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

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, October 8, 1959
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Page 8
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As Britons Go to Polls- Favor Conservatives to Win M: Mrr ;in\i> I un- By LONDON lAP'-rnm Harold Macmill.in's ro party was fnvorrri to " prpc'pdontrrl third t'M-in m "''"'• today a? Briton* \<>!c.! to Hfci •'' new HOUPP of romm»M> Elpvfnth-hoiir r;:Mic opinion polls. HIP Mock in.iikrt .ind ihr bookmakers - In:,-,; in 1'ninin ..... all indic/itrd ill.- t'on-fr\ alno> would win a maj'V i'> <>i the 1^0 House spats and «nh if ti\r more year? in control of '.he .COUTH- merit. Aftpr a final rain-ass of 100 kry leaders produtod their mn.iont\ would hp about ."->0 seals, throe !e<> than wlipn rarliamrnt vns dissolved Spp(. 1R. Thp Lahontrs also prrdirtrd victory for thoir sidr by a majority of about I.T seals Three final public opinion polls showed a jump in Con^pnatne popularity. Put Ihev still roporlrd Times Herald. Carroll, l«. Thursday, Oct. 8, 1959 .1 massive IP per cent of "don't kno«s"-people who either hadn't decided uhirh way to vote or wouldn't tell their decision. On the London -Stock Exchange -leel shares made substantial nains. This indicated Britain's 1'inaneiers were confident of a Conservative victory, for Labor: threatens to put the steel industry i good majority, we under .Government ownership if rca ]| y high poll." elected to office. The bookies also were still bet- tine on the Conservatives. You had to put up three pounds on the Tones lor a chance at winning only one pound And one pound on Labor .cave you a chance at \vinnine three if the Laborites were victorious. The Conservative party chair- man, Lord Hailsham. was jubilant. "I thought, the uncommitled would suddenly make up their minds," he said. "That is happening. The gap is widening." There were the usual victory predictions from the two party- leaders. "We are going to win," said Maomillan. "I am confident we shall win," said Labor chief Hugh Gaitskell, hut, he added, "To be sure of a shall need a PIPE PUNCTURED ATLANTA (AD — Waterworks authorities in suburban DeKalb County did not have look far to find the cause of a break in a water main. A county employe had driven B metal bar through the main while trying to replace a fallen "dead end" sign. 87 86 85 84 83 82 81 80 79 78 77 76 '?5 74 73 72 71 70 HOW LONG MIGHT YOU LIVE? Find your ogc at bottom, then draw a line straight- up until it meets the curve. Read across to figures at left to find your expected life span. 1 10 20 30 WHERE ARE YOU ... A newborn bahy today ran expert to live an average of 69.5 years, according to revised calculations by the Office of Vital Statistics. But a person already that age ran reasonably expect to live over 81. The longer you live, the better your chances of living even longer. The curve on the graph is the average. Women can expect to live a little longer} men a little less. Whites also have longer life expectancies than nonwhltes. Don't Wait Till The Snow Blows!! Buy Early... of Mew Winter Tire Price 2 for NEW TREADS Applied on sound tire bodies or on your own tires Size 6.70-15 BLACKWALU Plus tax and two recappable tire* Save almost % new Town & Country tube type tire price ... save more than ^ new Town & Country tubeless tire price with Firestone Town & Country New Treads. Built with the same high quality tread materials and the same famous tread design as in new Firestone Town & Country tires. Don't wait until the snow flies... come in today. i puts TWO on < i your car today f* ifre all winter long to pay Battery Prices Slashed! Buy Now! We have factory J install and service t teries. Our guarantee ONLY Buy on Payments as Low as $2.00 Per Week Tires or Batteries with your old battery 6-voIf SAVE UP TO 40% on Motor King PERMANENT ANTI-FREEZE * Permanent- Ethylene Gfycol Base * Built-in Rust Inhibitors * Won't Evaporate or Boil Away GUARANTEED * Every Firestone Battery is unconditionally guaranteed against defects in workmanship and materials. Replacement or repairs are made without charge for 90 days from date of purchase. After 90 days, if an adjustment is necessary, an allowance will be made against the list price of a new battery based on the unexpired portion of (he original guarantee period at the time the adjustment is made. TIRE SERVICE CRAWFORD ST. AND HWY. 30 WSCS Guest Day at Manning Oct. 9 (Times Herald New* Ssrvlce) MANNING — The Methodist WSCS of Manning will serve as hostesses Friday, Oct. 9. at its annual Guest Day. Women from Audubon, Dedham and Gray WSCS groups will attend the event, scheduled for 2 p.m. Mrs. Donald Miller, Audubon, vice president of the Boone District WSCS, will address j the group. Mrs. Glenn Rowedder, Manning vice president, is in ! charge of the program. Mrs. Ed- j ward Ramsey, Manning, will lead j the worship service. Following the meeting, lunch will be served in the church vestry. Mrs. Henry Schultz of Tipton was an overnight guest in the Jul Polzin home Friday. Viola Karsten of Grinnell spent the weekend in her home here. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Beisch, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dietz spent Sunday in the L. F. Knudsen home in Page, Neb. Steel, Union Resigned to U.S. Use of T-H Law By JOHN MOODY PITTSBURGH, Pa. (AP)—Steel negotiators today came up against President Eisenhower's implied strike settlement deadline without hope of quickly ending the 86-day- Irene Hickey Listed Among Notable Women (Times Herald New* S«rrlce) VAIL — Irene Hickey, Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich., is listed in "Who's Who of American Women, First Edition, Volume I, A Bio graphical Dictionary of Notable Living American Women." She was also named one of 25 outstanding women in 1956. Miss Hickey is for merly of Manilla, and is a sister of Andrew Hickey. Vail, Mrs. Francis McSorley, Arthur Hickey and Earl Hickey, Manilla. She is a graduate of St. Ann's Academy, Vail, and Iowa State College with a B. S. degree. Mr. and Mrs. John Koch and family, Regina Schumacher and Earl Costello visited Wednesday evening at the Raymond Costello home in Jefferson. Mrs. H. J. Siegner. Vail, and her sister, Mrs. Margaret O'Brien and daughter, Shirley, Omaha, are visiting relatives in DeWitt. Mrs. Leonard Powers of Vail and Mrs. Conrad Schoessler visited heir husband and father, Leonard Powers, who is a patient in University Hospital, Iowa City. Mrs. Ann Costello is visiting in Jefferson with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Costello. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Krai and sons of Cedar Rapids spent the weekend here with Mr. and Mrs. Edward Krai 'and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Krai and son. Nothing makes a man's build go to pot quicker than falling off a diet, Library Notes By MISS SADIE STEVENS (Carroll Librarian) The Public Library announce the following books of interest to many patrons. A Primer for Profit in the Stock Market, written by an investmen broker. A practical guide for the layman presents basic rules for the novice investor and then analyzes various industries — oil, utilities transportation, and others in terms of stock investment. Explanation o stock market terms are included Compliments the livelier, more general advice given in Crane's The Sophisticated Investor. Steps in Time, by Fred Astaire A lively autobiography of one 01 America's most popular profes sionai dancers traces a career be gun as a child performer in vau deville, tells of famous colleagues in the entertainment world, anc chronicles important moments in Astaire's personal life. Richard Nixon, by Earl Mazo. A biography, largely political in tone by a Washington correspondent for the New York Herald Tribune. Nixon's role in the Hiss case, the controversial Nixon fund of the 1952 presidential election, Stassen's 1956 anti-Nixon campaign, and the vice- president's recent South American tour are given special prominence. Some of the "off the record" statements made by Nixon in interviews and conversations round out a penetrating, balanced account. All Our Tomorrows, by Josephine Lawrence. Readers of Josephine Lawrence's other novels on familiar problems will welcome this fictional exploration of the dif ficulties of old age and the interaction of the generations with each other. Theodora, Roberta, and Don alda, three middle - aged matrons, each with grown children and grandchildren, share the care of their mother, who visits each in turn. In addition the daughters must cope with assorted parents- in-law all in feeble physical or mental health or both. Resources and nerves are strained but the sisters believe in tender, loving care for the old as well as for the young. Best Sports Stories 1959. Sports enthusiasts will find hours of thrills and enjoyment in this anthology of the year's sports classics. Editors March and Ehre have compiled a first-rate collection of 48 newspapers and 30 top photographs for this 15th volume. 101 Best Nature Games and Projects, by Frankel. The world is full of fascination but children are not encouraged to explore its wonders. The trees, the rock's, the oeean, the birds and ants and fish are all around us, and too often get unnnoticed. Yet the simplest things Grouse Cartage Co. Carroll — Phont 3528 no. 1 specialist in storage & moving! C«urtiou» Cpnvtnltnt Ctrrltr can open the eyes and minds of children, and bring them to delights of discovery. The projects and games in this book — many of them original — have been designed to stimulate children's interests, sharpen their observation and above all, provide hours of excitement and fun. The Young Titan, by Masonn. The author of several novels of adventure and intrigue, many with historical settings, applies his techniques to good advantage in a serious and voluminous story of the French and Indian wars. Shifting from Bartholomey Mayhew's settlement on the Penobscot to Boston, the wilderness and the supposedly impregnable fortress of Louisburg on Cape Breton Island (Isle Royale), the overcrowded but engrossing narrative tells in vivid detail of pioneer life, massacres, and Indian camps and warfare, reaching its climax in the account of the New England colonists' unorthodox, blundering, but successful siege of Louisburg, forerunner of similar feats by later rabble-in- arms fighters of the American Revolution. For masculine audience. old strike and apparently resigned to government use of the Taft* Hartley law. Each side said it did not want government legal intervention. United Steelworkers President David J. McDonald said his union would undertake a legal fight to prevent it. But he said workers would obey the law of the land. The actions of both sides, however, indicated they preferred operating under a court injunction rather than acceptance of the other's demands for a dispute-ending agreement. The last joint negotiating session was held Tuesday night. 11 ended in complete deadlock. Since then there is no evidence that either side has attempted to arrange/ further joint meetings. Eight days ago, President Eisenhower called union and industry leaders to Washington. He said he wanted to see some progress in negotiations before his return from a California vacation today. Wednesday, as the President wound up his Palm Springs. Calif., vacation, a motorcade of steelworkers visited his retreat with a petition asking that he not invoke the Taft-Hartley law. White House press secretary James Hagerty greeted them and after reading the petition told them: "The President hopes the strike will be settled by collective bargaining too." After the White House meeting in Washington, industry proposed a 15-cent hourly package increase over a two-year period. It was the first money offer submitted by industry. The proposal was contingent, on union agreement to contract changes allowing management greater control over working conditions in the mills. The union rejected the money offer as completely unsatisfactory and said the move to change working conditions was union busting. OLD FIRE SYSTEM LANCASTER, Ohio (AP) —While tearing up sidewalk around City Hall, workers found evidence of a fire-fighting system used years ago. It was a 15-foot cistern, full of water. Service director Russell Evans says such cisterns were scattered about, the city to provide water for firemen before the day of the hydrant and pipeline systems. (Advertisement) FAT OVERWEIGHT Now available to you, our drug called ODRINEX. You must lose ugly fat In 7 days or your money back. No mor» itrenous exercise, laxatives, massage or taking of so-called reducing candles, crackers or cookies, or chewing gum. ODRINEX it a tiny tablet and easily swallowed. When you take ODRINEX, you still enjoy your meals, still eat the foods you like, but you simply don't have the urge for extra portions because ODRINEX depresses your appetite and decreases your desire for food. Automatically your weight must come down, because as your own doctor will tell you, when you eat less, you weigh less. Get rid of excess fat and live longer. ODRI- NEX Is sold on this GUARANTEE: You must lose weight within 7 days or your money back. Just return the package to your druggist and get your full money back. ODRINEX costs $3.00 and Is sold with this strict money back guarantee by: Rettenmaler Drug Store—Carroll. Mall Orders Filled. I* Your Cattle Feeding Program BUILDING BEEF? VITAMASH 34% Cattle Supplement with or without stilbestrol is designed to supply necessary vitamins, minerals and other nutrients essential for the most efficient, economical gains. VITAMASH RUMINANT CONDITIONER * high in antibiotic content to help feed- ew thru shipping stress. i ASK ABOUT OUR CATTLE FEED FINANCE AND BOOKING PLAN "Buy dirwt and save—fa bulk or bags d*livtr«d to your farm" VITAMASH FEEDS DirUiwrfYUAUCO, STORM LAKE, WWA Yoyr Vitamaih raprwntativa BOB IUCHETL 3497 — 1852 B«njamin St., Carroll

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