Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 12, 1959 · Page 10
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October 12, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, October 12, 1959
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Page 10
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Daily Record Times M*r*W, Carroll, U. Monday, Oct. 12, 1959 on butchers 230 Ibs and less; 2-3 mixed crarte and mixed grade is. l's and 3s 190-230 Ib butchers 127.V13.I5. mostly 12.90 and above on weights 200 Ibs and heavier: Is Deaths, Funerals COVRTHOUSE NPW Vehicles Rrpislrrrd— Bill Burgess Motors. C n r r o 11. Ford: Harold K. Smith. Lake City. Chevrolet; and Dunne .1. or Lucille M. Shriver, Carroll, fhevro-, let i correct ion >. PAISY GUERIN STRICKER on W i'. B .,.> ™ - «.. .»•»• Mrs - Daisy Gucrin Strieker, 70. nnd 2s and mixed 1-2 200-230 Ibs widow of Judd Strieker, Glidden, •no-n-'r 50 head closely sorted j died about 1 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 11, i. 'W-'M5 Ibs 1335; mixed grade i at St. Anthony Hospital after a ''-1 "and" 3s 230-270 Ibs 12.85-13.10; long illness nnd a number of stir,' fe\v small lots 3s 290-300 Ibs geries in an Omaha hospital. She few mixed grade 1-3 j entered St. Anthony Hospital by Heal Estate Transfers— ! Coletta Buohheit to Harry \\'.\ Harmeyer, Lots A and B. In-ocular ! Survey of SE 1 4 of N\V 1 4. Sec. 25. ' Twp. 84. K anse 35. Louis A. Wiskus to Trrsa Hess. Lot 2. Block 61. Eighth Addition to Carroll. Carl R. Gilbert to Louis A. \Vis- kus. Lot 2, Block 61. Eighth Addition to Carroll. John and Elvira Sporrer to Hoi-; Ion E. McCoy, Lot 8. Block 8. Carroll. i Ted J. Ramackors to Matt Gootzinger. part of Lot 108 and Lot 109. Meyer's Addition to Carroll. Anna Hagcdorn to Clark H. Peters, parts of Lot 6 and 7. Block J. Albertson's First Addition to Carroll. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Richard A. Schaefer. Carroll Andrew M. Jasper. Breda Neil J. Bock, Scranton Fred Brand!, Carroll Edward L. Meiners, Manilla Mrs. Lydia Corrin, Odebolt Michelle Bennett. Carroll Nancy Sibenaller. Carroll Mrs. Arthur Geyer. Glidden Mrs. William D. Compton, Coon Rapids Dismissals— Mrs. Guy B. Eby. Coon Rapids Mrs. Frank Goecke, Carroll Mrs. Amanda St. Onge, Vivian, S. D. Gary Leigh Baker. Denison Dewey E. Belts, Coon Rapids Marcus H. Rettenmaier, Breda Mrs, Roman Steffes and baby, Carroll Frank Bachman. Auburn James H. Tegels, Maple River Mrs. Joseph Heller Jr. and baby, Carroll Mrs. James M. McKeon, Bayard Miss Irene M. Bruening, Carroll Births- Mr, and Mrs. Jerry D. Litka, Carroll, a daughter Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin R o m e y, Templeton, a son Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Beyer, Carroll, a daughter Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Muhlbauer, Manning, a daughter Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald H. Schectman, Carroll, a son Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Bushman, Manning, a daughter, Monika Ruth, Oct. 7 at Audubon Memorial Hospital. She has one sis ter, Barbara Ann. Paternal grand parents are D. C. and the late Mrs. Bushman, Manning. 180-105 Ibs 12.50-13.10; - mixed s:rade 1-3 300-400 Ib sows 11.2512.25; a few head 275-300 Ibs 12.251250: and mixed 2-3 425-550 Ibs 30.25-11.25. Cattle 18.000; calves 100: slaughter steers and heifers unevenly steady to 75 higher; most loads choice and mixed choice and prime steers 2fi.50-28.25, a dozen or so loads 28.50; a load mostly prime 1.200 Ibs steers 2B.75; load lots good and mixed good and choice 24.50-26.25: a load of startd- nrd !175 Ibs 23.75; a few loads mixed choice and prime heifers "B.50-27.25; bulk good and choice 23.50-2ii.00: utility and standard 17.50-23.00: utility and commercial cows 14.00-18.00; canners and cutters 12.00-1fi.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.00-21.50; standard and good vealers 25.00-30.00; culls down to 15.00; a load of good 625 ib stock steers 27.50; medium and good 700 Ibs 25.05: a load of choice 950 Ib feeding steers 26.75. Sheep 1.500; slaughter lambs steady to 50 higher; bulk good and choice 80-100 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 18.50-20.50; a few small lots choice and prime 20.75-21.00: utility and good 13.001850: culls down to 10.00; a load of choice 95 Ib shorn lambs No 2 pelts 20.00; cull to choice slaugh- er ewes 3.00-4.50. Chicago Grain These .Markets Aro Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low. Close Close VHKAT Dec. larch lay ORN' ec. larch lay uly ATS Dec. larch lay uly UTB Dec. larch lay uly Chicago Grain GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 ._ —$1.89 Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) 1.00 Oats .61 |> Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Prices for butcher hogs advanced 15 to 40 cents a hundred pounds on the Chicago market Monday. Butchers 230 pounds and under sold from 25 to 40 cents higher while weights over 230 pounds ranged from 15 to 25 cents up. Around 50 head of closely sorted Is from 200-215 pounds sold for $13.35, the top. Slaughter steers and heifers sold unevenly steady to 75 cents high er. Most choice and mixed choice end prime steers brought $26.50 28.25. A load of mostly prime 1,200 pound steers sold for $28.75, the top. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) Hogs 8,500; active, 25 to 40 highe TORTURE TESTED! McCULLOCH CHAIN SAW ......... oniy •••-••» $19245 197 '-B 201% 399H 109% 113'i 72'4 72'i 70 Vi 64 Vi 134 Ti 138% 136 ?i 131U, 197 200 "i 198% 109 Vs 197% 1971 2 201'i 201*8 199 109 Vs 109 i,i 113 U 196% 200% 2007/8 198% 198% 109 "i 110 113 TB 71% 70 Vi 64 ^s 72 Vs 72 Vi 72 V* 70%' 64% 133% 134% 136 138 135% 109 Vi SOY BEANS Vov. 216 116 116 >4 117% 118% 72 Vi 72 Vi 70% 64 14 133% 134 136% 137 136 136% 130% 130% 138% 136% 131% 131 Vi 21414 215 % 215 % 216 'an. rtarch 216 215 •?! 220% 218% 220% 219% 224% 222% "Cov. Dec. 8.25 8.90 8.22 8.80 220% 220 224% 223 Vi 224% 223% S.25 8.82 Glidden Manners Seek '60 'Fail Cruise 1 The Glidden Mariners issued an invitation Sunday for the 1960 fall cruise of the Northwest Presbytery to be at the Glidden Presbyterian Church. The Glidden group received the Presbytery Bell at the fall cruise of the Presbytery, which was Sunday afternoon and evening at Westlawn Presbyterian Church, Sioux City. The bell was awarded them because they were represented by 25 adults and 18 children, the largest group attending from the farthest distance. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Conner of Glidden, skippers, called the meeting to order, and new officers v/ere installed by the Rev. and Mrs. Duane Heap of the Glidden church, chaplains, who used the "Flame Ceremony." Guest speaker was the Rev, Kenneth L. Hubler of Council Bluffs, whose message concerned "The Marriage Ceremony." New officers are Mr. and Mrs. Don Newton (Marjorie) of the Westlawn Church, Sioux City, skippers; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scott (Ruth) of Early, logkeepers; the Rev. and Mrs. Koopman of the Westlawn Church, chaplains. Other officers with a year more to serve are Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Nelson (Thelma) of Ringsted, first- mates, and Mr. and Mrs. Wally Paulson (Evelyn) of Pocahontas, pursers. The affair began at 1:30 and continued through the early evening. ambulance Saturday noon. Funeral services will be held at (he Huffman Funeral Home i n Glidden at 10 a.m. Tuesday, with the Rev. Duane E. Heap, minister of the Glidden Presbyter i a n Church, in charge. Burial will be at 3 p.m. at Holy Sepulchre Cemetery, Omaha. Mrs. Strieker was born Aug. 6.1889 at Missouri Valley. Her marriage to Mr. Strieker took place in IMS in Omaha. Surviving are two children, William Strieker, Glidden, and Mrs. Milo (Aloha) Sorensen, Omaha; and eight grandchildren. CHARLES J. STEPHANY (Tlnips Herald News Service) MANNING — Funeral services for Charles J. Stephany, 79, will be held Wednesday morning in the Catholic Church at Woodbine. Mr. Stephany died at his home in Woodbine Sunday morning. Survivors include his wife; a son Howard, Woodbine; two daughters, Mrs. Maude Adams, Missouri Valley, and Mrs. Gertrude Van Thuy- ne, Woodbine; and two sisters, Mrs. Kathryn Eden, Manning and Mrs. Rose Petersen, Omaha. MRS. ROY GEORGIUS (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Mrs. Roy Georgius, 47, died at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll Sunday, Oct. 11, lollowing a long illness. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Ohde Funeral Home, with the Rev. Richard Rowe of the Manilla Methodist Church officiating. Burial will be in Iowa Township Cemetery in Crawford County. Mrs. Georgius, the former Augusta Anna Jansen, was born in Iowa Township Oct. 12, 1912, the daughter of Henry and Anna Kuhl Jansen, Aspinwall. She attended rural schools. On June 20, 1930, she married Mr. Georgius, and they lived at Manilla for a time. For the past 13Vz years they lived on a farm northwest of Aspinwall. Surviving are her husband and three children, Roger Georgius, Manilla; Robert Georgius, Manning; and Mrs. Gerald (Dorothy) Conlin, Omaha; seven grandchildren; her parents; and the following sisters and brothers: Mrs. Raymond (Emma) Steffens, Iowa Falls; Harry Jansen, Manni n g; Mrs. Averill (Hilda) Vinke, Audubon; and Alvin Jansen, Aspinwall. JOSEPH WILLENBORG Requiem mass was read at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 10, at St. Joseph's Church in Dedham for Joseph Willenborg by the Rev.' Henry Meyer. Mr. Willenborg, 36, died Wednesday after a week's illness. Burial was in Sacred Heart Cemetery, Templeton, under direction of the Sharp Funeral Home. Pallbearers were Henry Meiners, Jerome Schwaller, Norbert Sturm, Raymond Tunning, Leonard Tunning and John Seidl Jr. The Dedham Post, American Legion, conducted military services. Fr. Meyer conducted the graveside rites. RICHARD W. STEPHENS (Times Herald News Service) WALL LAKE — Funeral services for Richard W. Stephens of Cedar Rapids were held Thursday afternoon Oct. 8 at 2 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church in Wall Lake with the Rev. Ronald Gustafson, pastor of the church, in charge of the services. Music was furnished by Mrs. Henry Bielema and Harry Odebolt High School in 1947. He was married to M. Eloise Dole, Harlowton, Mont., Dec. 31, 1949. They were the parents of two daughters, Cynthia Fae, nine years and Cheryl Kay, 6 months. Their home was in Cedar Rapids v/here he was district salesman for the Sioux City Brick & Tile Co. At the time of his death he was a member of the Central Park Presbyterian Church at Cedar Rapids. Besides his wife and daughters survivors include his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Byron K. Stephens, Wall Lake; two brothers, Norton, Wall Lake and Kenneth, Storm Lake; two sisters, Miriam S. Duncan, Dallas, Tex., and (Jeanette) Mrs. Gene Gettys, Harlan; grandmother, Mrs. Lydia Stephens, and ten nieces and nephews. MRS. ELLEN KELLY (Times Hrrnld News Service) WALL LAKE — Final rites for Mrs. Ellen Rose Kelly, 83, longtime resident of this community, were held at St. Joseph Church in Wall Lake at 9:00 a.m. Saturday. Requiem mass was read by the Rev. James Shanahan. Burial, under direction of the Farber & Ottoman Funeral Home, was in St. Joseph cemetery, Wall Lake. Pallbearers were Frank Terlisner, Francis McShane, Clarence Rowan, John Blcssington, Leo Downey and Francis Foley. Mrs. Kelly was born June 25, 1876 in Scott County, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Barry. They moved to a farm near Vail and she attended the parochial school in Vail. Later they moved to Chicago, 111., where she lived until her marriage to John Kelly took place at Muscatine June 6, 1906. They moved to Wall Lake where they resided on a farm southwest of town. In 1941 they moved to town. Mr. Kelly died Dec. 8, 1950. Two sons, Paul and Ralph, also preceded her in death. Surviving are four daughters and one son: Mrs. Carl Voss, Stanwood; Sr. Mary Ellen, Victor; Roy Kelly, Odebolt; Sr. Colette, Lexington, Neb.; and Mrs. Ed Fleming, Omaha; also 25 grandchildren. Mrs. Kelly died Thursday morning, Oct. 8, at the home of her son, Roy, in Odebolt. Seven Lose Lives in Iowa Cor Accidents By The Associated Press Seven persons died in traffic accidents on Iowa highways over the weekend, including two construction workers who died when their car went out of control on Highway 175 one mile east of Turin. The victims of the crash neat- Turin were Leo A. Henneous, 45, of Castana, and Kenneth E. Hightree, 46, of Decatur, Neb. Authorities said Hightree was driving the car which nosed into a dirt bank early Sunday. Both were employed by the Honncger Construction Co. of Onawa. S. Sgt. Robert L.-Fird. 33, a native of Menasha, Wis., stationed at the Sioux City Air Force Base, was Sioux City's 15th traffic victim. He died early Sunday when his car crashed into a cement culvert guard on Highway 75 inside the city limits. Cletus P. Streit, 32, of Bode, was killed in a headon collision Saturday night on Highway 169 about eight miles south of Algona. Streit's car collided with a car driven by James M. Doyle, 19, of Bancroft. Three persons were killed in the Waterloo area in separate accidents. Gordon T. Youngblut, 22, of Waterloo, died Saturday night when his car went out of control on Highway 128 just outside the city limits. Erwin B. Combes, 27, of Waterloo, was killed Friday night when his car crashed on Highway 20 in Waterloo, and Paul Ramsay, 27, of Osage, died when his car struck a stopped bus at a railroad crossing in Waterloo. Mrs. Jeanette Seabold, 74, Keokuk, was killed Saturday in a two- car collision on Highway 2fi near Alexandria, Mo. Edgar- Franklin Shetts, 48, Alexandria, also was killed. Three persons were injured, including Mrs. Seabold's son, William, of Houston, Tex.; Mrs. Su- Will Need State Funds, Private Colleges Say DES MOINES fAP) — Private colleges will need state money if they are to continue enrolling nearly half of Iowa's college students, a group of Iowa legislators was told last week. Vastly increased state spending on the three state institutions may be necessary if the state doesn't help the private schools. The load on the State University of Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College and Iowa State University would be much larger if the smaller schools have to turn students away for lack of funds. State merit scholarships were mentioned most often. Bills providing for this were introduced in the last Legislature, but got no where. Educators agree that the sharp rise in college enrollments will start about 1963. At the annual fall workshop of the Assn. of Iowa College Presidents at West Okoboji Lake were state Sens. Robert R. Rigler (R- New Hampton) and Gene Hoffman (D-West Grove), Reps. Ray C. Cunningham (R-Ames) and Robert F. Wilson (D-Cedar Rapids). They are on a seven-member advisory committee of legislators assisting Clayton Riggenberg, legislative 1 research bureau director, in planning a $50,000 survey of higher education in the state. They found that 21 private colleges now enroll about 50 per cent of the Iowa students. None of the college presidents wants to upset the ratio. The high place of liberal arts colleges in education has been long emphasized by both public and private educators. Private colleges had 23,075 students last year, the three state schools 23,502, arid public junior colleges 2,913. David Cassat of Dutmque, chairman of the Student Committee on Higher Education in Iowa, said: "If you expect the private col- san Doubbs, Keokuk; and Rogert leges to take 50 per cent of the C. Butler, 28, Alexandria. enrollment increase, they've got — to have help.".. Most kids starting college have Rigler, Senate Schools Commit- no idea what they want to be, ex- tee chairman, told the presidents, cept graduated. "the Legislature is going to want Iowa's Share of U.S. Rood Funds is Cut WASHINGTON (AP)—The gov- crnment has apportioned another ^2,725.000.000 of federal roadbuild- ing money to the states. The funds are for the 1961 fiscal „._ . . y ca r that begins July 1. Stales Hoffman said the legislativejniust spend the money within process is slow. He put up a bill 1 three years from that date or lose to know about your facilities and whether you are up to capacity. "Why are your problems so much more severe now? In the past you (the private schools) have financed yourselves." at the last session for a trial run of 100 renewable scholarships a year, asking an appropriation of $60,000 for the 1959 program. It would increase to $240,000 by the 1962-63 school year when the crush is expected. In the last session the colleges asked for exemption from use tax. The bills didn't get out of committee., The colleges said they pay about $100,000 a year in sales and use taxes. The presidents authorized the new secretary, Dr. Harry Kalas of Westmar Colleges at Le Mars, to conduct a survey among members to get better acquainted with future plans by college authorities to care for enrollment increases in the next 10 years, including the maximum enrollment plans. Mr. and Mrs. William S. Earner and Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Cavanaugh and daughter Kay went to Iowa City Saturday where they attended the Iowa-Michigan State game, and visited the Earners' daughter, Sally, a freshman at' the Univer- They returned Sunday. it. However, they may not be able (o spend all of it in fiscal 1961 be- ceuse of new restrictions on road outlays. The Commerce Department said last week that the states may spend no more than $2,700,000,000 o f federal road funds in the current fiscal year. The restrictions, it said, were necessary to keep {•pending in line with revenues from the highway trust fund. The apportionment for fiscal 19(50 totaled $3,400.000,000. Iowa's share of the fiscal 19(il funds is $34.570,127 which is $fi1I,- 073 less than the amount the slate was allocated for the current fiscal year. The new funds include $17,658.047 for primary, secondary and urban roads and $16,911,180 for interstate highways. Bruco Robb, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Tlobb, was home for a weekend visit from Grinnell College, Grinncll, where he is a sophomore. Mis father accompanied him as far as DCS Moines on his return trip to Grinnell Sunday. RUPTURED? A Free Demonstration wlil be given by the Weil-Known Expert H. L. Hoffmann in Carroll— Hotel Burke, Jriday, October 16—10 to 3. Over 30 years of experience with tens of thousands grateful customers to prove it. Hoffmann can help you too. A newly developed vacuum pad— patented and registered— holds hernia firmly in place. It's almost magic. No Surgery. No injection. No loss of time. Work in comfort and safety. Caution: If neglected, rupture may cause ness stomach and gas pains. Those- having returned after operation or injection ore especially invited. have Hoffmann's Surgical Appliance Co. 953 Plymouth Building Minneapolis 3, Minnesota Mr, and Mrs. Carl Bauerle were weekend visitors with their son and daughter-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bauerle and new grandson Richard Craig at Ottumwa. McCutcheon, accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Lyle Willhoite. Pallbearers were Pernell Mahoney, Ray Van Weingarden, Paul Mahr, Loren Gonyea, Ew Joy and Robert Cornwell, all from out-of- town. Burial was in the Wall Lake Cemetery under direction of the Farber & Otteman Funeral Home. : Mr. Stephens was born Feb. 2, i 1930, in Huron, S.D., and died Oct. 5 at Mercy Hospital in Davenport following a two-week illness. He came to Wall Lake with his family in 1934 where he received his; elementary and part of his secon- ciary education, graduating from F.O.B. St. Paul •Torture-tested (or dependability • Direct-drive for high- speed, light touch cutting • Takes bar up to 3(T 1 •Pintail chain- world's iinast High Trade-Ins ••»•*»••*•••»• * Coost-to-Coost Store Carroll, low* RECEIVES TRAINING SANDHOFEN, Germany—Army 1 Pic. Wilbur H. Hinners, son of Mr.; and Mrs. Alfred Hinners, Rt. 1,' Arcadia, la., recently received air transportability training while serving with the 18th Infantry in | Germany. He received training in the procedures and techniques employed in loading and unloading vehicles transported by cargo- type aircraft. A gunner in the infantry's Company C in Sandhof- en, Hinners entered the Army in August, 1958, completed basic training at Fort Riley, Kan., and arrived overseas last February. The 23-year-old soldier is a 1953 graduate of Arcadia High School. His wife, Patricia, is with him in Germany. 'Don't blow your top when a tire blows. Let us do the dirty work for you. We've got tb» tools and equipment to give you a fast, reliable tire-change job.; CALL USl Dial 9122 Marvin's Sinclair Service 1 Blk. E. Burke Motor Inn MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating •— Packjng Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll/ Iowa John Vonderheiden Moving Afenti (or North American van Lln»», inc. Bargains and selections are Penney's clay-in, day-out stock in trade! Now! Penney's outdoes Penney's! Come see more! Get more! Save more! tweeds plushes! wool and cashmere suedes zibelines! , . . name your fashion fabric! it's here now! 9 basic blacks! neutrals! bold plaids! muted mixtures! light! bright! dark! name your fashion color! it's here now, Call a sitter! Gas the car! Grab a bus! Hitch a ride! Tell your friends! Be bright! Be early tomorrow! Pick your coat before selections are picked over! And , . , you may use our convenient Lay-Away Plan, too! .^•*^*?rj» w !*r«s' <* • •- , V.«jtoa*fe»'A 24 to 3995 B^^ *

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