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

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, October 8, 1959
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Page 5
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Daily Record COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Dean E. Remsburg, Glidden, Pontiac; and Kenneth J. Stahl, Manning, Ford. Licenses to Wed— Jerome A. Irlbeck, Manning and Mary Jo Steffes, Manning Real Estate Transfers— Harold J. and Lois M. Bierl to Anna Hagedorn, part of Lot 10, Block 2, Miller's First Addition to Carroll. Sophia Gobeli to Myra O'Mara, Lot 4, 5 and 6, Block 23, Lidderdale. JUSTICE COURT Traffic Fines- Robert J. Wambold, Council Bluffs, $5 and costs, expired driver's license; and Marcus J. Schwery, Vail, $5 and costs, truck speeding. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Richard E. Felton, Carroll Cynthia Louis Huegerich, Carroll John Joseph Loew. Carroll Mrs. Otto J. Hartl, Gray Mrs. Emma A. Lawrence, Coon Rapids Mrs. Ben H. Benneker, Carroll Dismissals- Mrs. Thomas Jarvis, Sac City Mrs. Clair Otto, Carroll Lawrence A. Schleisman, Glidden Clettis H. Hermsen, Carroll Lawrence J. Meyer, Carroll Mrs. Wilbur Pudenz and baby, Carroll James J. Riesselman, Yetter Mrs. Lowell T. Cooper, Oskaloosa Mrs. John M. Liechti and baby, Arcadia Mrs. Oscar L. Buchanan, Glidden Charles A. Saunders, Manilla Mrs. John M. Heck and baby, Manilla Geralyn Marie Fisch, Carroll Births- Mr, and Mrs. Joe Heller Jr., Carroll, a daughter, Wednesday BIRTHS (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. Glen Meyer, a daughter Oct. 4 at the Denison hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Wittmaack, Denison, and Mrs. Josephine Meyer, Westside. MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald News Service) Admission— Bonnie Branning, Carroll Dismissal- Mrs. Merle Summers and son, Lake View Carroll Markets Soybeans, No. 2 _ $1.87 Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) 90 Oats _.. 61 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP)—Hogs prices on the Chicago livestock market skidded lower again Thursday, de- POLK COUNTY FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSN. DES MOINES Times Herald, Carroll, la. Thursday, Oct. 8, 1959 dining to the lowest level in 3% years. Top price for butcher hogs was $13.15, down 25 cents a hundred pounds from Wednesday's high. This is the lowest top price bid for butchers since March, 1956. Continued large receipts at markets all over the country, combined with lower wholesale prices for pork cuts, were blamed for the steadily declining market for live hogs. Receipts at Chicago totaled 8,000. A 35 head lot of Is around 200 pounds, closely sorted for grade, brought the top of $13.15. In the cattle market, slaughter steers were steady to weak. A load of high choice 1,200 pound steers sold for $27, the top. CHICAGO (AP)-(USDA)-Hogs 3,000; steady to 25 lower on butchers; 2-3 mixed grade and mixed grade Is, 2s and 3s 200-230 Ib butchers along with mixed grade 2-3 and 3s 230-280 Ibs 12.6512.85 with 12.75 a popular price, several hundred Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs and several lots mostly 2s around 230-260 Ibs 12.85-13.00; 29 head lot sorted Is 210 Ibs 13.10; and a 35 head lot closely sorted Is 200 Ibs at 13.15; mixed grade 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12,0012.75, mostly 12.25 and above; a short deck 2-3 around 300 Ib butchers 12.00; and a short deck 3s around 300 Ibs 12.50; mixed grade 1-3 275-400 Ib sows 11.2512.25; mixed grade 2-3 400-525 Ibs 10.25-11.25; a few lots uniform around 400 Ibs 11.50. Cattle 800; calves 100; slaughter steers and heifers steady to weak; a load of high choice 1,200 Ib steers 27.00; short load good and low choice 1,100 Ibs 25.75; a few standard and good 23.00-24.50; a few good to high choice heifers 23.00-25.75; two loads mixed good and choice 875 Ibs 24.00; a few utility and standard 17.00 - 22.50; utility and commercial cows 14.2518.00; canners and cutters 12.0015.50; a few light canners down to 11.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.50-21.00; standard and good vealers 25.00-30.00; cull and utility 15.00-24.00. Sheep 1,000; slaughter lambs steady to 50 higher; good and choice 80-105 Jb wooled slaughter lambs 18.50-20.50; utility and good 13.00-18.50; culls down to 10.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 3.00-4.50. Chicago Grain Those Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close WHEAT Dec. 197 li 196 vi, 197 March May July COKN Dec. 196% 197 201% 201 201% 201U 210 Vi 199 V4 199% 199% 199 »4 183% 183% 183 Vi 183% 1.10% 110 % 110% 110% 110 V6 110% March 114% 114% 114 U 114 'i 114% Mav 117% 116-14 116% 116 :l i July 118% 118% 118% 118% 118% OATS Dec. 72-\; 72% March 72% 72% May July RYE Dec. 70 % 64% 70% 64% 72 3i 72 Vi 72% 70-% 64% 72 : n 72 Vs 70% 64% 133% 132% 132% 132 Vi 132% 132% March 135% 135 135% 134% May 135'i 134 U 134% 134% July 128% 128',4 128% 128U SOY BEANS Nov. 217% 216'i 217 216% 217'i Jan. 221% 220 Vi 221V, 220% 221% 221 March 225 & 223% 224% 224% 224% LARD Nov. Dec. Jan. 8.40 8.90 8.90 8.15 8.70 8.75 8.20 8.10 8.77 8.70 8.77 8.70 Women's Club of Manning Has Its First Meeting (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — The Manning Women's Club opened the year with a 6:30 dinner served at the home of Joan Hornberger. Co - hostesses were Marjorie Detlefsen and Fredda Hinz. Dinner was served at quartet tables, decorated in fall flowers and single tapers. During the business meet i n g, Elaine Baley gave a report of the officers meeting which she attended at Carroll. The club decided to participate in the savings stamp and bond program, which is sponsored by the state president. Joan Hornberger was appointed chairman. Helen Wiese is gerontology chairman; Fredda Hinz, reading chairman. Gladys Schmidt will be club's representative on the UN Observance committee. Towels hemmed by the Iowa blind were distributed by Marjorie Detlefsen, towel chairman. Gladys Schmidt reported on the club's federation project. The constitution was read and the club collect given. The presentation of the year's study program was given by Donna Felker, program chairman. Lorraine Himley was welcomed as a new member. The next meeting will be a tour of the Des Moines Art Center Oct. 20. VIEW FROM THE BOX . . . Mother and daughter go tenting without benefit of tent. They're comfortably ensconced In a "View Box," a light, easy-to-erect aluminum structure on stilts which may be left partially open, as shown, or closed and weather-tight. Designer John Matthias of Pittsburgh, Pa., says it must be thought of as a tent, portable to any part of the landscape where it can be set up for a new viewing experience. Other uses, for the more practical-minded, could include garden, guest, play or summer house, beach cottage or hunting lodge, studio or camp. It's not yet available on the market. TV- (Continued from Page 1) questions and answers in advance, and he has offered to appear before the committee. The reported invitation to Van Doren was disclosed as the committee prepared to shift attention to another television quiz show. Backstage operations of "Dotto," one of the first quiz programs to collapse under accusations of rigging, were up for questioning. Third Show Ervin, testifying Wednesday made a disclosure regarding still a third quiz show. The first witness as the committee began an investigation of "Dotto" told of coaching and rigging on that show, the first of the big name quiz programs to collapse under fraud charges. David Huschle, New York restaurant manager, testified that questions and answers were given to him in advance. He said that after three nighttime "Dotto" appearances he was told to "take the dive." That, he explained, was to miss a question purposely. Huschle said he won $11,600 for three appearances on the nighttime show and $3,700 for five performances on the "Dotto" day show. Says He Was Coached He said he was coached on the night program by Gil Gates, assistant producer, and on the day program by an official named Stan Green. When he was subpoenaed to appear before the New York grand jury investigating the quiz shows, Huschle said he phoned Gates and told him he planned to tell the truth. Huschle said Cates told him "that was the only thing I could do and that was exactly what we expect of you." House investigators heard testimony Wednesday that the producer of one of the few surviving quiz shows has been fired. Thomas E. Ervin, vice president and general counsel of the National Broadcasting Co., said the action was taken because the producer would not swear that there had been no advance coaching of contestants. Ervin said Howard Felsher, producer of the daytime television show Tic Tac Dough was fired last week by the network. Word of the firing came after two press agents for another quiz program, the defunct show Twenty-One, testified that program had been rigged. They said their lawyer had told them not to tell the truth about this to New York authorities. The lawyer denied the accusation. After a long day of open testimony, the House Legislative Oversight subcommittee went behind closed doors to question Daniel Enright, a co-owner, and Albert Freedman, producer of the Twenty-One show, which once drew top audience ratings. Both declined comment before and after the four-hour session. Today's questions were* to center on Dotto, one of the first big quiz shows to collapse under the taint of scandal. Most of Wednesday's probing centered on Twenty-One. Late in Now Get the Most for Your TV Dollar! FOUR FAMOUS BRANDS TO CHOOSE FROM! SYLVANIA e MOTOROLA RCA VICTOR e ZENITH Black and White or Color BUY ON EASY PAYMENTS BIG TRADE ALLOWANCE NOW! COAST-TO-COAST Elm*r Friedman, Owner the day, Alfred Davis and Arthur Franklin testified the show had been rigged. The two had been press agents for the program. They said an attorney for their firm, Edwin Slote of New York, told them not to tell New York authorities the truth about the program. Slote's law office later issued a statement authorized in his behalf. It said: "At no time were either Mr. Davis or his firm advised to tell' anything other than the truth to any inquiries wherever initiated . . ." Gas(Continued from Page 1) lice and troops from Bergstrom Airfield joined in the door-to- door effort to move persons out of the area. Because propane—a heavier than-air gas—may have an anaes- thetic effect, disaster crews sought to wake every person in the area. The sharp smell of propane was blown hy a south-southwest breeze across south Austin, through the downtown section of the city, and into residential areas as far distant as 45 blocks north. Issue Warnings Radio warnings were broadcast urging residents in the area of acute danger not to strike matches. Pilot lights were ordered out. Avoid turning on electric light switches, police told the people. Schools were closed in the entire Austin area south of the Colorado River at least until 1 p. m. The river bisects the city. Workmen of the Phillips Petroleum Co. shut off the flow in the 10 inch line 10 miles west of the break. Police warned, however, that the gas, surging through the line under 130 to 150 pounds pressure per square inch, must drain out completely before the break could be considered under complete control. Homer Hoy, a Phillips Petroleum Co. superintendent in charge ol the major north-south gas truck line, told newsmen a seam had opened in a "weak piece of pipe." around 3:32 a. m. Notional Flower Election BALLOT D A. BLACK-EYED SUSAN Cl B. CAMELLIA D C. CARNATION n D. CHRYSANTHEMUM D E. CORN TASSEL D F. DAFFODIL 0 G. GERANIUM D H. GLADIOLUS O I. GOLDENROD D J. GRASS d K. LILY-OF-THE-VALLEY D L. MAGNOLIA D M. MARIGOLD O N. MOUNTAIN LAUREL D 0. ORCHID D P. PEONY D Q- RHODODENDRON G R. ROSE O S. SHASTA DAISY Q Tr TULIP (Write in choice If not above) Conducted by Florists Telegraph Delivery Service Jim and Alice Gillett, invite you to come into the shop and cast your ballot for your favorite flower in this NATIONAL FLOWER ELECTION. Ballots will be available there. Pork Gardens Distinctive Floral Service DIAL 4356 Research in Egg Industry Is Discussed "Research developments in the egg industry were discussed here Wednesday night by Dave McMillen of Audubon at a meeting of Kimberchik dealers from 27 Southwestern Iowa counties. The meeting was sponsored by the Juergens Kimberchik Hatchery. McMillen, representing General Mills, said producers will have to find new ways of making their product more attractive. He cited a 12 per cent decline in egg consumption among people 35 years old and younger and an eight per cent decline among city people. The speaker pointed out however, that new uses for eggs are constantly being found and that eventually consumption will be increased. Some of the new uses include eggs in candy bars, dry cereal, and pressurized cans. Other speakers included Bus Parrott of the Quality Egg Co., Glidden, who said producers in Iowa will have to help themselves more if they expect to increase markets and profits. He urged better management for eggs and pointed out that those who do not cooperate lower the average for the whole field. Don Danner, outside salesman for Juergens Produce and Feed Company, Carroll, told how sale of chicks has increased business for his firm. One hundred twenty-five persons attended the banquet at the Country Club.. Ken Knudsen of Harlan was honored for outstanding sales achievement and received a plaque. Jack Ruchman of Afton, who drove 133 miles, was introduced as the person traveling the farthest to the meeting. Other introductions included Ray Watt, Fort Dodge, vice president of the Farmers Elevator Service Co.; Hap Parker, representative of Salsbury's Laboratores, Charles City; John Costigan, Glidden, federal inspector. F.H.A. Installs at Lake View School (Times Herald News Service) LAKE VIEW — The F.H.A. Chapter held a formal installation Sept. 30 at the high school gym. Parents were invited guests. The old officers were the installing team and each new officer was presented with a rose. During the service, candles were lighted for each office. Jan Gates, the newly-installed president, assisted by Ma'xine Glosemeyer initiated the new members from Auburn and Lake View. The Girls Quartet presented a musical interlude. Kathy Walter presided at the punch bowl. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Wright, Des Moines, spent the weekend with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Flink. All were dinner guests Sunday in the S. D. McAdoo home at Rockwell City. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ferguson and son of Forest City spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ferguson. Dinner guests Sunday included the Bill Ferguson family, the Ray Borrons family, Mrs. Mable Ferguson and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ferguson and family of Odebolt. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Eldridge attended the School custodians meeting at Sac City Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Prescott took Mr. and Mrs.* D. A. Klinzman to Eagley Sunday where the Klinz- mans will visit in the Earl Smith home this week. AWARD WINNER . . . Kenneth Knudsen, (center) manager of the nesday night by Vernon H. Juergens (right), manager of the Juergens Kimberchik Hatchery here for "outstanding achievement in the sale of Klmberchiks." Looking on is Mr. Juergens' father, Otto Juergens. Officers Reelected at Catholic Women's Meeting About 100 women from the South Central Deanery attended the all- day convention of the Sioux City Diocesan Council of Catholic Women in the municioal auditorium at Sioux City Wednesday. j All officers were reelected at a board meeting Tuesday afternoon. They are Mrs. Ralph K e 11 e y, Early, president; Mrs. Roy Mur- j ray. Fort Dodge, secretary; and Mrs. Edwin Zinn, Hartley, treasurer. Members of the board attending from the South Central Deanery were Mrs. Leo Brinkman, Carroll, newly elected president of the deanery council, and Mrs. L. C. Buxton, Breda, chairman of the diocesan youth committee. The Rev. Robert Phillips of Lidderdale, deanery moderator, attended a dinner for board members and visiting dignitaries at Hotel Sheraton-Martin Tuesday night. In keeping with the theme of the convention, the Very Rev. Msgr. William A. Blacet of Kansas City, delivered a sermon at the opening mass Wednesday morning calling on women of the diocese to rededicate themselves to the Blessed Virgin. The mass was celebrated by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Edward Lilly of Sioux City. The morning business session was conducted by Mrs. Kelley. The reelection of Diosecan officers was announced by Mrs. Earl Brady of Early, parliamentarian. Featured speaker of the morning was David H. Stephens of Washington D.C. chief postal inspector, who told of the work being done by the Post Office Department to clear the mails of indecent literature. He said that the encouragement of organizations such as the Council of Catholic Women had been an incentive to the department in conducting an intensive drive against illegal use of the mail. Commending the postal department for its efforts, Mrs. Kelley presented Mr. Stephens with a plaque on behalf of the DCCW. The Rev. Frank Brady of Sioux City, formerly of Breda, diocesan moderator, opened the afternoon meeting by reading a cablegram from Pope John XXIII and a telegram from the Most Rev. Joseph M. 'Mueller, bishop of the Sioux City Diocese, who sent greetings Want More Eggs? • t All Mash 20% Hen Layer 26% Layer Concentrate 36% Mash Maker One of these VITAMASH FEEDS will fit into your feeding program—whether you use a concentrate and grain or a complete ration. You get maximum egg production with VJTAMASH! "In bulk or bags — delivered to your farm" DmsiMCfYIM STORM LAKE, IOWA t t from Rome where he is making his Ad Limina visit to the pope. A penel discussion on "Youth", led by the Very Rev. Msgr. Joseph Tolan of Sac City, diocesan youth director, was followed by a talk on organization and development by Mary Ruth Lewis, staff member from the National Council offices in Washington, D.C. Highlight of the afternoon session was an address by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Nicholas Wegner, director of Boys Town, Neb., who spoke on the influence of home and family on the character formation of a child stating that "a good mother is the best answer to the distressing problem of juvenile delinquency". Big Gasoline Tank Blows Up, 2 Killed ! COLUMBUS. r,a. 'AP 1 —Flamin? gasoline killer! two persons anrl burnorl five others when a 2i).00o.g;illnn storaso tank wppt. up with a roar in f.hn southern section of the city Wednesday. Firemen prevented the bla/.e from spreading to nine other tanks at the Gulf Oil Co. bulk storage yard G. W Dubose. 31, was trying to fix a leaky safety valve at the base of the tank containing high octane gasoline at the time of the flareout. He died instantly. Otis L. Robinson, 39, also trying to stop the leak, stepped back to wipe his face. The flames engulfed him too. He died in a hospital a few hours later. Burned critically were Mrs. J. R. Harper Jr., 34, who operates a tire and supply firm with her husband in the Gulf storage lot; Fred W. Mitchell, 52. office manager for Gulf; and Ivan Garrett, ,?8, a Gulf employe. Treated and released were Melvin Taylor, 37, a Gulf employe, and John Franklin Moore, 22, a volunteer fireman. There was no immediate estimate of the damage. Taylor said he believed a spark caused by static electricity may have started the fire. PINCH HITTER LOCKPORT. N. Y. f AP) —When Dr. Frank Crosby was called from a father-son golf tournament to deliver a baby, Lockport Country Dlub officials permitted the doc- or's wife Peggy to play the next hole with their son David. Dr. Cros- jy, meanwhile, went to the hos- jital, delivered the baby, and was Dack in time to take over on the next hole and finish the match. Conservation Units to Cooperate DES MOINES (AP)—The Iowa Conservation Commission and the Natural Resources Council, after more than two years of feuding, have agreed to work together on the irrigation-wildlife issue. The commission in the past has flatly opposed the use of stream water for farm irrigation, while the council maintained that it was required to issue irrigation per mils in the absence of proof that the practice was harmful. The commission Wednesday decided to withdraw the suit it filed last year in Polk County—aimed at blocking irrigation permits approved by the council. ,,At a joint meeting later Wednes day, the two agencies agreed to set up a joint study project to investigate irrigation effects. Ants may live as long as 10 years, and we know where. Top Quality BARN PAINT Benjamin Moore Metallic Center Carroll — Dia Reddy's taxes help ease yours i Your Vitamash representative BOB LUCHTEU Phone 3497 — 1852 Benjamin St., Carroll Last year our company's tax bill was $7,133,260. This was more than our operating payroll—the total wages and salaries of our 1400 employees. The tax bill was so big that it took the electric payments from our 95,000 residential customers for 9*/2 months to meet the local, state and federal levies. ', In many of the 33 counties where we operate, we are the largest single property taxpayer. In some counties our taxes represent 10% or more of the total taxes paid to .the county. These are taxes which, if not paid by IPS, would have to be made up by others. Many of our customers probably do not realize that fully 20 cents out of every dollar they pay us goes for taxes. Nor do many know that the people of Iowa have contributed $63,800,000 of their taxes to federal "public power," like TVA, in the years gone by. Iowa Public Service Irak Company

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