Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 13, 1959 · Page 8
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October 13, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 13, 1959
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Page 8
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Fall, Winter Fashions Are Modeled at Show 8 Times Herald, JpVoN, It, Tuesday, Ocjpl3, 19S9 A largp crowd aflrnriprl the Fall find Fur Fashion Show at Kupm- per High School auditorium Monday evening sponsored by Court St. Rose of Lima No 6. Catholic Daughter of America « Mrs. Lawvrncr Lampe. grand regent, gave a frw words of welcome and introduced Mrs. Kdna G. Col-, lins. moderator of the fashion show. , which featured a croup of local women and children. ; Xightwear. school clothes, party dresses and roats were modeled in fhe children's division In the' adult collection, fall and winter sty-. les were shown including suits, i sportswear, walking suits, casual< dresses, dinner dresses, cocktail | and date dresses and coals. A bridal party was also staged, during which Dan Martin sang "Because." , Mrs. Don Ticces sane a selection from "The Flower Drum Song," during the program Models included Michelle Car^pr. Lois Martin. Denise Nael. Kevin Furey. .lane and Jolene Schrad. i .lane Busche* Mrs. Norman Schulz ; and twin sons Dan and Dave. Mrs. J G. Donovan. Mrs. Joe Staiert. \ Mrs. Tom Lambert. Diane Neppl. ! Jane Raridon, Mrs. L. .]. Drees. Marlene Siepkor. Mrs. Danny Voy- r.ovich. and four Kuemper Hich students. Mary Nagl. Barbara Sharp, Mary Walden and Sharon Otto. Mrs. Collins introduced C. W Greer. sales manager for Cownie Furs. Des Moines, who narrated the showing of fur coats, capes and stoles, using the local models. In conclusion. Mrs R. M. Moe.hn spoke briefly, giving acknowledgements, Local stores whose styles were shown included Waters, El- lerbrnek's. Penney's. Spiirgeon's. The Vogue, and Jacquie's Pink Shop. Co - chairmen of arrangements were Mrs. Lampe and Mrs. Moehn. Mrs George Neil was hospitality chairman, assisted by other members of the court. Ticket chairmen were Mrs. Earl Schrad and Mrs. Virgil Thelen; publicity and staging. Mrs Don Nagl. and correspondence. Mrs. Anna B. Harrington. Daily Record K. r. DANCE SET Final plans for the Knights of Columbus benefit dance, which is this Saturday, Oct. 17. were made at the regular meeting Monday night. The proceeds of the dance will go to the Kuemper scholarship fund MAY BE CANONIZED . . . Pope John XXIII annnunrrd in Romp dial IIP bplirvrs dir church will snon rannnizr IMnlhrr Elizabeth Srfon as dip first American-born Saint. Mndior Snton was famed as dip founder of parochial schools in America. She died in 1821. (NEA Telephotn) DRIVING IS SO MUCH MORE COMFORTABLE ON MODERN ASPHALT bound to be. Modern Asphalt has no seams to tfiomp on your nerves. No lane joints to hamper steeriog. No over-rough surfaces to turn tires into noise makers. Modern Asphalt's superior comfort and smoothness has been proven with scientific Btanp-o-meter tests, 4f ycm or your organization woidd like more details on tfte important paving material issue, just send a request to the address below* ASPHALT PAVING ASSOCIATION OF IOWA 72O Grand Avenue • Des Moines, Iowa Colors Studied by Homcmaking Class The adult homemaking class, which moots Monday evenings at the Carroll Public school, this week hoard Marjorie Stiles, former instructor in the Dos Moinos adult education series and presently director of home planning at Younkers store in Des Moinos. Miss Slilos planned several color schemes, using fabrics, rug sam- plos and color charts which she carried with her. She used the method of choosing a patterned material, planning out a room from ihe colors, including a neutral color and amounts of others colors to use. She showed how to use a monochromatic scheme, and then accent colors, employing especially the blues, greens, violets and golds which are currently popular. In this connection she explained her rug samples, and how to determine which is most suitable. Next week the class will be concerned with wood refinishing. A representative from the Lucky Day sales in Des Moines will come, Mrs. Lowell Larson, instructor, announced. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Clyde Campbell and Neoma Rasmussen. COURTHOUSE NPW Vehicles Registered— John K. Mobley, Carroll, Ford; Frank A. Handles. Manning. Oldsmobile: and Jack D. Richards Glidden, Ford. Licenses to Wed— Gerald D. Bender. Glidden and Linda Fabricius, Carroll. .JUSTICE COURT Traffic Fines- David B. Robb. Carroll, $12 and costs, night speeding: Jack K. Ha gen, Chicago, 111., $8 and costs night speeding: Eugene P. Clem cnts, Alburquerque. N.M., $8 and costs, truck speeding: James Hus by, Menominie, Wis.. $10 and costs truck speeding: William L. Coder Sunnyside. Wash.. $10 and costs night speeding; Charles E. Webber Broadview, 111.. $7 and costs, truck speeding: Arthur Magamall, Criv ilz. Wis.. $10 and costs, truck speed ing: Dolhert A. Palmer, Coon Rapids. $15 and costs, night speed ing; Larry F. Thobe, Auburn, $10 and costs, improper passing; Theo Leo Turgcon, Sioux City, $10 and costs, night speeding; James B, Hcinrich, Halbur, $10 and costs, improper passing; Basil H. Walden, Carroll, $10 and costs, improper passing: Lyle L. Smith. Echo, Minn., $10 and costs, improper passing; Kenneth C. Linder, Moline, Til., $10 and costs, night speeding; Eugene A. Alpin, New Market, $8 and costs, night speed ing; John W. Ellis. Phoenix, Ariz. $7 and costs, truck speeding, Lor in A. Baumhover, Carroll, $5 and costs, noisy muffler: and Charles F. Baumhover, Carroll, $18 and costs, night speeding. a daughter, Barbara Ann. The baby has two brothers. Mrs. Mullen is the former Doris Reinhold of Manning. TO SEE VOTE MACHINES The Carroll County board of supervisors has arranged to witness a demonstration of a voting machine at a meeting here Wednesday at 9 a.m. in the board room at the court house, Ed Murphy, county auditor, said. The demonstration of a machine manufactured by the Shoup Voting Machine Company was arranged for by Russell Dixon, Coon Rapids, Murphy said. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Michael Paul Trecker, Temple ton George Wahlert. Exira Miss Leola Mary Dieter. Vail Harrison 0. Stanley, Audubon Maxine C. Glosemeyer, Lake View Mrs. Billie D. Gehlsen, Carroll Mrs. John L. Sporrer, Carroll Gus N. Andersen, Arcadia Dismissals— Mrs. Catherine Schoeppner Templeton Mrs. Dale C. Mohr. Denison Mrs. Ben H. Benneker, Carroll Mrs. Elmer Wolterman and baby. Breda Norbert Andrew Nepple, Arcadia Mrs. Russell L. Mohr and baby Manning Claus Strosahl, Manning Fred Brandl, Carroll Mrs. Emma A. Lawrence, Coon Rapids Births- dimes Herald News Service) MANNING — Mr. and Mrs James J. Mullen, Cleveland, Ohio LOWEST. PRICED LIGHT AND MEDIUM TRUCKS Priced lowest of the leading makes* with LIGHT DUTY-10WKT PRICIO Of THE HADING MA Iff SI And leol- who! the low price of Ihis holf-ton Styleside includeil Kle* 236% mere rigid frome, new longer.lasting brok«j, new styling and comfort, new Diamond Lustra fin'uhl tNofi* avoiletli on r»quej» Send inquiry if P.O. to 26S7, fo-c D'»uion, Hid Molar Compony, Deiro*/ 31, Mxhijat CERTIFIED GAS SAVINGS • CERTIFIED DURABILITY CERTIFIED RELIABILITY • CERTIFIED LOWEST PRICES You get the best of the new in 1960 Ford Trucks. And economy backed by the Certified tests of leading independent automotive engineers.! Certified gas savings! New tests verify the gas savings of Ford's modern Six—the engine that got 25% more miles per gallon than the average of all other makes in Economy Showdown U.S.A.! Certified durability! Tests of key truck parts showed, for example, 20% longer brake-lining life for Ford's new F- and C-600's . . . 23.6% greater frame rigidity on half-tonnere. Certified reliability! Based again on Certified tests. Example: Ford'« new wiring assembly operated without failure more than three times as long. Certified lowest prices! See the price comparisons. See the Certified Economy Book at your Ford Dealer's now! FORD TRUCKS COST LESS LESS TO BUY. .. LESS TO RUN . . . BUILT TO LAST LONGER, TOO/ TILT CABS-lOWtST PRICIO IN THf INDUSTRY ond the most popular! For I960, there 5 new ccmfcrt ond driving ease , new gas economy ond durability in Ford I Short Strcle engines! Nine Tilt Cob Seriej ore cvoHohle, ranging from 18,000 GVW te 65,000 GCW. MEDIUM DUTY-lowtST MKID THE UADINC MAKESI In addition to r pric«, thii F.AOQ Stok« oRen in ttrength in frome ond iheet meia 1 ... ntwcobinleri&rj.., the gas iovmgi cf fora > modern Si*. Monmum GVW, 2),0(X) IB. *£oi»o e* a ctnifitd tompoiiton o' Hit hitu «> lull«0 lt'0'1 atlntlKi pi'itH, including fnitlol t pr^fmtonofi antf condtliooifiy ond tfe BILL BURGESS MOTORS 3rd and Main Sts., Carroll Phone 3501 . MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (TlrnM HrrsH N«w« Service) Admissions- Mrs. R. C. Chrislensen. Exira Mrs. Rober May, Exira Mrs. Orville Meyer, Lake View Mrs. Harold Hansen, Exira Dismissals- Mrs. Ray Eh'lers and son, Manning Mrs. Edward Ahrendsen, Audubon Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn. No. 2 yellow fold) Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) Oats $1.8S 1.05 .95 _ .60 Chicago Grain These Market* Are furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close WHEAT Dec. 197 "i 197 H 197% 197% 197 Vz March 201 \ 201'i 201% 210'i 201% May 199% 199 199 U 199 July 184 183% 183 »i 183' 4 CORN Dec. 109'.;, 109 109% 109'/» 109 Vfe 109'i March 113% 113 ft 113 Mi ,113'i 113% May 116'i, 115% 116 \ 116 July .118 117% 118 .117 a; OATS Dec. 73'i 72% 72 T* 72'm 73 72'i March 73 72% 72'* 72U May 71 70% 70 4 4 70'*,. July fi4'i 64 U 64-H 64'i RVE Dec. 135% 134i* 1341^ ^34 7, March 138'/i 137 V6 137% 138 137*4 138«, May 137Vi 136 <* 136 u, 136'lJ July 131% 130% 131 131% 131 i,i 131 Vi- SOr BEANS Nov. 218'4 216-^ 216% 215% 217 Vfe 216 Jan. 2231/4 221'i 2213,i 220% 221% 220 "i March 226',5 224% 225% 224% 225 Vfe 224% LARD Dec. 8.S7 8.80 8.82 8.82 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO <AP)— Butcher hogs sold at steady to 15 cent lower prices on the Chicago livestock market Tuesday. Receipts totaled 9,000 head. Most butchers on hand scaled over 240 pounds with few over 270. Mixed No. 2 and 3 and mixed 1 and 3 grade butchers scaling 190-230 pounds brought $12.75 to $13.10. Some Is and 2s and mixed 1 and 2s from 200-220 pounds sold from $13.10 to $13.25, and around 160 head of this type , brought $13.35, the top. Slaughter steers were steady to weak. Mostly prime 1,225-1,250 pound slaughter steers sold from $28.50 to $28.75, the top. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 9,000: butchers steady to 15 lower; mixed 2 - 3 and mixed grade Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 Ibs butchers 12.75-13.10; little weighing 200 Ibs and heavier below 12.90, virtually a 13.00 market on 200-250 ibs after first round with some late sales 1-2 grades under 230 Ibs at the 'price; Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs 13.1013.25 on early rounds; 160 head Is, and mixed 1-2 closely sorted 200-220 Ibs 13.35; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-280 Ibs 12.75-13.00; mixed grade 1-3 180-195 Ibs 12.25-13.00; mixed grade 1-3 300-400 Ib sows 11.25-12.25; few small lots 270-300 Ibs 12.25-12.50; mixed 2-3 425-550 Ibs 10.25-11.25. Cattle 7,500; calves 100; slaughter steers and heifers steady to weak; couple loads mostly prime 1,225-1,250 Ib slaughter steers 28.50-28.75; choice and mixed choice and prime 26.25-28.25; good to low choice 24.50- 26.00; bulk good and choice slaughter heifers 23.50 - 26.00; utility and commercial cows 14.00-18.00; can- FLAPPER . . . Ex-Russian test pilot Dmitry V. Ilyin still pursues man's age-old dream of flying like a bird. He's sitting in his ornithopter. which works fine—on the ground. The thin wings are powered by a three-horsepower engine mounted above Tlyin's head. He says that ground tests have led him to the theoretical calculation that the machine should fly at 60 m.p.h. ners and cutters 12.00-16.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.0021.50; most standard and good vealers 25.00-30.00; cull and utility 15.00-24.00; a load of good and choice mostly good 440 Ib stock steer calves 32.00; a load mostly good 500 Ib steer calves 30.00; a load of good 425 Ib stock heifers calves 27.00; and a load of medium 1,003 Ib feeding steers 23.75. Sheep 1.000; slaughter lambs steady; bulk good to low choice 80-105 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 18.50 - 20.00; a few small lots choice to prime 95 Ib lambs up 21.25, around 50 head at 21.25: utility and good 13.00-18.50; a double deck good and choice shorn 100 Ib lambs with No. 1 and 2 pelts 19.50; a deck unsold: cull to good slaughter ewes 3.00-4.00. The smallest good deed is better than the grandest intention. R. J. "Bob" DOLEZAL GOING HUNTING? REMEMBER OUR SPECIAL HUNTERS INSURANCE POLICY—pays for accidental death, medical and hospital charges. See us for full information. For the answer to your insurance auestions feel free to call me at the Dolezal Insurance Agency. Dial 4140. Mateos Pays Tribute to Ike WASHINGTON (AP) — Mexico's President Adolfo Lopez Mateos flew out of Washington today with a prediction that his talks with President Eisenhower during a state visit will further improve already-cordial relations. In an airport statement as he set out for a brief U. S. tour and a call in Canada, the Mexican executive 1 also paid high personal tribute to Eisenhower and expressed his appreciation for the welcome given him during his four-day stay here. In the parting statement, Lopez Mateos described the hospitality extended to him here s "an unforgettable proof of the esteem which exists for my country in this great country." He said that when Eisenhower visited him in Acapulco, Mexico, earlier this year, "I had the opportunity to appreciate the gifts which have made him one of the most beloved and respected figures in world politics." "After our meetings in Washington and on the Gettysburg farm I confirmed my view that there are combined in him as in few 1 statesmen, qualities of the public man and the common man, full of dignity, of simplicity, and guided by a noble concern for human destinies which iij large part weigh upon his shoulders," ha added. Triple Order of Gifts to Ike WASHINGTON 'APt—President Eisenhower was served a triple order of gifts Monday night when he went, out to dinner with White House newsmen. Eisenhower and President Adolfo Lopez Mateos of Mexico were guests at the annual stag dinner of the White House Correspondents Assn. in a Washington hotel. Eisenhower, who will be 69 Wednesday, received— F*rom the White House reporters: a duplicate of "Calamity Jane," the famous putter Bobby Jones used to win many golf tournaments. Jones made the presentation. From Lopez Mateos: a large bronze bust of Eisenhower by the famous Mexican sculptor, Escobedo. From Mexican newsmen here with Lopez Mateos: a leather golf bag inscribed "We also like Ike." The gift-receiving sequence for the President started at noon when a frisky baby elephant arrived on the White House grounds. Named Dzimbo, the elephant is 14 months old and weighs 440 pounds. Dzimbo was a gift of the French Community of African Republics. After personally feeding him a carrot, the President turned the elephant, over to the Washington National Zoo. Colder Weather Moves into Iowa By The Associated Press Colder weather moved into Iowa Tuesday morning, and the Weather Bureau said the temperatures at that, time would be about as high as they would get for the day. Spencer reported a reading of 32 degrees, Mason City and Sioux City 34, Dubuque and Council Bluffs 37, Waterloo 38, and Des Moines 39, among the lower readings. There were indications of some occasional light rain in the south- oast Tuesday. The outlook for Wednesday morning was for temperatures in the upper 20s in the northwest and the 30s in the southeast. Afternoon readings Monday showed a wide range, from 39 degrees at Spencer to 63 at Des Moines. > The colder weather was due to continue through Wednesday, with indications of slightly warmer weather on Thursday. lowon Wins World Violin Competition GENOA, Italy (AP)—Stuart W. Canin, 32, head of the State University of Iowa violin department, has won the international Nicolo Paganini violin contest here in competition with 23 other violinists from 10 nations. Canin's prize was $3,200 and a chance to play a violin used by Paganini before he died in 1840. Canin received his prize money Monday night, and with the famous violin played a concerto by Paganini which was heard by Italian President Giovanni Gron-1 chi. j Canin, a former student at the Juilliard School of Music in New j York, went to the State University of Iowa as violin instructor in 1953. His wife, Virginia, said in Iowa City, Canin had been playing the violin since he was five years old and had appeared on the Jack Benny and Fred Allen radio shows as a youngster. His wife said Canin entertained President Truman, Prime ^Minis-1 t.er Churchill and Premier Stalin with a violin concert at the Potsdam Conference during World War II. Canin is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Canin of the Bronx, N.Y. Poles Cling To Lead In U. N. Contest By MAX HARRELSON UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. <AP) —Poland clung to her'lead today in a stubborn contest, with Western-supported Turkey for a seat in the U.N. Security Council. There was little change as the secret balloting went into its second day in the 82-nation General Assembly, but Poland's lead was trimmed slightly. , The vote on the 14th ballot was Poland 43 and Turkey 36. with (wo abstaining and one absent, On two ballots Monday, Poland polled 48 votes. A two-thirds ma* jority of those present and voting is required for election. The election of Poland to the economic and social council Monday failed to produce the rriajor switch which some western diplomats expected. These delegates had believed that many countries would not feel like supporting Poland for seals in two major U.N. councils. In an attempt to head off any such switch, the Soviet Union issued a statement urging Poland's supporters to stand firm. "The election of Poland to the economic and social council by no means can or must mean that Poland cannot be simultaneously admitted to the Security Council," the Soviet delegation said. On the 15th ballot Poland received 44 and Turkey 34. In the voting for the Security Council seat that Japan gives up Jan. 1, Poland led the U.S.-backed Turks on all the first 13 ballots hut failed to get the two-thirds majority necessary for election. The vote on the final ballot was 4(5-34. Poland's highest total was 48 votes on the seventh ballot, six short of a win. Turkey's high score was 38. or 16 short. After the 13th ballot, Argentina proposed that the Assembly halt the Security Council vote and take up the elections for the Economic pnd Social Council. Spotting the purpose of this, the Soviet. Union attempted to hold up the ECOSOC votes, but was defeated 34-22 with 25 nations abstaining. The United States has contended ever since Poland became a candidate for the two councils that she should not hold both seats at once and supported her for ECOSOC. Because of the strong American backing for the Turks, the Poles' showing in the Security Council race constituted a threat to American prestige. In the secret balloting the Poles had the support, of the nine-nation Soviet bloc, Yugoslavia, India and a number of other Asian or African nations, and almost half of the Latin-American bloc. lit was the second time a U.S.. backed candidate for the council found the going rough. In 1955 the Philippines, backed by the Americans, and Yugoslavia were deadlocked for 35 ballots and finally agreed to split the two-year term. Both Turkey and Poland have insisted that they are in the race to a finish and will not agree to a split term. Mth Victim of Bus, Truck Collision Dies NEW BRUNSWICK, N. .). <AP> —Friday's bus-truck collision in North Brunswick claimed its llth victim today. Linda Mollov. 17, of West Orange died in Middlesex General Hospital of injuries suffered in the crash. Nine other Trenton State College coeds and professor Ernest Sixta burned to death when an empty tank truck rammed 1heir bus. The group was returning to Trenton after a theater party in New York. Well Help You Own Your Home FHA Loans Conventional Loans Let Us Solve Your Home Financing Problems For Building — Buying or Refinancing UNITED Savings & Loan Association N. J. CALDWELL 507V 2 N. Main Phone 9325 STAY WHERE YOU ARE! I Tune TV from Across the Room RCA VICTOR TELEVISION with "Wireless Wizard" Remote Control and "One-Set" Electronic Fine Tuning As Low As Exch. Franchisee! Dealer for RCA Victor Black and White or Color TV. RCA Victor Lexington Deluxe lowboy with High Fidelity amplifier, stero and phono jacks. 262 sq. In. picture. New Clarity Control. 3-speaker Panoramic Sound, Tube Guard. "One-set" fine tuning. Security Sealed Circuits. Mahogany, walnut or oalt veneers, and selected hardwoods. SPORRER'S TV and APPLIANCES Dial 9513 — Plenty of Free Parking — 9th A Salinger

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