pei- r»ing following his Camp David talks, told newsmen: "I would say that I can see no visible easing of tensions as between Chinese Communists and ourselves." Herter also suggested the possibility of a split in the foreign policy lines of the Soviet and Red Chinese governments. He noted that Khrushchev had "talked quite eloquently" during his Chinese trip about solving international problems by peaceful means and that Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse-tung "never made any statement at all." This striking contrast of behavior coupled with the Chinese Reds' continued denunciation of the United States as "imperialist" and "aggressive" seemed to indicate that Khrushchev and the j Soviet government "are taking a rather different line," Herter said, "from that of the Communist Chinese." Khrushchev went to Peiping after touring the United States. He is believed to have given the Chinese Reds a full account of his talks with President Eisenhower during which Eisenhower and he agreed that "all outstanding international quesiton" should be settled by peaceful negotiations. Herter, in his first news conference here since early July, said he thought the Khrushchev trip to the United States had resulted in some easing of tensions between the United States and the Soviet Union. As to the long-range value of the visit, Herter said "time will tell, but 1 would like to be optimistic." The Eisenhower - Khrushchev agreement on Berlin — providing that future negotiations may run on indefinitely — has had the effect of lifting the Soviet threat to try to force the Western Allies out of West Berlin, Herter said in response to a question. But there was no agreement, he added, on any new plan for settling the Berlin dispute. af the turn of a dial! Imagine! Turning just one dial on the new Sieglr-r Home Heater feeds the exact amount of oil into the burner, fans the fire with the exact amount of air; then synchronizes the blower speed to givo you perfect SUPER Floor Heat! The new Sieglermatic Control System moans oven greater 1 fuel savings by assuring the j most economical firealwavs. 1 In fact,, a Siegler pays for I itself! 1 MONEY BACK GUARANTEE : OIL HOME HEATERS PATENTED • AUTOMATIC • FORCED-AIR A MODtL FOR ANY Wt HOW

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free