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Sabotage on Atom Sub is Investigated pnRTSMOUTH. N H. <AF> - P^unajre "apparently intention••-.;." to 1.he nuclear submarine Nautilus is under investication to- f->y at the Portsmouth naval ship\ ,Vrd vhere the world's first atom •,r-\wu.ered vessel is being overhauled. Cap!. Cnrl A. Johnson, nctinq shipyard commandant, who so rWr'ribed 'he damage, said it ap- Veared limited to electrical cable? The Navy in Washinpton said the riamape "does not extend to the nuclear reactor plant." The \nutiliis came to Portsmouth .Tu!y 2fi for an extensive 12 j overhaul. Thf damage was discov ored Od. IS. St. Joseph's to Hold Glosses of Instruction Church will begin Indian Will Speak at Mannings V. N. Day' SI . holding instruction classes in Christian doctrine for adults on Monday pvrning. Ort, 26. at R p.m Open to the public, the classes will lip tn St ,1o,«oph School each week during the next several months Thr flev. Dale Koster will conduci the instruction? He said in his announcement that, "These classes arc an opportunity for those not of the Catholic faith to be introduced to the teachings of Christ, and for I Catholics to enrich their knowledge of Christ." (tSnv« HcrnM X»«» 8*rv1r<>) MANNING — M. Vittai of Hy- derabad. India, will speak at the U.N. observance in Manning Sunday evening. Oct. 25. Thp meeting will HP hHd in the high school auditorium at " 3f> p.m.. according lo Rev. Lester Moore, local U.N. chairman. Vitta! is presently on the staff of Morningside College as visiting professor. He came to the U.S. in ISSfi as a lay delegate (o the general conference of the Methodist Church and remained lo do grad iuate work al Boston and Drake | universities. He will return to Ini dia next summer. i He has degrees in political science, law and economics. He has been asked by Prime Minister Nehru to run for political office when he returns to India. Other features of the U.N. ob, servance will include special mu- |.«ic from the high school band and chorus and a presentation of col- 1 ors by the American Legion and ! VFW drill teams. Refreshments will follow the J program, which is open to the public. Daily Record ARE YOU PUNNING TO HAVI A Let Us Help You! MORE PEOPLE IGHER COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Edward B. Kautzky. Glidden. Ford: Walter W. Wickhorst, Carroll. Rambler: and Jack M. Stangl, Carroll, Ford. JUSTICE COURT Traffic Fine— Ira E. Jones, Glidden, $10 and costs, improper passing. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Roger .1. Peters. Odebolt Teresa L. Wegman, Carroll Mrs. Rudy J. Drees, Carroll Mrs. Allen C. Headlee, Coon Rapids Clarence H. Bruning, Glidden Dismissals— Mrs. Oluf W. Olsen. >Exira John Irlbeck .Jr., Coon Rapids William S. Bayley, Carroll Mrs. Louis Nockels, Carroll Wilson Huff, Exira — —'— Deaths, Funerals JOSEPH M. LUCEV *•••—•••••'• Lucey, 65, at his home in LeMars Assures You of At Your Sale As you we'l'l know, the f-arm sales with the biggest crowds bring the highest prices. So you want your sale advertised where it is sure of reaching the most farm people. Your ad in The Daily Times Herald will be read by 89 per ©ent of fche fai*m families i«n Carroll County. YOUR FARM SALE MESSAGE REACHES 5,672 FAMINES PltlS- ln This Immediate Area The Daily Times Herald Will Furnish You With Listing Forms A time eonsuming and important task of putting on any farm sale is listing all the items to be sold. You'll find this job simplified if you use our listing forms . . . there is no charge for these forms. Plus- The Daily Times Herald Will List Your Sale in Our Sale Dates Column at No Charge Our sales date column not only gives your sale wide publicity, but it also decreases the possibility of duplication of date of other farm sales in the area. This is a Free Service to all who advertise their sale in the Daily Tunes Herald. ••» Plus- We Will Reprint Your Ad on Colored Bills for Only $2.50 for the First One Hundred and $1.00 for Each Additional Hundred. If you intend to post sale bills you'll find the reprint charge from your ad to be such o nominal fee that it will in part pay for your ad. Don't Gamble on Your Farm Sale, Be Sure of Having a Good Crowd by Advertising Your Sale in the Media That Gives You Assured Coverage of the People You Want to Reach. Carroll Daily Times Herald ! MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Hernlrt News Service) Admissions—Mrs. Harold Hansen, Exira Dismissals- Mrs. Robert Hagge. Westside Mrs. James Fitzgerald and son, Dunlap Mrs. Lowell Mantz and daughter, Bayard Mrs. L. J. Nickum, Manning Births- Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Leuschen. Earluig, a daughter Oct. 17. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 .................. ....... ________ $1.86 Corn, No. 2 yellow foldl ______ 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new* _____ .95 Oats .................................................................... .._ .61 has been received by Wednesday morning. He had beea &<Vi3£^r&£g~zte his family when he was four years old. He was a retired farmer. Survivors include his wife. » daughter Lois Lucey at Sioux City, four brothers and three sisters. f ESffFYING . . . Nancy Hansen smiles prettily, apparently unaware of the gravity surrounding her appearance in criminal court In Chicago. She was called to testify In the case In which her father. Duncan Hansen, Is charged with the murder of her mother, Nancy. 41 Program- (Continued from Page 1) Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Prices for butchers hogs on the Chicago livestock market advanced 25 to 50 ' cents and sows sold strong to 50 ; cents up Wednesday. 1 Mixed grade No. 2 and 3 and j mixed 1 to 5 grade butchers scal- i ing 190-230 pounds brought $13.60 ! to $13.85. .Several lots of Is and 1 mixed Is and 2s from 200-220 pounds, most sorted for weight and grade, brought $13.90 to $14, the top. Steers averaging choice and better from 1,150 pounds up sold steady to strong. Other weights and grades were steady to 25 cents lower. High choice to mostly prime 1,150-1,375 pound steers brought i $28.75 to $29. the top. The bulk of ' choice and mixed chioice and I prime ranged from $26.50 to i $28.50. CHICAGO 'API - (USDA) — Hogs 8,000; 25 to 50 higher on butchers; mixed grade 2-3 and mixed Is, 2s and 3s 190-230 Ibs 13.60-13.85; a few lots uneven weights 3s around 200-220 Ibs at 13.50; 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs 13.75-13.90; several lots Is and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ibs most sorted for weight and grade 13.90-14.00 around 200 head at 14.00; mixed grade 2-3 and 3s 230-270 Ibs 13.40 13.65; a few lots mostly 2s 230 250 Ibs 13.65-13.75; few lots mixed 1-3 180-195 Ibs unevenly 13.0013.85, little below 13.25; mixed grade 1-3 330-400 Ib sows 11.75 12.00; mixed 2-3 400-550 Ibs 10.7512.00. 16,000; calves 100; steers choice and better 1,150 steady to strong; other weights and grades steady to 25 lower; a dozen or so loads of high choice to mostly prime 1,150-1,375 Ib steers 28.75-29.00; bulk choice and mixed choice and prime 26.50 28.50; several loads mostly prime 1,100-1,400 Ibs 27.75-28.50; good grades 24.50-26.00; a load of high choice and prime 1,050 Ib heifer 27.00; a few loads high choice and mixed choice and prime 26.25 26.50; most good and choice 24.00 26.00; utility and oommercia cows 14.00-18.00; canners and cut trs 12.00-16.00; utility and com mercial bulls 19.50-22.00: standarc and good vealers 25.00-30.00; cul and utility 15.00-24.00; a load of choice 950 Ib feeding steers 26.75 Sheep 3,000; slaughter Iambi fully 50 lower; small lot good and choice 95 Ib wooled slaughtei lambs 20.00; bulk utility and good 85-105 Ib lambs 14.00-19.00; a few culls down to 10.00; a double i deck choice 107 Ib shorn lambs with No. 1 pelts 20.50; severa decks good and choice 90-105 Ibi with No. 1 pelts 19.50-20.00; ap proximately 800 head shorn lambs still in first hand; cull to choice wooled slaughter ewes 3,00-4.00. Tuesday that with the amounts cause of anticipated cuts in federal funds. But Gov. Hersche! Loveless said allotted by the Bureau of Public Roads to Iowa, the state should be able to carry on. The federal government matches state funds 50-50 for primary, secondary and urban construction. The government pays 90 per cent and the state 10 per cent of Interstate costs. The bureau has advised the commission Iowa's allotment for primary, secondary and urban raods and streets will be $19,053.339, of which Iowa under the bureau's "contract control" plan can spend $18.463,000. The remaining $590,339 will remain to Iowa's credit until the federal highway trust fund builds up. Iowa also will receive an apportionment of $23,606,375 in Interstate funds, but the contract control amount available is limited to $16,719,000. or $6.887,375 less. However, Loveless said the Highway Commission had anticipated that, the Interstate funds for 1960 would be only $16.077,000. or $642,000 less than the amount actually received. 2 Operations in Carroll Found to Be Unfavorable The Carroll Chamber of Commerce reported Wednesday that in checking this week with the Des Moines Better Business Bureau on two operations being conducted in Carroll, reports on the firms in question have been "anything but good." One group had a representative in the city soliciting small businessmen for memberships in the association they claim to represent. The suggested dues scale as presented in Carroll is not in keeping with the announced nationwide dues scale for this "organization, it was reported. The other organization is a firm that appears to specialize in home improvements. Representatives of the Chamber suggest that local businessmen and home owners who have been contacted by any of these operators get in touch with the local Chamber office for further details. Also on file at the Chamber office is a request for local residents to keep an eye out for an Eastern home improvement firm that is heading this way. Should they stop in the Carroll area, the local Chamber has been advised to get in touch with the Federal Bureau of Investigation concerning their activities. The price quoted by a local lumber yard for home improvements was in the neighborhood of $400 for the repairs and contract, offered by the out-of-state o firm for $1.269. The Chamber urges all Carroll residents to contact the Chamber office before they sign any home improvement contracts or make any down payments. The Carroll Chamber maintains a membership in the Des Moines Better Business Bureau to assist in checking the records of any known business or operation that comes to Carrol! soliciting the community with various proposals whether it be home improvement or magazine sales or other types of door to door solicitation. GEORGE WAHLERT George Wahlert. 81. Exira, died al 5:30 a.m. Wednesday at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll, where he had been a patient, since Oct. ;2. The body was taken to a funeral home in Exira. MRS. LOUISE SHAVER (Tim** Herald N«MT» SerriMO COON RAPIDS — Funeral services for Mrs. Louise Shaver. 91, will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Huffman Funeral Chapel here, with the Rev. Earl Josten. pastor of the First Methodist Church of Coon Rapids officiating. Burial will be in the Coon Rapids Cemetery. The body Ms at the Huffman Funeral Chapel, where it will remain until the hour of the rites. . Mrs. Shaver, formerly of Coon Rapids, died about 5 a.m. Tuesday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W. E. (Helen) Patrick, where she had lived for the past nine years. Death was caused by a heart attack. She was a first cousin of Frank Seyller. Carroll. Mrs. Shaver was bom June 16, 1868. She was the widow of Z. L. Shaver, a Coon Rapids implement dealer and mayor for many terms, who died in 1932. While living in Coon Rapids. Mrs. Shaver was organist for many years at the First Methodist, Church, of which she was a member. Surviving besides her daughter, Mrs. Patrick, are one granddaughter. Mrs. Lloyd i Patricia' Jennett, and one great-grandson, Paul Jennett, Des Moines. . Cattle average Ibs up Chicago Grain These Markets AJH> Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev High Low Close Clos 11'lffT A **i Der. 200 198% 199% 198V 200 198'-. March 204V; 202'* 204 Vs 202* 304% 202V May am 1 /; 199% 201 199<y 201 W July 184% 18414 184% 184% 184 Der. 110v; 109'i 110 Mairh U4W 1131* .114 **.... H^tZ 1-tCft/ 11*7 Cuba- (Continued from Page 11 Space- (Continued from Page t> strode up and down Cama- guey's • main street conferring with officials. Matos was described by residents here as "an able and honest eader who refused to go as far to the left as some of his asso- mander of Camaguey province af- er playing a major part in the Dastro revolution. Reports from other sources in the rich cattle-raising province said Matos had resigned with his entire staff in protest against the activities of one of his accusers, Japt. Jorge Enrique Mendoza, who directs the program of the Institute for Agrarian Reform in ;he province. The institute was set up to parcel out lands taken over by the revolutionary government. Other sources said it 'was likely Matos also objected to turning over the sole responsibility for all the armed forces to Castro's younger brother. Medaris, who has headed this effort, has just resigned, although he says his resignation was not a protest action. The problem is that Saturn has no immediate and direct military application. Its huge thrust is five times more than is needed to fling atomic warheads between continents. Its value is in the exploration of space. Medaris, in a New York speech Tuesday night, said the Saturn program "is our best present bid for parity" with the Soviets in this field. Sheriffs, County Attorneys Elect DES MOINES 'AP> — Charles Anson, sheriff of Muscatine County, will head the Iowa State Sheriffs Assn. as president until its 1960 convention at Cedar Rapids. He was named in the election of officers and next year's convention site was picked at the close of the annual meeting Tuesday. Other sheriffs chosen for office were: William Bagley of Albia; Harry Dykstra of Orange City; Al Christopher of Sidney and Fred House of West Union, vice presidents, and Ivan Shalley of Nevada, secretary-treasurer. Sheriffs named directors were E. H. Bradley of Dakota City, the retiring president; Jerome Bock of Burlington, and F. 0. Rosenberger of Sioux City. The Iowa County Attorneys group meeting jointly named these officers: Donald L. Nelson, Story City, president; Ray Hanrahan, Des Moines, vice president, and James McDonald, Cherokee, secretary- treasurer. DINNER PARTY AT BOONE (Tltnfif HernW New* Service) 1091, 109 * 113 ^i 117'* 116% 117 116'1 119V? 118 ij, 118'» 118'4 74 '., 74 i j 73 •'* 73 V« May July ! OATS Dec. j Mairh j May July RYE ) Der. i March 'May 138*4 137 > July 134 % 133 S»0y BEANS Nov. 214% 74 '/• 74 'I 73 74 H 74 »< 734 73-% 71% 70% 7114 70? 65 V4 65 >i 65V, 6.V,j 136 Va 135V, 140 136' 1364 139 ? 140 138 134 134 V 134% 138 Vs 137 H 132 % 133 212'A 213V fix 213% 5l3 Jan. 219', t 218V» 21§$ 217% .March 232% 321% TEMPLETON ~ Mr. and Mrs, William Hughes of Templeton went to Boone Sunday to help Mrs. J. P. Pomeroy, sister of Mrs, Hughes, celebrate her birthday, They were accompanied by Mrs. Agnes Harvey of Omaha and Mrs, Minnie Pomeroy of Dedham. They went to the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey King, son-in-law and daughter of Mrs. Pomeroy, where a birthday dinner had been prepared. They were met there by Mr. and Mrs. Willard Harvey and Mrs. Lottie Ankenbauer of Des Moines, also Mrs. Pomeroy and lone of Boone and Dr. and Mrs. Earl Pomeroy of Indianola. The -time was spent in visiting and later, all went to the newly- purchased home in Boone of Mrs. Pomeroy and lone. They moved j ' ' StraUord. i I am personally convinced," he said, "That we cannot afford not to compete with whatever it takes to win. I do not believe that, we are prepared to abandon any part of the universe to the undisputed domination of communism." Eisenhower scheduled his high powered advisors' meeting just before leaving for five or six days of golf at Augusta, Ga. Called to White House Summoned to the White House were Dr. T. Keith Glennan, civilian space administrator; Dr. George Kistiakowsky, the President's science advisor; Secretary of Defense Neil H. McElroy and his deputy, Thomas S. Gates; Dr. Herbert York, the Pentagon's director of engineering and research, and Acting Budget Director Elmer Staats. The presence of the budget official could mean Eisenhower is leaning toward the idea of placing Saturn under the civilian agency, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Top Pentagon officials, including McElroy, now favor this course. Von Braun also spoke out on the problem Tuesday, saying "instead of wasting time and energy in ponderous re-appraisals and reexaminations, we ought to pitch in to get the show on the road and get it into space." Von Braun said he had no intention of resigning from his key job as head of the, Huntsville scientific team even if the project shifted from the Army to But he said he and his scientists need a "pleasant atmosphere" to work in. Tickets AvoHoble for Kennedy Address The Carroll Chamber of Commerce reported Wednesday there Soys Pension Plan Altered To Benefit Hoffa LOS ANGELES 'AP>— A formal' Senate prober says the Teamsters Union altered its pension plan to benefit President James R. Hoffa and his aides at the expense of veteran union organizers. The union denied the accusation by Robert F. Kennedy, ex-counsel for the Senate committee investigating rackets. Kennedy told the American Trucking Assn. Tuesday that the new plan would pay Hoffa $20.000 a year for life "even if he were ousted tomorrow." He said it guarantees Hoffa and his associates large pensions regardless of their length of service. He said the changes would b« financed by cutting back the pensions of veteran organizers and making the new pension retroactive for 15 years. A Teamsters spokesman in Washington said Kennedy wae in error. "No one will take a beating," he said. "When the program is finally formulated, it will be published. Teachers Hear About SAC Plans About 150 members of the Carroll County Education Association attended the annual fall dinner meeting Tuesday evening at Manning, with the program centered on "Where the Strategic Air Command is Now, and Where They are Going." The SAC expects to be devoted to half planes and half missiles somewhere in the 1960's, according to Capt. Roy C. Ihde of Offutt Air Base, Omaha. He spoke on the over-all strike force and the SAC weapons alert system, using slides to illustrate the talk. He was assisted by Staff Sgt. McCullough. The program included a report by Irene Whelan of Glidden, who attended the national NEA conference last summer at St. Louis. Music was provided by Bruce Fischer of Manning, who played "Punchello," accompanied by Linda Ohde. are approximately 60 tickets available for the annual meeting of the Chamber at which Sen. John F. Kennedy will be the featured speaker. The committee set aside two tickets for each of the 245 members of the local Chamber with the stipulation that they had to be claimed on or before Octobr 16. At that time Chamber members requesting additional tickets besides the original two would be given preference in obtaining the unclaimed tickets. Anyoije interested ' in obtaining tickets for the dinner meeting Saturday, Nov. 21. at SS, Peter and Paul's auditorium, is invited to contact the Chamber office to obtain tickets. They are available, on a first come first served basis as long as they last. Over $2 Milion to Be Spent in Iowa for Industrial Expansion DES MOINES 'API—Plans for expenditure of more than two million dollars on industrial plants and equipment in Iowa during September was reported Wednesday by the State Development Commission. The month also brought announcement of the American Agriculture Chemical Co. of New York that it plans a million-dollar plant in the Belle Plaine area. This firm has 38 other plants throughout the country, including one at Humboldt. Industrial developments in Sejv tember will provide 235 new jobs in Iowa, Commission Director Ed Storey said. The Aluminum Co. of America plans a $450,000 addition to it* aluminum sheet rolling mill at Davenport next spring. The Moloney Co. at Albia, manufacturer of aluminum doors, said it will expand its present plant. Other expansions were an» nounced by State Brand Creameries, Inc. at Mason City; Roskamp Haller Manufacturing Co. at Cedar Falls; Miracle Playground Equipment Co. at Grinnell and Midwest Industries, Inc. at Ida Grove.