Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 9, 1959 · Page 7
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October 9, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, October 9, 1959
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Page 7
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Deaths, Funerals ALBERT GEHLINO Word was received here Friday of the death of Albert Gehling, five-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gehling, Gilmore City, in a Philadelphia, Pa. hospital. The baby died there Thursday. He had been taken to Philadelphia for treatment of internal disorders present since birth, relatives her said. CHARLES FAHAN (Time* Herald Kfw» LAKE CITY — Funeral sen ices for Charles Fahan, 53, wer held Oct. 1 at 2 p.m. at the Unit rd Presbyterian Church in Yetter The Rev. M. H. Kennedy official cd. assisted by the Rev. 0. H Frerking. Music was by a quar tet composed of Clarence Drees -.en, Ward Blair, Clayton Layman and James Dreeszen, accompa nied by Mrs. Ed Garnatz. Honor ary pallbearers were Fred Arnd and Roger Evans. Active pall Northwestern to Discontinue 2 Passenger Trains WASHINGTON (AP)-The Interstate Commerce Commission Fri day authorized the Chicago & Northwestern Railway to discon tinue two daily passenger train! between Minneapolis, Minn., and Council Bluffs, Iowa, effective Oct. 11. The commission upheld com pany contentions that continued operation of the trains is not warranted, in view of an $810,000 loss in 1958, and an operating deficit in the first four months of this year of $234,000. The proposed dropping of the trains was protested by North Western employes, various communities on the route and the Minnesota Railroad Commission. But the railroad said it was essential to take steps to reduce its continuing passenger service losses amounting to about 16 million dollars last year. The trains involved leave Minneapolis at 8:15 a.m., arriving in 'Council Bluffs at 5:55 p.m. and, in the reverse direction, leave Council Bluffs at 9:45 a.m. arriving in Minneapolis at 7:20 p.m. Holden, 'Father of Extension Work', Dies AMES (AP)—Harry G. Holden, b'4, called "the father of modern agricultural extension work," died in Mason, Mich., Thursday. Holden, who started the agronomy department at the Iowa State University, was credited with staging the first extension demonstration—in Sioux County in 1903. Holden was vice dean of agricul ture at ISU from 1902 to 1906, when the state set up the agricultural extension service of which he served as its first director from 1906 to 1912. Holden was widely known among Iowa farmers for seed corn train exhibits, which he called "corn gospel trains." He preached the value of good seed corn. A native of Minnesota, he left Iowa to join International Harvester, where he served 20 years as director of the firm's agricultural extension department. Holden had received his master's degree from Michigan State, which awarded him an honorary doctorate seven years ago. He retired in 1932 and continued his studies and writing at East Lansing, Mich. STATIONED IN FLORIDA JACKSONVILLE, Fla. - Larry A. Kerper, airman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Kerper, 526 E. First St., Carroll, la., is serving with Light Photographic Squadron 62 at the Cecil Field Naval Air Station, Jacksonville, Fla. He reported to Jacksonville September 25. Before entering the Navy in June, 1959, Kerper attended Carroll High School. SALESMEN, NOT SPELLERS NORMAN, Okla. (AP) — Six peddlers reported to the police station to receive permits for door-to-door sales. Three of them ran into difficulty spelling the name of their product. They were encyclopedia salesmen. IN MEMORIAM bearers were David Campbell, ! Glenn Michaels, W. A. Nation, 1 Charley Reaman, Kris Thpmsen and Dwight Johnson. Burial, in charge of the Huffman Memorial Chapel, was in Lake City cemetery. Mr. Fahan. third child and only son of John and Ora Nicholson Fahan, was born February 12 1906 on a farm near Yetter. He grew up near Yetter and receiv ed his education in the Yetter school. When he was 16 years olc his father died. On May 25, 1929 he was married to Gladyce Halvorsen of Lake City. They lived in and near Yetter all of their married life, moving to their present farm home in 1950. They were the parents of two children, Gary Janet. He was a member of the Yetter Presbyterian Church. He died at Yetter September 28. CHARLES SAVAGE Crimes Htrald Newi Serrlf*) LAKE CITY - Funeral services for Charles Savage, 68, of Lake City, were held Oct. 5 at 2 p.m. at Wood lawn Christian Church in Lake City. The Rev. C. 0. Stuckenbruck officiated. Mrs. Loren Clark sang, accompanied by Mrs. A. M. Short. Pallbearers were Raymond Fischer, Mason Ross, George Storm, William Van Ahn, Clarence Obman and Paul Gregg. Burial, in charge of the Karn Funeral Home, was in Lake City cemetery. Mr. Savage was a son of Daniel and Mary Dodd Savage, born at Rockwell City May 13, 1891. He 5rew up in Rockwell City where tie attended the Methodist Church. On March 31, 1915 he was married to Carrie Daisy of Lake City. They farmed near Rockwell City until 1936 when they moved into Lake City. He died Oct. 1 at University Hospitals, Iowa City. Seven brothers and sisters preceded him in death. FeudotSUI Discussed by Toastmasters Pro and con of the Evashcvski- Brechler dispute at the State University of Iowa was among table topics discussed at a guest meeting of the Toastmasters Club Thursday night at the Burke Motor Inn. Ron Shechtman spoke in behalf of Coach Forrest Evashevski while Jim Waters defended Athletic Director Paul Brechlers point of view. Dr. Rex Heese was table topics leader. Other speakers in the discussion program were given assignments in "The Development of Words." Leo Loxterkamp spoke on the word "Steel", Martin Maher on "Ideas" and Paul Grouse on "Water Transportation". During the program of prepared speeches, C. E. Mcllvain spoke on the topic "Nothing's Wrong with Me, Everyone Else is Crazy", a discussion of mental health; Leo Loxterkamp on "Khrushchev"; and Martin Maher on "The Newspaper Is Freedom's Textbook". Ron Schechtman was toastmaster. General evaluator of the formal speech program was Dr. Norman Schulz; individual evaluators, Al Klocke, Jim Waters, and Paul Grouse. Dr. Schulz presided at the business meeting and invocation was offered by Bob Kloser, Twenty-five members and guests attended the dinner meeting. Newmark B. Nelsen was present as a new member, ruests were Ted Gamm, Harold leveland, C. H. Duffy, Russel ?ranz, Elmer Renze, Al Thomas, 3ob Six, Duane Anderson, Bill Stickrod, Jack McConnell, and Gerald Maneman of Carroll and Dennis Oliver of Williamsburg. Mr. Grouse reported on the Dis- rict 19 fall meeting at Boone last Sunday and Ron Schechtman, secretary, was instructed to order 50 decal emblems for use on cars of Toastmaster members. FACE OF HUMANITY . . . Humanitarian Dr. Albert Schweitzer is shown in this candid portrait taken at Copenhagen, Denmark. The famed jungle physician and Nobel Prize winner was presented with the Sonning Prize, worth about $14,000, at Copenhagen University. Daily Record COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered— Frisschmeyer Brothers, Car roll, Pontiac. Licenses to Wed— James K. Rostermundt, Larson Air Force Base, Washington, and Susan H. Brandt, Wheaton, 111.; venneth E. Snyder, Breda, anc Janice Siepker, Ca'rroll. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Marvin Nordby, Manilla Donald S. Bonifield, Omaha Arden J. Wittry, Carroll Randy J. Halbur, Manning Prentis Bliven, Manilla Velma Jean Rabb, Carroll Dismissals— Mrs. Robert A. Feldman, Car roll Mrs. Leo C. Jensen, Audubon Births- Mr, and Mrs. Roman Steffes, Carroll, a son Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Walterman, Breda, a daughter Friday Mr. and Mrs. Russell L. Mohr, danning, a son Friday. S-Sgt. and Mrs. Melvin Emree, Tachikowa, Japan, a son Terry Lee, born Sept. 12. The baby as a brother Mark. Mrs. Embree s the former Sandra Klocke. jrandparents are Mrs. Albert An- ersoi-, Worthington, Minn., and Irs. 'Mary Klocke, Carroll. BANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald News Sen ice) dismissal— Henry Fischer, Manning Carroll Markets GRAIN ;oybeans, No. 2 $1.88 lorn, No. 2 yellow (old) 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) — .95 Oats _ .60 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close VHKAT Dec. 197 196V. 196% 197 A arch 201% 200% 200 % 201 V» 200% 201 M. ,lay 199% 198Vj 198% 199% 198% uly 183% 183% 183% 183% IORN Dec. 110% 109% 109% 110% 110 110% larch 114% 113% 113% 114>4 Joseph Willenborg D«dham — Age 36 Friend* may call at Sharp Funeral Home after 1:30 p. m. Friday. Rosary: Friday 8:00 p. m. led by Father Henry Meyer. Requiem Maif: Saturday 9:30 a. m. at St. Joseph Church, Dtdham. Officiating: Father Henry Meyer Interment: Sacred Heart Cemetery, Templeton. SHARP FUNERAL HOME Serving Carroll 19 Ytart •lay uly 3ATS )ec. ilarch lay uly IYE Dec. 114 114% 116% 116% 116% 116% 118 U 118 118% 118 % 118% 72% 72% 70% 64% 72% 72% 70% 64 72% 72% 70% 64% 72»; 72V 72.. 70% 64% 134 132% 133% 132% March 137 May July 136% 130% SOY BEANS Nov. 216% 315% •134 134% 136% 137 134% 136 136% 128% 130V 130 1 215 V4 132% 135 M. 134% 128% 217 217 >', iSlD-V 31 f',4 Jan. 220% 219% 219% 221 "i 220 22114 March 224 223 223 U 224 ^ 223% 224% LA HI) Nov. Dec. Jan. 8.20 8.82 8.82 8.13 8.77 8.77 8.20 8.80 8.80 8.20 8.77 8.77 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP)-(USDA)-Hogs 5,000; steady to 15 lower on butchers; 2-3 mixed grade and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 Ib butchers 12,50-12.75; little below 12.60 weighing over 200 Ibs; Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs 12.75-12.90; a few lots closely sorted Is and 2s 210-220 Ibs 13.00; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-280 Ibs 12.6512.85; few decks mostly 2s 230260 Ibs 13.00; around 500 head at 13.00; mixed 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.2512.75; mixed 1-3 275-400 Ib sows' 10.00-11.00; a few select lots 400 Ibs early to 11.25. Cattle 300; calves 100; cows steady to 25 higher; utility and commercial cows 14.25-17.75; canners and cutters 12.00-16.00, mostly 15.50 down with a few light canners and cutters 12.00-16.00; mostly 15.50 down with a few light canners as low as 11.00; a few utility and commercial bulls 18.00-21.00. Sheep 100; not enough to test prices; good and choice lambs around 100 Ibs 18.00-20.00; light bulls down to 9.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 3.00-4.50. Community Prog ram Outlined Robert Colvin, district manager of the Chamber of Commerce in the United States, presented to the Professional Bureau plans for a community program involving several groups, "Action Course in Practical Politics." A group of 16 men from the Professional Bureau and from the Finance, Utilities, Transportation, Industrial and Builders Bur e a u agreed to take a pilot course preparatory to this series. W. Paul Forney will be discussion leader of this first course, which covers a nine-week time. These 16 men then Hope to interest other groups, not necessarily Chamber of Commerce-connected, in taking this course. It is designed to give men and women interested in politics, actively and as voters. It is non partisan. The course covers the individual i in politics, political party organization, campaigns and clubs, political leader's problems, businessmen in politics and political meetings. School Lunch Parley Set at Coon Rapids A conference for school lunch workers, authorized representatives, secretaries, superintendents and county superintendents of schools in Carroll, Greene and Audubon counties will be held in the elementary building of Coon Rapids Community Schools on Monday, Oct. 12, under auspices of E. E. Cowan of Des Moincs, state school lunch director. The conference will begin at 3:30 p.m. and will be over by 5:30. Those who arrive by 3 p.m. will have an opportunity to see the kitchen, storage and serving area of the new Coon Rapids school building. The meeting will consist of a short general session after which the group will be divided into two sections; one for those interested in menus and food preparation, and the other those concerned with the administrative part of the lunch program including records, personnel and supervision. Desperadoes, Girls Found In Florida APALACHICOLA/Fla. (AP)-A trio of California badmen and three remorseful Montana high schools girls they took on a cross- country spree spent the night in jail in this little fishing town on Florida's Gulf Coast. A state highway patrolman stopped their pink 1959 Pontiac, stolen in Seattle, Wash., after a suspicious motel owner reported them Thursday. The men made no move to resist although two rifles, a shotgun, several boxes of Future Homemakers to Install on Tuesday New officers of the Carroll High School Chapter of Future homemakers of America will be installed with the traditional rose ceremony in the home economics room of the public high school at 7-30 p.m. Tuesday. Parents of chapter, members are invited. The new officers were elected last spring > and assumed duties of their offices at the beginning of the present school year but have not yet been formally installed. They are Rodna Deur, president; Kathy Beeman, vice president;-Kit Weaver, secretary; Sharon Eason, treasurer; Lois Jannings, parliamentarian; Bethany Anneberg, historian; Judy Snyder, recreation chairman; Barbara Deur, music chairman; and Loa Hall, public relations chairman. Mrs. Lowell Larson, faculty adviser, will be :he installing officer. A short business meeting will be leld during which the Carroll chapter will elect a member to erve as district music chairman. Refreshments will be served to chapter members and parents by Kit Weaver and Judy Snyder. Funny how some gals on the jeach never get tired of being taught how to swim. 8 Tim«» Herald. Carroll, la. Thonday, Oct. 8, 1959 ammuntiion and five sticks of dynamite were found in the trunk. The FBI said the wanted men, George R. Jann, 29; Frank H. Spicer, 24; and Frank E. Fisher (age unknown), would be taken to Tallahassee today for arraignment on federal charges of unlawful flight. Sheriff Herbert Marshall of Franklin County held the three girls, Claudia Fuller, 17; Sharron Lee McDowell, 16; and Sharron Irene Balazs, 17, as runaways for Helena, Mont., authorities. No criminal charges were filed against the girls, who had been last seen stepping into the pink car at the Helena High School last Friday. At first it was feared they had been kidnaped. Sharron McDowell admitted that she knew they were traveling with wanted criminals. She said Jann had told her they were wanted by the FBJ. She said she didn't tell the other girls. Jann and Spicer broke out of a prison at Soledad, Calif., in August. They were serving terms for burglary. They were arrested at Lynwood, Calif., in September on burglary charges, but escaped from the jail there. Fisher faces a burglary charge at San Diego, Calif. BOOT CAMP GRADUATE SAN DIEGO, Calif. — William C. Luchtel, son of Mrs. Bernard Luchtel, 202 N. Walnut St., Carroll, Iowa, graduated from recruit training Oct. 9 at the Naval Training Center, San Diego, Calif. The graduation exercises, marking the end of nine weeks of "boot camp", included a full dress parade and review before military officals and civilian dignitaries. Be Improved Drainage of the Can-oil school ground has been completed, and grading has been done by the city preparatory to fall seeding down, W. Paul Forney, superintendent of schools, reported at last night's school board meeting. Considerable erosion of the south bank of the grounds has necessitated these improvements, he said. The two drains and grass seeding should take care of this problem. Next summer, a black top surface will be made over the presently gravelled grounds. A number of. schools have found this type of surfacing most suitable for children's play, he said. Other items considered were routine paying of bills and business. Present were L. E. Jewett, who presided in the absence of Max Reed; Dr. Harold E. Deur, John Gronstal, Mrs. F. M. Rombough and Stipt. Forney. Band Boosters to Elect Monday Election of officers of Carroll Band Boosters will be Monday at 8 p.m. in the school auditorium. The nomination committee, which met last night, is headed by Mrs. Bert Lockhart, and includes Mrs. Oscar Dcnney, V. I. McGrady, J. M. Gillett and Dr. Paul Anneberg. At that time, details of the dances for the senior and junior high school members of the Varsity band will be considered and completed. The September and October meetings of the Band Boosters have been earlier in the month than usual because of the band festival, and the permanent meeting night will be determined for the future, Wilbert Sundermann, president, said. Juergens Produce and Feeds Checkerboard News By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner CALVES STARTED WELL- GAIN WELL ALL THE WAY Soviets Reveal More on Nikita's Disarmament Plan j By MAX HARRELSON ! UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) j —The Soviet Union today un- j veiled more details of Premier | Khrushchev's total disarmament plan, including a proposal that in- :ernational controls be imposed gradually by stages. j Opening the disarmament de- late in the General Assembly's 82-nation Political Committee, Deuty Foreign Minister Vasily V. \ Kuznetsov firmly rejected Western demands that an iron clad control system must be set up before arms can be cut. He dealt at some length with :his key question which will de- ermine whether or not agreement can be reached on the Khrushchev : )lan laid before the assembly Sept. 18. He still left many questions un- 1 answered, however, and insisted hat it is not necessary to examine ! details of control until an agree- j ment is reached on disarmament. | Khrushchev proposed that all j nations be totally disarmed with- i n four years and that this be done in three stages. Kuznetsov told the committee hat broad and general controls would go into effect when com- j >lete disarmament was achieved. Until then, he said, the extent of control should correspond to the ' three stages suggested by Khrushchev. PURINA CALF STARTER When a cattleman goes out to purchase feeding, he usually comes back with a set of replacement cattle for this fall and winter calves. When he gets them home he is quite concerned with the method that he is going to handle and care for them. The cattleman usually wants some type of a good nutritious, palatable calf starter ration. For this purpose of getting calves adjusted, to draw them up to the bunk, to make them drink water and to really give them a quick boost — we in Purina have researched and built a new Calf Starter Ration. This ration is called Purina Calf Starter A. It is a bulky, sweet, nutritious type of starter that calves will really go for. It will help to get them adjusted again, due to shipping fever and proper bowel movement. HOW TO USE We use a combination of Purina Beef Chow and Purina Bulky Las along with oats to grind and mix it right on your own farm. Plus this, we add Purina Mix-R-Mycin which is a heavy antibiotic, and vitamin mix, which well help your calves get over the effect of shipping feyer, help cut down the incidence of bloat, hoof rot, and bacterial diarrhea, also known as scours, To this we add just the right amount of molasses that really gives this calf ration added palatability. In recent weeks, I have talked to cattlemen who just couldn't'get their calves to eating, but when we put this New Calf Ration in their bunks, it really brought them up to eat. This new ration has tremendous drawing power to get those calves up to the bunk and eating and drinking. When your calves arrive, give us a call and we will come out to your farm and Check-R-Mix you a favorite calf starting fomula. For those of you who are buying grain, you may order a complete calf starting ration Check-R-Mix at our store and delivered to your farm, put Into your bins or feeders. 11.00-12.00; mixed 2-3 400-550 Ibs I chasers. The average family earned $3,320 in 1948 — and $6,220 in 1958. In 1948 national advertisers invested $389,261,000 in daily newspapers — and $719,049,000 in 1958— to reach these families and convert them from shoppers to pur- Ask Andrew and Bob Schreck of Dedham, how well they like the Purina calf starting ration. They'll tell you how well their calves come up to the bunk and eat. They'll also tell you how it has protected them against the serious effects of shipping fever. The Schreck calves began to gain immediately after they were put into the feed lot, without any setback, with the help of Purina Calf Starter. Cattle Feed Booking in Effect As of last Monday we began booking Purina Steer Fatina for cattlemen within our trade area. Prices are very favorable on this booking and we expect this booking to be even more valuable as time goes by. It's your chance to protect yourself on the price of Cattle Chows from now through next summer. Contact your Purina store in Carroll or your outside salesman.

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