Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 13, 1959 · Page 9
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 13, 1959
Page 9
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Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 CARD OF THANKS rrn ta 25 words $1.50 Xll over 25 words 60 per word CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Per column Inch. f 1.60 A ddltlonal insertions $1.40 Classified displays taken until 10 a. m. riav of publication except Saturday nnd 8 a. m. on Saturday. Regular classified till 9:30 a. m. Saturday. 11 L m Monday through Friday. CLASSIFIED CASH WITH ORDER rtnB day, per word 6 cents Three days, per word 15 cents Six days, per word 24 centi Carcls of Thanks CARP or THANKS Words cannot adequately express mir deep appreciation for the many & and sympathetic acts that rnme to us at the time ot our re- rent bereavement. Special thanks to T?r Henrv Meyer, The Legionnaires nn'd Knights of Columbus. a Mrs Joe Wlllenborg, an CARD OF THANKS Many thanks to the sisters, priests, doctors and nurses for their Wonderful care, also relatives and friends for visits and cards. Also •thanks to the neighbors who were so wonderful to my family during my absence. Norbert Nepple 3-241-ltp Announcements 6 IALrSBS^FOB FRESH CUT FLOW- ersi for any occasion. Ann's Flower and Gift Shop. 6-222-24tc TV~~ANTENNA AND ROTOR RK- nafr^-Cnll f>513 we'll fix It nromptlv and reasonan y. We £e?vice 'all makes of television. Sporrer's TV. JL^i^ loans 12 PERSONAL, LOANS UP TO SSOO.OO. Prompt local service. Community Loan Service, Carroll. W-209-ltc PERSONAL. LOANS UP TO $500— Loans and installment financing- Cars, equipment, household goods. SAM Finance Co. Carroll Iowa "" Business Services 14 LADIES DON'T THROW AWAY vour discarded clothing, bring thorn to us and have rugs made out of them. Andy's Rug Shop, 1008 North Main. Dial ALL MAKES OF TV AND RADIO repaired, incl. car radios. Guaranteed work by trained experts. Latest test equipment. Coast-tp- Coast Store. Dial 9363. 14-101-ltc GLASS REPLACEMENT SERVICE . . Window glass cut to fit. Joe's Palnt_Center. 14-245-ltc IS THE PICTURE CLEAR? DON'T wait until your TV set blacksi out! Now's the time to have those minor repair or adjustments made. You will avoid the expense of major parts replacement. Call on us. Coast to Coast. 14-240-6tc DIAL 4333 FOR THE BEST IN cleaning and pressing service. Remember we also do White bhirts. HK Cleaners. 14-231-tfc S"T A R T E B, GENERATOR, BIAtt- neto and Ignition repair for your tractor, car or truck. Reinart Service, across street west of Safeway, Ph 2126 A 14-180-tfc PETE HAS JUST RETURNED FROM Automatic Transmission Training School. We are able to offer you Transmission Service for your car. Reasonable prices, prompt service. Lockhart Automotive Service. FREE SOIL TESTING SERVICE. Now is the time to test for fall and spring fertilizer needs. Farmers Grain and Lbr. Co. 14-23S-6tc GREETING CARDS—LARGEST SE- lectlon, cards for all occasions. A Hallmark card from you means more. If It's greeting cards It/s at Stone Printing Co. 14-125-tfc SAWS SHARPENED. C. C. ROBERTS 620 West 13th. Phone £405.^ Good Things to Eat 18 FRESH COUNTRY sale. Dial 9711. EGGS FOR 18-241-5tc STEWING CHICKENS. SI DRESSED. ard Korwes, Carl '° 1R WHEN COMPANY COMES IN, EN- tortain them here. Saves planning, food preparation and dish washing. Pauline's Cafe. 18-241- He Business Opportunities 19 FOR SALE: FLESHNER'S 11EST- aurant. Small profitable business. Must sell before Jan. 1st account of other plans. Call 2020 Carroll or 7181 Lake City. 19-241-Gtp Male Help Wanted 21 HOUTE MAN. ESTAHL1SI1ED TKR- rltory, home nights, experience not. 'necessary. Earn while you learn. Contact Mr. Gill 910 North Carroll St. Wednesday, October ^14 at. 8 p.m. 21-241-21c MEN WANTED 18 TO 40—TO train as heavy equipment operators. Training now available on hulldoxcr, motor grader, all rubber self propelled scraper and dragline. Must train two weeks nt your own expense un late model equipment. Up U> $3.!iO per hour available upon satisfactory completion of 1 raining. Operators urgently needed as result of vast new 15 year program now under way. If mechanically inclined and interested in operating this type of machinery, Interview Mr. Garrison at Trie Burke Motor Inn. Oct. 15 21-241-1 tc MEN for outside retail sales positions in appliances and furniture . . . present earning opportunity excellent and future possibilities depend on your interest in developing yourself . . . must be ambitious, and have a pleasing personality , . . experience not necessary . . , car essential. GAMBLES 21-228-3tc Odds 'n' Ends Bring Quick Cash When you need ready cash, try selling unusual articles through a Classified Ad. You'll be amazed at the fast action. You'll be pleased at the low cost! DIAL 3573 Daily Times Herald Male Help Wanted 21 TRITK DRIVER WANTED. PHONE 55W, Farm Service, Breda. 21-239-3tc WANTED: OPERATOR FOR MO- bile grinder, mixer. Farm Service, Breda. . 21-239-3tc Female Help Wanted 22 WANTED: WAITRESS. BURKE MO- tor Inn. Inquire Robert A. Wright. 22-238-tfc WANTED: WOMEN TO WORK IN processing departments. Immediate employment, apply in person. Ocoma Foods Co. 22-236-12tc GIRL WANTED: PART TIME. GOOD g ay. Apply in person. Lincoln lub, Carroll, Iowa. 22-240-3tc DAY WAITRESS WANTED: NO Sundays, no nights. Fritz's Place, 323 No. Main. 22-240-6tc Farm Products 31 FOB SALE: 1B5 HYLINE HENS. Phone Halbur 2217. 31-240-2tc Farm Machinery 33 FOB SALE: 12A JOHN DEERE Combine. A-l condition. Priced right. Elmer Kruse, Glldden. Iowa. 33-239-3tc 8 USED 226 PICKERS) 5 USED NEW Idea 2-row pickers; 2 used Minneapolis 2-row pickers; 2 used IHC 24 pickers; 1 used Allis Chalmers mtd. picker with stalk ejector; 1 used John Deere 200 picker. Schenkelberg Impl. Co. 33-209-tfc Livestock for Sale 41 2 TMTKEIUtHD CHESTER WHITE Boars. Vaccinated cholera, Erv- sipelns, Leptn. Hubert. Overmohfe, 1st place west of Roselle. 41-240-2tp DUIIOC HOARS, VAC. FOR CIIOL- era, Bangs and Lepto. At Farm Hi north of Carroll. Joe Pudenz and Son. 41-220-tfc FOR SALE: 70 PUREBRED DUKOC boars. Vaccinated for cholera and Erysipelas. Wayne Kanninger, 3 west, 3^4 north. Manning. 41-206-tfc LANDRACE HOARS. EDWARD P. Brincks, 2 miles east, 4 south of Carroll. 41-210-tfc FOR SALE: PUREBRED DUROO Boars. Walter Platt, Glldden. 41-209-tfc FOR SALE: 50 HEAD OF PURE- bred Spotted Poland spring boars, weight up to 300 Ibs. also three fall bonrs. Charles Nlssen, 2^ miles north of Asplnwall, Iowa. 41-231-tfc Building Supplies 47 INSULATE NOW WITH KOCKWOOL Insulation. $1.07 a bag, Save up to 40% In fuel this winter. Kanne Lumber & Supply. Phone 4373. 47-241-5tc SPECIAL PRICE ON ODD SIZE window sash units. Carroll Lumber Co. 47-240-6tc PLASTIC WINDOW COVERS—Sic each. See us for all your winter needs. We install glass in vour windows and doors. Dial 3248, Green Bay Lumber Co. 47-237-tfc Household Goods 51 SPOTS BEFORE YOUR EYES—ON your new carpet—remove them with Blue Lustre. Matt Furniture Co. 51-241-ltc TWIN BED COMPLETE WITH NEW mattress, $37.80. Matt Furniture Co. 51-240-2tc GIAJVT IS CU. FT. CORONADO home freezer . . . $199.95. Only $5.00 down. Gambles. 51-lll-tfc Wanted to Buy 53 WANTED: USED PLAY PEN. DIAL 2846. 53-241-llc For Sale 55 GOOD USED OIL liURXKR. SI0.00. Phone 2020,_Carroll. 55-241 -3lp 20-Key PIANO Bench and Music Stand incl. $8.95 Value Special Cut Price $5.99 Cut-Price Toy House 55-241-ltc D'OR. SA.LK: NEW GAS FURNACE, 15U.OOO UTH. Space healer, 00,000 BTU. Dial 3297. 55-228-tfC For Rent 57 FOR RENT: OFFICE SPACE, HP- stairs across from court house. Write; Box K % Daily Times Her- uld. 57-241-3tc 60 Room for Rent FOR RENT: SLEEPING ROOM with shower, down town one pur- son. Dial 99(55. 60-224-Uc Houses for Sale 63 FOR SALE: LARGE HOUSE TO HE moved or wrecked, at oni'c. McCoy Motors. (33-24]-31 c FOR SALE: 5 ROOM PARTLY modern house in Lake City. Call Mrs. Wm. Schnable, Ulidden 3482. 63-24l-3lc NEAH NEW 3 UEDHOO.U 1IOMK, one hlock from St. hawivnce, early possession. U. D. i'riiiKlo, Broker. of'I'H SIDE, 4-H1WM HOUHK. Ideal family home In excellent location between town and schools, Large kitchen, dining nn., carpeted living nn. den, bath diiwn. Bedrooms and bath up. This house is in excellent condition. Garage. John Gnam Heal Estate. (i3-240-2tc FOR SALE: 2 & 8 B.B. HOMES. WR have a nice selection to choose from. Before you buy or sell, call us. Wilber Walkup Heal Estate. Phone 2629. .. 63-217-tfc Apartment for Rent 65 NEWLY DECOR ATE1> 3 ROOM apts. Close to town. Phone 93(54 or 2296. 65-24l-3lc FOR RENT: LARGE THRE10 ROOM apt. Heat, water furnished. Dial 3713. 05-241-tfc FINE « ROOM APT. WITH IIEATKU garage. So. side. Phone 9<>27. ___ (55-23'J-ltc APT. DIAL U703. (i5at 3-HKIWOOM APT. T1LK FLOORS, modern kitchen. Graham Apartments. 65-2!<;7jttc APARTMENTS AVAILABLE: FUR- nlshed or unfurnished, McNubb Building. Dial 3680. 65-219-tfc PARKVIEW APTS. Farms for Sale DIAL 810U. 65-132-Uc 67 \\ i:i,l, IMPROVED fid A( HE i.'AR- roll County farm, (.'nn be bought on contract with excellent terms. _(J. I). I'rjnjile, Broker, 67-24_l-4tc 1 HAVK 30 FARMS TO PICK FROM. Frank Hoffmann. Diul 2210. 67-236-tfc Farms for Sale 67 UlNNESOTA FARMS FOB SALE: We have the best In Minnesota farm land to offer you. Write or come. Thomson Realty, Granite Falls, Minn. 67-214-tfc Misc. Real Estate 70 LOT FOB SALE, SOUTH SIDE. 107'xll2'/i' Phone 2756. 70-241-3tp Used Cars & Trucks 71 FOB SALE: 1951 BUICK SUPER Rlvcria. Lot of dependable transportation, low cost. Dial 2239. CLOSE OUT ON 1959 MODELS. BIG Discount on all 1959 Ply. We need the space for the 60 models. Remember all Plymouths have torsion air ride as std. equipment. Biggest savings of the year. Stop in today. Wlttrocks. 71-234-tfc Auto Service 75 WE SUGGEST—HAVE TJOTJR CAR- buretor adjusted for winter driving now! See Glenn. Lockhart Automotive Service. 75-222-tfc FOB GENERAL, AUTOMOTIVE Sales and service. Call Houlihan Motor Co. Dial 4393, and for Tank Wagon Service to your farm or home. Call Houlihan Oil Co. Dial 9132. 75-120-tfc New Cars 76 SEE YOUB OLD RELIABLE BU10K- Pontlac dealer before you tmy a new or used car. Peters Bros. In Carroll. 76-194-tfc TRADE FOB A NEW '59 FORD AT the easiest place to trade In western Iowa. Bill Burgess Motor Co. 76-284-tfG Sale Date Claimed Nov. 17 — Wilfred Irlmeler, Closing Out Sale. 1 mile south of Templeton, 3 miles east and SVi south, or 3 miles west of DedhRtn on 141 and 3V4 miles south. Wleland & Kerkhoff Bros., Aucts. Tuesday, Nov. 24—William Dorplng- haus, closing out farm sale. From Carroll, 5 miles south on Highway 71 and 1/2 mile west. Wieland and Tigges, Aucts. November 25 — Joseph L. Turner, complete closing out sale, 1V4 miles East of Dedham. Wieland, Irlbeck & Tigges, Aucts. Nov. 30—Mrs, Joe Drees closing out farm sale. 3 miles North and a ,4 West of Lidderdale or 7 miles North and 4 miles East from Carroll. Grote and Wieland, Aucts. Dec. 1—Wm. Kennebcck closing out farm sale. 3 miles east of Carroll on Hwy. 30 and 4 miles south on Airport road, Vi mile east and Vt mile south. Or 2 miles north. 2Mz east and Vi mile south of Wllley. Byerly and Irlbeck, Aucts. Dee. 10 —Mrs. Bertha Hessllng & Son closing out farm sale. 1 mile East and 2^4 North of Carroll or 3 miles West and \3d. South of Lidderdale. Boss & Byerly, Aucts. Dec. 14 — Dwlght Reever, Closing Out Dairy Sale. 5 miles South, 2 miles West and V* mile North of Glldden, or 4 miles East and Y* mile South of Willey. Boss, Byerly it Anderson, Aucts. Dec. 15 Joe Danner. Closing Out Sale. 4 miles east'of Carroll on Hi- Way 30, 1 mile south, 1 mile east and Vt south. Byerly & Irlbeck, Aucts. Jan. 7 -Dave Wlederln, Closing Out Sale. Wi miles west of Mt. Carmel. or 2 miles east, 2 south. Vt east of Breda. Grote & Byerly. Aucts. Steel(Continued from Page 1) member union would respect the injunction if issued, but he added, "The basic issue" will remain. There may be a truce enforced by law but there will be no permanent peace." He made it clear the strike probably would be resumed about New Year's. His voice rising to a shout at times, McDonald told the fact- finders the steel companies were demanding "unconditional surrender." What they wanted, he said, "was for Uie United Steelworkers to act like a company union. This unioi will not be converted into a tool of management." The board is expected to hear a half dozen union experts today, then turn its attention to the management side of the case Wednes day. That would leave Thursday and Friday for preparing the re- nort to the President. Mediation Possibility Board chairman George )V. Taylor disclosed Monday night he has met with both sides and is exploring the possibility of mediating a settlement, making the Taft-Hartley injunction unnecessary. He said he would like to be able to say to Eisenhower when the report is represented "that there seems to be hope (for settlement) through negotiation." One of the main points at issue is the companies' demand for the right to change local working conditions to cut down labor costs. McDonald said these changes would be imposed "only over our dead bodies." He said this would eliminate protection of workers in such cases. Another basic issue is wages. Steel management began the negotiations by suggesting no raise at all this year, pleading that a wage boost would set off another inflationary spiral. The companies later made a money Coffer which the union rejected. 'They said they offered wages and benefits worth 15 cents an hour over a two-year period. The union demanded 15 cents an hour {or each year. Steel workers averaged $3.11 an hour before the strike. Khrushchev Keeps Pledge on Prisoners LONDON (AP)—Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev has carried out his promise to President Ei senhowcr to discuss with Mao Tze lung the possible release of five Americans jailed in Red China, diplomatic sources say. The results of the reported talks is not known here. The imprisoned Americans are Robert Ezra McCann, Pasadena, Calif.; John Thomas Downey, New Britain, Conn.; Richard George Fecteau, Lynn, Mass.; Hugh Francis Redmond Jr., Yonkers, N. Y.; and Roman Catholic Bishop James Edward Walsh, Cumberland, Md. Four were charged with spying. Bishop Walsh has been held incommunicado since October 1958. N'o charges against him have been announced. Peach canning season, when dad tightens and starts family jars. Timet Herald, Carroll, l«. Tuesday, Oct. 13, 1959 Bobbies In Britain Don't Want Arms By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-"I think I sneak for all my colleagues when I say we don't want to be armed," said Constable Norman Niblo of the City of London. Constable Niblo also feels, despite a postwar growth of violence, the British public doesn't want its police to carry guns as a daily duty. "If we do, every petty little crook will start carrying a gun. People will be hurt," he said. Constable Niblo, a 6-foot-2, heavy-bodied man — weight 18 stone or 252 pounds — has never used a gun in nearly a quarter century as a British policeman. The big, good-natured, 46-year- old officer is here on a good will visit to the United States. His face and form are familiar to thousands of tourists who have visited his beat, the ancient, mile-square financial heart of the British Commonwealths "The traffic here is fantastic," said Niblo, after a sight of Times Square. The mid-London area he and some 700 other fellow officers patrol has fantastic traffic problems of its own. Its residential population at night is about 5,000 —its workday population rises to 750,000. A student of the historical lore of his city and his craft, Niblo brought with him a number of souvenirs of police work in London a century ago. It was in this period that the police, nicknamed "Charlies" during the reign of Charles II, came to be known as "Peelers" or "Bobbies," after Sir Robert Pell, pioneer of modern police systems. The policeman of that time wore a high top nat and looked more like a society figure. He had no whistle. He carried a large wooden ratchet, which he whirred to summon aid.. It made an infernal din. He also carried his own gas light, anchored to his belt. Oddly, the truncheon of that day is longer and more slender, but less formidable, ,than the compact club Niblo carries in his daily duty, but says he has never had to use on a man in 24 years. A mild-speaking man, he has a quiet pride 'in his ability to handle ordinary police problems with the authority of his voice and hands. By this he means the usual thing —trouble at a bar, a minor disturbance of the peace. Among the constable's rewards for keeping the peace is a boot allowance of three or four shillings —42 to 66 cents—a week. He also has available without cost to him the services of a chiropodist, although he has never had any major foot trouble himself. "Violence is growing a bit in the metropolitan area, including attacks on police," he said regretfully when questioned. "Most of the increase is among young people." Station(Continued from Page 1) the licensee has committed an offense for which mandatory revocation of license is required upon conviction." License revocation upon conviction of drunken driving is mandatory, he said. On Officers Evidence Statton said the department will act to suspend a license prior to trial "on the evidence of the arresting officer. The evidence will be reviewed by the patrol lieutenant in charge of the district where the arrest is made. "If the evidence is sufficient, the lieutenant will recommend suspension and the driver's license will be lifted in a matter of hours." Statton said when possible a doctor will be called in to make an immediate test of the person arrested. Evidence presented by sheriffs and local police in similar cases will bfr acted upon by the department, the commissioner said. Statton said he was Boone County attorney "long enough to know that a certain amount of trading goes on as to the time a drunk driver suspect actually goes to trial." He said at present it is possible for a person to be charged with driving while intoxicated and to continue driving for several months before being brought to trial. Will Speed Up Trials "I think immediate suspension by the Safety Department will speed up OMVI trials quite a bit," he said. The new enforcement program, he said, results from department records that show convictions for drunken driving have steadily declined in Iowa since 1952. He said statistics show that in the entire Midwest, including Iowa, one-third of all fatal accidents had liquor involved. The Safety Department reported recently that OMVI convictions in Iowa dropped every year from a high of 2,902 in 1952 to a low of 2,081 last year. "I'm afraid we haven't got fewer drunken drivers," he said. "I think it is just a case where we have been catching and convicting fewer of them each year." SPECIAL ELECTION ELKHART (AP) - A special election will be held here Nov. 21 to decide whether to sell the municipal electrical distribution system to the Iowa Power and Light Co. for $52,000, and whether to grant the company a 25-year franchise to operate the system. 1960 CHRYSLER ... The all-new Chrysler New Yorker four door hardtop offers more headroom and legroom. Itg advanced styling Is in the tradition of the Chrysler 300, with massive air-scoop front grille and a minimum of ornamentation. Chrysler New Yorkrr sedans feature all wool- broadcloth Interiors at no extra cost. The Chryslers will he shown on October Ifi at Chrysler dealerships from const to coast. Boosters- (Continued from Page 1) some have very little ability; most have an average ability, he pointed out. The program is for all of them, and is a means of their not only getting some musical background, but to feel they belong to a group with members of differing abilities. These abilities often have little connection with the child's over-all scholastic or physical standing, he concluded. It was reported during the business meeting that the senior high school members of the varsity band will have their own dance and entertainment, with Mrs. Louis Nockels, chairman, and Mrs. Henry Hoff, co-chairman. The junior high members of the varsity band will have their own entertainment, the committee to be headed by Mrs. Paul Anneberg, and Mrs. M. V. Vetter, co-chairman. Drive Half finished The membership drive is about half completed, Mrs. Robert Merritt, chairman, announced. Refreshments were served in the school lunch room by a committee including Mrs. Sundermann, chairman, and Mrs. Rogosch, Mrs. G. W. Thomas, Mrs. Vyrle L. Eckard, Mrs. Harvey Fleshner and Mrs. John Veerhusen. The next regular meeting will be Monday, Nov. 23. Fight Promoter to Face Charges NEW YORK (AP) — The New York State Athletic Commission instructed its attorneys today to prepare charges of misconduct against Cus D'Amato, manager of former heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson; Rosensohn Enterprises, Inc., and William Ros- ensohn, who promoted the June 26 Patterson - Ingemar Johansson bout. The three also were asked to show cause why their licenses should not be revoked. The commission also said that Charles Antonucci, known in boxing circles as Charley Black, was forbidden to participate in the promotion of any pro boxing bout or to attend any event under the jurisdiction of the commission. Today's decisions and orders stemmed from the long investigation of the promotional aspects of the Patterson - Johansson bout in which the Swede knocked out Patterson in the third round. A subsequent feud within Ros- ensohn Enterprise, Inc., promoter of the bout, resulted in the ouster of Rosensohn as president and brought to light many business details which the commission, the District attorney and the state attorney general all felt should be investigated. The fight itself never has been questioned. D'Amato was suspended by the commission two weeks ago when he failed to appear during its investigation. Black, a personal friend of D'Amato's moved into Rosensohn Enterprises after it obtained the signed contracts of the two fighters. It now is headed by Vincent J. Velella, Harlem attorney. Rosensohn Enterprises has the license for a return bout tentatively scheduled for next spring. Axmcms Honored At Buffet Dinner (Times Herald News Service) DEDHAM — A six o'clock buffet dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Klocke Sunday honored Mr. and Mrs. William Axman on their 38th wedding anniversary. Present besides the honored guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jed Bengaard and family, Joni and Janie Axman, Exira, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Axman, and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Christensen and daughters, and Carol Ann and Joe Axman, of Dedham. The honored couple received many gifts. C. J.. Rothmeyer accompanied Andy Rothmeyer, Lidderdale, Matt Rothmeyer, Glidden and their mother, Mrs. John Rothmeyer, Carroll, to Des Moines Saturday where they attended the funeral of Mrs. George Rothmeyer, 59, who died Wednesday after a long illness. Carol Rothmeyer, senior nursing student at St. Anthony Hospital, Carroll left Sunday for Ft. Dodge to do general nursing at Lutheran Hospital there for the next three weeks. Her father and brother, Clarence Jr. took her there. Record Crop May Be Issue in '60 Campaign By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON 'AP) - This year's record-breaking corn crop of nearly 4 Ms billion bushels—and its influence on livestock production and prices—may become a major issue in next year's presidential and congressional campaigning in the Midwest. Already critics of farm policies of the Eisenhower administration —and more particularly of Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson—are pointing fingers at the crop as a serious threat to the economy of the nation's livestock industry. A 4Vz billion bushel crop would be 17 per cent larger than last year's previous record. The big crop, say the critics, results from a change in the federal farm program eliminating allotments on corn. This change, which the administration backed and the Democratic-controlled Cong ress enacted with strong misgivings, is being held responsible for the corn increase. The National Farmers Union, a bitter opponent of Benson, says in a news letter that the big supplies of corn are leading to overproduction of hogs, lower hog prices and overexpansion in beef cattle feeding which threatens future beef prices. Benson had advanced the change in the corn program on the contention that it would—with its accompanying lower price su ports—do more to stabilize feed grain supplies than the old program with its higher supports and allotments. But this year's production of feed grains — corn, oats, barlej and sorghum grains combined—is six per cent larger than last year's record. Surpluses will be enlarged as a result. Benson may be called upon in the months ahead to defend the new program. He has the support however, of the influential American Farm Bureau Federation. This 'organization has a strong membership in the Midwest corn belt. Nearly everybody reads a newspaper nearly every day. It follows that practically every sale of every product manufactured in the U.S. and Canada will be made to a newspaper reader in these countries. Surprise Party Given at Carnarvon For Gene Janssen (Times Herald News Service) CARNARVON — A surprise party was given for Gene Jay Janssen honoring him on his 14th birth day Tuesday night at the Robert Olerich home. The group of young people was entertained at games end dancing. Lunch was served by Mrs. Janssen and Mrs. Olerich. Mrs. Jack Fogarty. Mrs. Bilda Tiefanthaler and Mrs. Ruby Coyne of Lake View called on Mrs. Ed Dickens and new daughter at the hospital in Spencer. Mrs. Cliff Yoder, Broomfield, Colo., visited relatives here for a few days. She is a sister of Jack and George Fogerty. She stayed in the Jack Fogerty home. Friday Mrs. Fogerty took her to Fort Dodge where she planned to accompany a friend to Iowa City to meet her husband. Mr. and Mrs. Abel Peters of Ida Gfove were guests in the Ronald Meyer home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Gone Boeckman attended the wedding of their niece Elaine Ratigan at Auburn Saturday. Mrs. Boeckman was matron of honor. Dinner guests in the Jack Foger ty home Thursday night were Mr. and Mrs. Bud Menke and family, Laurens; Mrs. Cliff Yoder, Broomfield, Colo.; Mrs. Ruby Coyne, Lake View and Mrs. Gene Coyne, Auburn. The occasion was Mrs. Fogerty's birthday. Ike(Continued from Page 1) now know that poverty and suppression are neither universal nor inevitable. Demand Better Life "Increasingly and insistently, hey are demanding the elimina- ion of the human indignities of starvation, ill health, and peonage. "They want independence, indi China Reds Moke it Plain Russia is Boss By WIUJA.VT T,, RYAN Associated F'ross NPWS Analyst Moscow. say \hf. Rorl Chinf-fl loiifily and clparly. is the hi» boss. J'eiping's Communist pfirfy has f. r r»nf> out fif its way fn firnphasize that thf Soviet. Union is thn undisputed loadr-r of the world Communist, movornent. The rcmarkahl^ porformnncf more than justifies the expressed conviction of Secretary of State Christian A. Ffortcr that the Kremlin is responsible for the actions of China and the whole Red bloc. It. underscores Undersecretary Douglas Dillon's contention that the U.S.S.It, should be .held responsible for any I'eipinc; aggression. If there are differences on the ideological or the strategy level between Moscow and I'eiping, the Chinese party seems to have buried them in an extravagant bow to Moscow's unquestioned leadership. As if to dispel any notions among the world's Communists of a Krcmlin-Peiping rift, the most, important Red Chinese newspaper, the Pciping People's Daily, vicinal freedom, and responsible has just published an editorial im government." Eisenhower offered no specific solutions. WASHINGTON CAP)—President Eisenhower took off by plane today for his boyhood home town of Abile*ne, Kan., for a ground- Breaking ceremony for a library o house his presidential papers. Accompanying the President were his brother, Milton Eisenhower, president of Johns Hopkins University; Robert B. Cutler, a friend and former assistant for national security affairs; and various members of the White House staff. At the Abilene ceremony, Eisenhower was expected to make a speech telling why he believes the free countries of the world should give aid to underdeveloped nations. Eisenhower hopped by helicopter from the White House to the air base, about 15 miles away. First, he got a birthday present and a bit of early morning exercise. The 'present required the exercise—tossing a couple of shovel- fuls of dirt around the roots of a 10-foot red oak tree at a planting ceremony on the White House grounds. The tree was the gift of the Republican National Committee. Two other red oaks went with it, but they were sent up to the President's farm at Gettysburg, Pa. Some 50 people, representing committee members and stafl and local Republican leaders clus tered around Eisenhower in a cir cle and sang an off-key "Happy Birthday." He will be 69 Wednesday. The Republican national chairman, Sen. Thruston B. Morton of Kentucky, presented the tree to Eisenhower as "symbolic of the great strength of your administration." portant enough to be chorused by he whole country's provincial press. Its theme also was broadcast in foreign languages. It was not a long editorial. But no less than eight times it. stated unequivocally that in matters of the world revolution and the strategy of the revolution, the Soviet eaders were the bosses. Here are pertinent excerpts: "China has become a component of the -Socialist camp headed by the Soviet Union." 'The entire Socialist camp, headed by the Soviet Union, has grown in strength and closer unity with each, passing day." In the past 10 years, the great unity of the Socialist camp, headed by the Soviet Union, has made tremendous contributions to safeguarding world peace and in socialist (by which the Reds mean Communist) undertakings." Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev's recent disarmament proposal "clearly illustrates that the Socialist camp, headed by the Soviet Union, is the strong pillar of peace." 'The Chinese people have always regarded it as their sacred international duty continuously to consolidate and develop the solidarity of the Socialist camp headed by the Soviet Union." "Today the Socialist camp, headed by the Soviet Union, is more united and stronger than ever." Red China will "promote the unity of the Socialist camp headed by the Soviet Union." And the last line of the editorial: Long live the great solidarity of Socialist countries headed by the Soviet Union!" The Chinese Communists hardly could make their meaning clearer. Clinton Youth Killed in Crash CLINTON (AP)—Darwin Mangier, 20, of Clinton, was killed Tuesday in a headon collision of two cars on Highway 136 about four miles northwest of here. Five teen-agers were brought to a hospital, all in serious condition. Sheriff Marvin Bruhn said Mangier was a passenger in a car owned by Kenneth Gibbs, 19, of lamanche and accompanied also y John Ruma, 18, of Clinton. The sheriff said it had not been de- ;ermined which one of the three was driving. Gibbs and Ruma were among those injured. The other car was driven by Jackie Adams, 19, and accompanying her were her brother Danny, 17, and Arlene Rose, 17, all of near Clinton. They were en route to Clinton to school. They also were among the injured. The injured suffered broken egs, other fractures and cuts. Bruhn said it appeared that the jibbs car swung wide in attempt- ng to negotiate a sweeping curve at high speed. Both cars were total wrecks. Coroner L. 0. Riggert said there probably would be no inquest. Mrs. Heider Speaks to Girl Scout Troop American chop suey made over an open fire was the project last night of Girl Scout Troop No. 67, who hiked to the Pump House park for a cook-out and meeting. Mrs. Ray Wilkens is leader. Mrs. John J. Fleider, a registered nurse, spoke to the girls about the importance of personal appearance, stressing eight points of good grooming. "A well - groomed Scout is healthy Scout," she emphasized. After their regular meeting, the girls played games, directed by :hree older scouts, Mary Garbier, Jackie Mayer and Mary Lou Novy. Treats were served by Susy Heider and Nancy Garbier. Accompanying :he group were Mrs. Leo Kenne- )eck, assistant leader, and Mrs. Elmer Schroeder and Joe Novy. Mrs. Steve Garbier and Mrs. Orville Truitt provided transport a t i o n home. Next week, the girls will go to the Jarroll Bowling Lanes, and in so doing, will be the first troop to undertake this activity. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Burgess and Family moved Monday from 905 North Carroll Street to the residence at 902 North Adams. ON THE AIR MARIETTA, Okla. (AP) — An inebriated entertainer provided a private show for Love County officers. He entered the unlocked sheriff's office—left open for highway patrolmen's use — and gave out with song and chatter over the two-way radio. The happy fellow paid a $62 fine. 1960 MERCURY . , . Mercury for 1860 Is both distinctive and functionally clean In design. The car's soft, smooth ride is the result of the blending of body, frame, suspension, engine and transmission into a completely road-tuned car. Two- barrel carburetors increase economy of the low-friction V-8 engines. Two of the engines offer added economy by using regular gasoline. Mercury's spacious interiors with lowered transmission and driveshaft tunnel afford comfort for six passengers. Thirteen models in four series, all on 126-Inch wheelbase, are available. Pictured is the Moutcluir four-door cruiser (hardtop).

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