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r Daily Record 14th Observance Here Oct. 25- New Vehicles George M. Nees, Carroll, Buick; Russell F. Bayer, Glidden, Bnick; rolct. JUSTICE COURT Traffic Finos- Gerald D. Kuebler, 3 300-425 Ib sows 11.25-12.25: p. few- head 300 Ibs and under to 12.50; mixed 2-3 425-550 Ibs 10.25-11.25. Cattle 700; calves 200; 400 head . offered; balance largely stackers Luther day observance sponsored and feeders: no price test; good j by 10 congregations of the Carroll More Than 1000 from 10 Churches Expected Here for Luther Day More than 1.000 persons arc ex- peclod to attend the 14th anmiai $5 and costs, noisy muffler; Earl V. Possohn. Glidden, $10 and costs, improper passing: and John G. Geier. Breda, $8 and costs nigh speeding. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Wilson Huff, Exira Henry J. Walther, Carroll Time Kyndesen, Exira Mrs. Louis Nockels, Carroll Dale E. Taggart, Jefferson Karen Kay Irlneck. Templeton Jeanne Pallett. Glidden Richard M. Schwery, Vail Jean Marie Wegnian, Carroll Dismissals- Pamela Vollstedt. Manning Hans Thuesen, Audubon Dennis Schirck. Carroll Mrs. John Sporrer, Can-oil Mrs. Melvin Romey. Templeton Mrs. Raymond Beyer and baby Carroll Nancy Sibenaller. Carroll Mrs. Ronald H. Schectman and baby, Carroll Kevin O'Connell, Vail Manning General Hospital— (Times Herald News Service) Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Muhlbauer, Manning, son, Oct. 15. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans. No. 2 - $1-89 Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) — •-. 1.08 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) — .95 Oats - - - .61 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Butcher hogs sold strong to 15 cents higher and sows were steady to mostly 25 cents up on the Chicago market Friday. slaughter steers 24.50-26.00; a few Jefferson,'Utility and standard 18.00-22.50; CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 4,000; strong to 15 higher on butchers: 2-3 mixed grade and mixed grade Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 Ib butchers 13.00-13.25; several lots Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200220 Ibs 13.25-13.35; a forty-three head lot mostly Is 210 Ibs 13.40; and a 17 head lot uniform Is 200 Ibs 13.50; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230290 Ibs 12.75-13.10; a few select lots 2s 240-260 Ibs 13.15; a small volume mixed 1-3 180-195 Ibs unevenly 12.50-13.25; mixed grade 1- Churches Four New Members in Toastmasters Four new members have joined Carroll Toastmasters club, which net Thursday night at the Burke Aotor Inn for dinner and the weekly program. The new mem- >ers are N. B. Nelson, Jack McDonnell, Bob Six and Har old Cleveland. Toastmaster was Bob McKone. nvocation was by Bill Ferguson. ?able topics, in charge of Al Uocke, were assigned to Mr. Ferguson, Paul Crouse and Martin PLEASANT RIDGE FRIENDS Albert and Athena Spangler, Pas tors. Vesta Kidney, Sunday School Su perintendent. 10 a.m. Sunday School. 11 a.m. Morning Worship with Dr. Harner guest speaker. 7:30 p.m. evening meeting. 8 p.m. Mid-week Service on Wednesday, Oct. 21, W.M.S. regular meeting. 1ST LUTHERAN CHURCH Scranton, Iowa. W. H. Lindquist, Pastor. Sat., Oct. 17— 9:30 a.m. Confirmation Class. Sun., Oct. 18— 10 a.m. Sunday School. 11 a.m. Holy Communion Service. 6:30 p.m. Fellowship Supper for Bible Class. Mon., Oct. 19— 7:30 p.m. Sector Meeting (place to be announced). Wed., Oct. 21— 8 p.m. Lutheran Fellowship League meeting at the parsonage. Thurs., Oct. 22— 9-11 a.m. Bible Classes. 8 p.m. Choir Practice. Fri., Oct. 23— 8 p.m. Sunday School teachers' meeting at the home of Mrs. Arthur Boldt. JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES Coon Rapids, Iowa. A. E. Van Dyke, Presiding Minister. Friday, Oct. 167:30 p.m. Theocratic Ministry School. Written review on material studied. Also Job, chapters 41 and 42 to be read. 8:30 p.m. Service Meeting. Theme: "Now it is high time to awake"—Ro. 13:11. Sunday, Oct. 18— 2:00 p.m. Public lecture entitled "What's This World Coming to?" by G. Jensen. 3:00 p.m. Watchtower study on "Walking in the Name of Jehovah." Tuesday, Oct. 20— Bible study on subject, "Appointed Time of th« End." will PEACE EVANGELICAL . LUTHERAN CHURCH Glidden, Iowa E.W.M. Brewer, Pastor Saturday— 9 a.m. Confirmation class meet. Sunday— y a.m. Junior choir practice. 9:30 a.m. Sunday School and Bible Class. 10:30 a.m. Divine Serices. 2:30 p.m. Luther Day Choir Practice at Carroll. 7:30 p.m. EMV Resources committee will meet. Tuesday, Oct. 24— 8 p.m. Dartball at Coon Rapids. Thursday, Oct. 22— 7:45 p.m. Choir Practice. Sunday, Oct. 25— 2:30 p.m. Luther Day service in the Carroll High School Auditorium. The public is invited. We cordially welcome everybody to uur iwyices. utility and commercial cows 14.2518.00: canners and cutters 12.0016.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.50-21.50; standard and good vealcrs 25.00-30.00; cull and utility 15.00-24.00. Sheep 300: slaughter lambs anc ewes steady; bulk good anc choice 80-100 Ib \vooled slaughtei lambs 21.00; a few small lot! choice 95-97 Ibs 21.50: small Ib choice and prime 22.00; utili ty and good 13.00-19.00: culls down to 10.00; cull to good slaughter ewes 3.00-4.50. wooled Chicago Grain These Market* Are KMrnlshcd by Tho Humphrey Grain Company WIIEAT Dec. March May Tulv COltN High 197 7 » 202 Prev Low Close Close 196 >;. 197-U 196KJ, 201 199 \ 198 -fi 184 1 383* 20174 202 199 'J 199% 184 Mav July )ATS Der. March vlay ruly lYfe Dec. 308' 3 3.08 !fr March 313'4 112 March -lay uly 7.1 65 135 H 138'a 138 117% 73 U "2 7 R 70 \ 64-» 134 1371,; 136 r ;» 133 Vi 331'i <OY BEANS S'ov. 213 T an. 218 Vi 217 U larch 222 220% AKD S'OV. 3ec. an. 8.37 9.10 9.07 8.30 9.02 8.97 332 »i 315% 1171 is 70 ?i 65 1343; 134 -j 338 137% 137 -\ 212 -\ 217 i,i 217% 220-;, 221 8.30 9.02 8.97 196 201 199 183% 108 >ij 108% 113 113 J-i 115 If . i2 ' 70 " 333*4 134 1371.1 136 U 33 1?; 214 214% 218% 218 \ 2221 8.35 9.10 9.07 Vlaher. Speakers were Bob Kloser, 'Eavesdropping"; Mr. Crouse, "My Hardest Day at Work," and Dr. Norman Schulz, "Sounds." These were evaluated by Mr. Ferguson, Ron Schechtman and C.E. Mcllvain. General eyaluator was Martin Maher. Mr. Six was timer. Mr. Mcllvain, area governor, reported on his visit last week to the Sioux City club. Jack Mobley was a guest. Lucky the hubby whose home- oming kiss turns the wife's pout nto a pucker. Circuit of the Missouri Synod here Sunday, Oct. 25. The Rev. L. S. Winter of Auburn, public relations chairman, said over 1.300 attended last year "and that we hope that number will be exceeded this year." The Luther rally is the largest Protestant gathering in . Carroll County each year. This year's program Will be conducted starting at 2-3S p.m in the Carroll High School auditorium. Headlining the program will be the Rev. Lambert J. Mehl. president of St. Paul's College at Concordia, Mo., described as an outstanding speaker and distinguished Lutheran churchman. President Mehl's theme for his address will be "Our Priceless Liberty" with II Corinthians 3:17 as his text. A choir of approximately 100 voices, under the direction of Mrs. Dorothy Grotchischcn of Manning, will sing two selections and a-children's chorus of about 100 from the 10 participating churches will sing under the direction of A. L. Daenzcr, principal of the Lidder- dalc Lutheran School. The Rev. Harold Kieck of Carroll, chairman of (he Luther Day committee, will serve as liturgist. Mrs. Otto Wittkopp of Carroll! will be the organist. She will accompany the congregational singing and also beginning at 2 p.m. present an organ concert until time of the service. Ted Krogh of Carroll will provide the public address system, and Ray Berndt of Carroll will be the official photographer. Two men from each of the sponsoring congregations will serve as the ushers. The Rev. E. W. M. Brewer of Glidden will serve as narrator for the broadcast of the service. The committee in charge of arrangements includes Rev. Kieck, chairman; Rev. Winter, publicity; 8 Times Herald. Carroll, la. Friday, October 16, 1959 Rev. George Eschenbacher, Manning, secretary; Walter Plat. I, Glidden, stage settings; Dale Deeth, Scranton, head usher. Churches of the Carroll Circuit include: Zion, Arcadia, F. M L Sass, pastor; Zion, Auburn, L. 3. Winter: SI. John's, Audubon, H. Horn; Trinity, Audubon, H. Hein; St. Paul's. Carroll, H. Kieck; Trinity, Coon Rapids, Theodore Offer- Miann; Peace. Glidden, E. W. M. Brewer; Pilgrim, Lake City, A. Hoimsoth: Immanucl. Liddcrdalo, William Landgraf: Zion, Manning, George Eschenbacher. Chairmen for Retarded Drive Named Preliminary plans for the annual financial drive for the bene- j fit of the Retarded Children occupied the regular meeting of the as-! sociation Thursday evening in the special education room of the Caroll Public School. Although a general campaign chairman has not been selected, these township chairmen were anlounced: Newton and Pleasant Valley. Art Lappe; Eaton, Alfonse Nepple; Ewoldt, Eugene Schatz; Glidden, Harold Rineart; Rich,and, Art Wieland; Also Kniest and Wheatland, Albert Osterholt; Arcadia, Harry Grimsman; Grant and Jasper, Joe Riesselman; Maple River, Henry 3 awletzki; Roselle and Washing- on, Ervin Kuhl; Sheridan, Albert Baumhover; and Union, Gordon iickock. John Ldmphere, speech therapist for the schools in this county, was present. More complete details of the campaign could not be made because some of the sponsoring organizations have not yet had opportunity to make their complete reports. Lunch was served. MULTIPLYING FISH EAST CAMDEN, N. J. (AP) — The care and feeding of two small zebra fish is simple. But problems can develop when the number grows to between 500 and 1,000. Jeffrey McLaughlin, 14, won the two small fish on a bet, and began his hobby as an amateur ichthyologist with an ordinary fish bowl. Now he has eight aquariums, with five additional tanks in reserve in the basement. He has added representatives of 20 varieties of r ish and so far has run into only one real problem. He can pick out and identify each breed — but he las trouble spelling the names. Deaths, Funerals IRS. ALLIE C. MORLAN (Times Herald News Service) SCRANTON — Funeral services n charge of the Huffman Funeral lome will be held at 2 p.m. Sat- rday in the Church of Christ at cranton for Mrs. Allie C. Moran, 87, who passed awary Thurs- 'ay. The Rev. Halsey Wakelin of Jentral Christian Church, Jeffer- U. S. Protests British Plan to Sell Jets to Cuba WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States has protested dgainst Britain's plans to sell out noded jet fighters to the Cuban air force. Prime Minister Fidel Castro's government is dickering with the ritish for at least 15 Hawker Hunter fighters to modernize his ir force. Castro lias proposed wapping 15 propeller-driven Brith Sea Fury fighters for them. Some diplomatic reports claim he Cubans also are interested in uying a second batch of 15. In objecting to the deal, State )epartment diplomats are under- tood to have contended such de- veries will add tension to the aribbean area at a time when nxieties appear to be easing. Castro is reported to have tressed he wants Hie jets for de- ensive purposes only, not for any "nilitary action against the regime of his Caribbean foe, Gen. Rafael Trujillo of Die Dominican Republic. Both Cuba and the Dominican hepublic have bought infantry weapons from West European countries in recent months at a time when the United States has banned all such American shipments. LAYMEN'S SUNDAY Laymen's Sunday is being observed Oct. 18 by First Methodist Church with two of their number, C. E. Mcllvain and V. Stuart Perry, sharing the pulpit. The message of both the 8:45 and 11 a.m. services will be "You Have Been Called." son, will officiate. Burial will be in the Fair Oaks Cemetery between Scranton and Jefferson. Born November 1.1, 1871, Mrs. Morlan was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Peter Johnson. She lived about 35 years in Scranton and community and most of her life in Greene County. She was married to William Edward Morlan at Jefferson on August 25, 1889. Surviving are nine sons and daughters — Orrie of Scranton, Leon of Jefferson, Mrs. Alton (Ila) Clark, Amboy, Minn., Delm e r, Scranton, Fred, Lead, S.D., Jess, Santa Monica, Calif., Mrs. Herschel (Violet) Strawn, Jefferson, Alvin, Grand Junction, and Mrs. George (Ruth) Carpenter, Coon Rapids; two sisters — Mrs. Amanda Nelson, Boone, and Mrs. Carl Hegberg, Boxholm; 47 grandchildren, 93 great grandchildren, and 12 great-great grandchildren, Preceding her in death besides her husband, who passed away in 1923, were a son Clyde who died in 1953, and three children who died in infancy. IN MEMORIAM Andrew M. Jasper Breda — Age 53 Rosary: Friday 8:00 p. m. Requiem Mass: Saturday 9:00 a. m. at St. Bernard'* Church, Breda Officiating: Rev. J. P. Hausman Interment: Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Cemetery, Mt. Carmel/ Iowa [ SHARP FUNERAL HOME Serving Carroll, 19 Years J| fl • ft • • • Juergens Produce and Feeds Checkerboard ews By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner •>• More and More Feeders Taking Advantage of Our New Automatic Check-R-Mix Plant and Grain Bank Storage This plant includes a modern, fully automatic Check-R-Mix grinder and mixer where grain and Purina Concentrates are ground and mixed according to a Purina Researched Formula, to give the livestock producers in a wide area the most complete-and accurate rations required for any or all types of live- stock or poultry feeding programs. The grains and Purina Chows are ground and accurately mixed according to the Purina researched formulas to make a complete ration for all types of livestock and poultry according to their requirements at any given age or size. Feeders who don't have adequate storage for grain on their farm are able to bring their grain to us and we will store it for them until they need it, From this plant, the complete chows are loaded into our Bulk Trucks, delivered to your farm and unloaded into your bin or self-feeders at your request and requirements, at a cost that is very moderate to our feeders. Complete Check-R-Mix Service Available to You Now Now you can have your choice of either stationary Check-R-Mix or Portable Service. Many of our feeders who have a lot of grain on the farm prefer to continue using the portable Check-R-Mix service. We are here to please you, and whichever you prefer, you name it, and we will be happy to give you whichever service fits your situation best. Shown in the picture is Delbert Brincks, with one of our portable grinding and mixing units. Feed Conversion of 4.0 Lbs. of Feed for One Dozen Eggs Just on a mixer full of Check-R-Mix Laying Mash from our new Stationary Check-R-Mix Plant is enough to produce 12,000 eggs — that's 1000 dozen eggs—and that is a profitable poultry picture. And that is proof of a production program right here in our own area. This proof comes from the Harry Reiman Kimber Pullet Flock. These birds have peaked at 89% production recently. The average cost to produce a dozen eggs on this flock was 12.4c, which means that this set of pullets layed 300 high quality eggs from every 100 Ibs. of Purina Check-R-Mix Laying Mash. This highly profitable feed conversion ratio was a result of Purina's efficient Chowder, ground and mixed by our New Check-R-Mix Plant. The expert mixing of this feed puts 30 vital egg making ingredients in a thimbleful of Purina Check-R-Mix. If you want a profitable poultry program, see us soon. Help your birds lay up to 300 eggs for every 100 pounds of ground and mixed laying ration. Get Purina Chowder this week. Find out how you may save up to seven cents per dozen eggs this fall. WILL YOU BUY FEED OR PROFITS THIS FALL? 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 ow%farm. Plus this, we add Purina Mix-R-Myciii which is a heavy antibiotic, and vitamin mix, which will help your calves get over the effect of shipping fever, 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 wo 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 calvss 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 call' starting formula. 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. '.V.V.V.%Vi%%%V%%V.V.