Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 23, 1959 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 23, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 23, 1959
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

Daily Record 8 Timfti Htr«ld. Carroll, It Friday, October 23, 1959 COURTHOUSE Nrw Vehicles Registered— John J. Gill. Carroll. Buick; George R Hicks. Templcton. Oldsmobile: Charles W. Kuhlm a n. Oldsmobile: Roy F. Karbula. Manning. Ruick: and Carroll Livestock Sales Co., Carroll, Plymouth. Licenses lo Wed— Joe V. Brumbaugh. Glidden and Anita K. Henian, Dedliam: Frank C. Mulcahy. State Center and Margaret I Mauck, Marshalltown. POLICE DEPARTMENT Cars Hit: No one Hurt— No injuries were reported in a two-car accident near the intersection of Sixth and Adams streets liere about 7 a.m. Friday, police taid. A car driven by Melvin F. Rogpe. 43. Denison. eastbound on Sixth allegedly slid into the rear of a car driven by Cecil E. Green. «2. Whittier, Calif., after Green had stopped for a traffic signal, police said. Ttie only damage lo either car was the bumpers, police said. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Mrs. J. Arthur Vincent, Churdan John Reuwsaat. Manilla Louis Hofbauer, Coon Rapids Joseph A. Loeffelholz, Carroll Janet Kuchel, Wall Lake Dismissals— Mrs. Dickey T. Godwin and baby, Coon Rapids Mrs. Rudy J. Drees, Carroll Clarence H. Bruening, Glidden Mrs. George W. Nelson. Anita Mrs. Donald Staples and baby, Arcadia Gus N. Andersen. Arcadia Mrs. LaVern Schwery, Vail Mrs. Kermit A. Borkowski and baby, Lake City Mrs. James Owens and baby, Lake City Ellen Louise Lauridsen, Scranton Births- Mr, and Mrs. Dean R. Davis, Glidden, a son, Thursday. grade 1-2-3S 190-MO Ib butcher; 13.23-13.65; most late sales 13.25 13.40; 1-2 and mixed 1-2 200-220 Ib !3..">o-i3.90; with around 300 heac coiled Is and mixed t-2s 200-21 Ib 14.IX); mixed 2-3 and 3s 230-280 Ib butchers 13.00-13.40; a few lot mostly 2s 230-250 Ibs early at 13.50; a deck uniform 2s 240 Ibs 13.75: mixed 1-3 180-195 Ib uneven ly 13.00-13.75: mixed grades 1-3 330-425 Ib sows 11.25-12.25; mixed 2-3 425-525 Ib 10.50-11.25. Cattle 200. calves none; no price test: cows and bull steady; a few head good to choice 975-1,050 Ib steers 23.00-27.00; small lot choice 1.000 Ib heifers 25.50; utility and commercial cbws 14.50-18.00; canners and cutters 12.00-16.00; utility and commercial bulls 20.0022.25. Sheep 400: a few sales slaughter lambs and e\ves steady; a few sales good to choice 85-105 Ib \voolcd slaughter lambs 19.0020.00; a few utility and good 14.0019.00; a few culls down to 10.00; cull to choice wooled slaughter owes 3.00-4.00. Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prcv. High Low Close Close Dec. 201 H, 200 Hi 200 ft 200% 201 200H March 204-» 204 H 204ft 20-4% 204 % 204 >.£ May 201 % 200'4 201 Vi 201 Julv 38414 183% 18374 184% 184 184 V4 109 ".i 109% 109% 109% 109% 109% "°" 114% MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald >ews Service) Dismissals— Mrs. Elvin Remmick and son, Lake View Mrs. William Muhlbauer and son, Manning Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 _.._ $1.88 Corn, No. 2 yellow (old) 1.05 Corn, No. 2 yellow (new) .95 Oats . .62 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) — Hog prices dipped lower Friday with butchers down 25 to 50 cents and sows off mostly 25 cents on the Chicago market. The market was moderately active with receipts t6taling 8,500 head. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 8,500; butchers all weights 25 to 50 lower; No. 2-3 and mixed TORN Dec. March May July OATS Dec. March May July KYK Dec. March 114 Vi 113% 113 114 116% 116V* 116% 116% 118 Vs 118 V* 118 Vi 118% 74% 74 72 H 65% 74 73% 65 y t 74% 74% 73% 74 72 V4 65 Vi 74% 73% 72 65% 136% 134% 135% 135% 135% 135% 139% 138% 139 139 139% 13814 137% 138 138 133% 132% 133% 133% May- July SOY BEANS Nov. 214% 212% 214 212% 214 Vt 212% Jan. 219% 217% 218% 217% 219 217% March 223 Vi 221 222% 221H 222% 221% LAJU) Nov. 8.25 8.20 8.25 8.17 Dec. 9.10 9.05 9.10 9.02 Lyle Ortner Leaves for Post in Germany Airman First Class Lyle Ortner, who spent the last three weeks here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ortner, left last night for the east on his way to an assignment in Wiesbaden, Germany. While in Iowa he visited in Cedar Rapids with his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ortner, and at Iowa City with another brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ortner. He expects to spend the weekend in Cincinnati to meet a friend, with whom he will go to Vermont and New York City and to Quonset Point, N.J., for a visit with his brother Tom, who is with the navy. Airman Ortner and his friend leave McGtiire Air Force Base in New Jersey Nov. 4 for Wiesbaden, where they will be stationed three years. Prior to his coming to the States, Airman Ortner was in Japan for three years. AN OLD STORY ... A modern version of the Eve-snake-apple bit is enacted in London by dancer Leonie Franklin. That's a live grass snake named Adfllf making like a necklace. Leonie and Adolf performed together on a television show. She says they're "quite attached." Perjury Charge Against Witness GUTHR1E CENTER (AP) — A charge of perjury was filed in district court here Thursday against Robert Richey, Panora butcher, after he had testified in a drunken driving case. District Judge S. E. Prall filed he charge and bound Richey over o the grand jury. After he left he witness stand Richey was jailed until his arraignment later in .he day. The defendant in the driving case, Jay Dee Scott, Coon Rapids, was found innocent. On questioning Richey as a itate's witness, County Attorney lobert Taylor frequently had to efer to Richey's testimony before he grand jury that he believed Scott was intoxicated the night he vas arrested. During cross-examination by Matt Barren, defense attorney, lichey testified he didn't believe Scott was intoxicated at the time of his arrest. Calling attention to the conflict jetween Richey's testimony before the grand jury, on direct examination and on defense examina- ;ion, Judge Prall commented that although the question of intoxication was only a matter of the witness' opinion, Richey could not change his testimony. Mrs. Dale Textor Is Bridge Hostess Mrs. Dale Texlor entertained the Bridgettes at her home Thursday evening. Mrs. John Ragaller and Mrs. James Kratoska were guests in addition to club members. Each received a gift from Mrs. Textor. Mrs. Vincent Koenig was winner of the high score prize and Mrs. Bill Burgess, second high. Mrs. Textor served dessert and coffee after the bridge games. Mrs. John Gronstal will be hostess in two weeks. Mrs. Merritt Has The Interlude Club Interlude Club members were guests of Mrs. Robert Merritt at her home Thursday for an evening of bridge. She served dessert and coffee before the games. Decorations were in a Halloween theme. At contract, Mrs. Louis Greteman won the high score prize and Mrs. Frank Balk, low. Mrs. Ivan Dull will be the next hostess Nov. 5. New car registrations are expected to top 6,000,000 making 1959 he third best sales year in automotive history. Jn the first six months of this year, manufacturers placed 17.5 per cent more new car advertising in daily newspapers than in a comparable period f 1958. ON HONOR ROLL Five Carroll area students attending the Commercial Extens i o n School of Commerce, Omaha, have been named to the Mid-Quarter Honor Roll. They include Deanna Koren, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Koren, and Robert Snyder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Snyder, Carroll; Merlin Tiefenthaler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Tiefenthaler, Arcadia; Mary Jean Reiman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Reiman, Templeton; and Mary Lemker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lemker, Breda. There's nothing like a new ear and no new car like Chevrolet. This is the exciting Impala Convertible! The car with the year's hottest style is getting the warmest reception of all! And it's no wonder. .. when you look at all the new and different things Chevrolet has for 1960! Come and see it I THAT'S CHEVY! You can tell already, by the growing number of new Chevrolets y,ou see on the road, that this one's the sizzler for Sixty! It was bound to happen. People look over Chevrolet's 16 freshly styled '60 models. They see a choice of 24 engine-drive combinations, including a new Economy Turbo-Fire V8. They drive a Chevy. They like the way the ride has been polished and perfected with new rubber-cushion body mounts muffling road hum and vibration. They like Chevy's wide seats, its wonderfully easy handling, the whole feeling of cruising along smoothly and comfortably in a car that never tires of travel. Tuny just can't see a good reason for looking any farther. Matter of fact, it looks like Chevrolet has a corner on quality and fine features in its field. Even costly cars have to look to their laurels—Chevrolet sets a new standard by matching elegance with economy. By ottering luxury you've never seen before in Chevrolet's price class. We've got a hunch you'll go for this one too. Drive it and see! The Superlative '60 Chevrolet.,. nearest to perfect/on a low-priced car ever camel Top MitcrtiinntMit-ni* Dinah Short Clwvy 8hw»-Sundijr» NBC-TV-Pat Boon* Clmo Sltowreom-WiwMy ABC-TV. See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer McCOY MOTORS CARROLL, IOWA Report More Coble Cut on Submarine PORTSMOUTH, N. H. (AP) — The Portsmouth Herald said today more cable cutting incidents have been reported aboard the Nautilus, America's first atomic submarine. The Navy said it could not confirm the newspaper's report, but did not deny the story. Navy headquarters in Washing- ion said it had no information about further incidents but would check the report. Capt. Carl A. Johnson, acting commander of the Portsmouth )ase, also declined to confirm this report. Tentative Agreement Reached in Swift Strike CHICAGO (AP)—Nearly 18,000 i striking meal packing employes 1 will vote this weekend whether to i ratify a tentative contract agreement which would end their seven-week walkout against Swift & Co. Ratification by a majority of the locals in 34 cities would give the workers a contract providing for wage increases from 8 l fc to 15 cents an hour over a two-year period plus improved fringe benefits. Announcement of the tentative agreement came Thursday night from the Federal Mediation and Conciliation service, whose conciliators sat in on negotiating sessions, and from officers of the two striking unions. The unions are the United Packinghouse Workers of America, which represents 13,000 workers, and the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen, representing 5,000 workers. For most Swift workers the wage increases would be the same as those the unions negotiated in contracts with other major meat packers. Maine Girl, Missing Six Days, Found LYNDONVILLE, Vt. CAP)—A 14-year-old Maine girl, missing for six days, was found here today. She told a story of being abducted at knifepoint by an ex-convict who held her captive with little food or sleep during that time before releasing her early today. Sharon Simmons of Damariscotta, Maine, was raped during the time she was held captive. Sharon said Rodney Austin, 44, an ex-convict of Newcastle, Maine grabbed her at the point of a knife last Saturday night while she was baby sitting in Damans- cotta. %v JUERGENS PRODUCE AND FEED Checkerboard News By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner SPRAY ON CONTROL FOR CATTLE GRUBS Our fight against a most curious parasite may be coming to an end. This long, hard battle probably started with the first cow. But this month, science handed the cattleman a new chemical which could completely wipe out the cattle grub, or warble fly, or heel fly, or whatever you want to call it. This ugly creature shows itself only twice a year. In the summer it appears as an adult heel fly, so intent on laying eggs that it doesn't even bother to eat. Because of this fact, the usual sprays do no good at all. These eggs hatch into little magots which burrow into the animal's body. Several months later the second appearance is made, this time as the familiar bumps along the back. By now the damage has been done. For years science has looked for a way to destroy the grub before he took his tremendous toll in ruined carcasses and hides. Surprisingly, the answer came from Germany, where scientists developed a material known as Co-Ral. Co-Ral is an entirely new approach to the old problem. Here's how it works: Cattle that are sprayed with Co-Ral absorb 'it through their skin. The blood carries it to all parts of the body, where it quickly kills the microscopic grub larvae. One correctly timed spraying per year does the job. It's that simple! As b9nus benefits, Co-Ral al.so helps control lice, ticks, and horn flies at the same time it is applied for grubs. Even more amazing, it gives good protection from screw-worm Infestations. A recent lest with 453 heifers, approximately half of which were treated to kill the grubs, showed almost a quarter of a pound added daily gain per head for Ihe treated animals. It was estimated lhat the treatment added $5.71 in value per head. This test is reported by the National Catlle Grub Committee of Livestock Conservation, Inc. As published recently in some farm magazines and newspapers—some meat dressing firms and packing plants are paying a $1.00 per head premium for cattle thai have been treated with this systematic grub treatment Besides getting this extra premium per head from some buyers you will have a better rate of daily gain on your cattle and recent results on sprayed callle show that you will get from $1.23 to $6.42 more profit per steer than untreated animals. This is not a progress report. Co-Ral is ready for use now, this fall, on your own beef cattle. If you want more information, stop in at the Checkerboard Store, or contact me on the sales route. Ask the many feeders of this area about their results in using Purina Co-Ral. They will tell you that the cattle that were sprayed with Cq-Ral showed very little if any signs of grubs toward the spring of the year. PURINA CALF STARTER When a cattlemen goes out to purchase replacement cattle for this fall and winter feeding, he usually conies back with a sel of calves. When he gels 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 good nutrilious, palalable calf slarler 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 • new Calf Starter Ration. This ration is called Purina Calf Starter A. It is a bulky, sweet, nutritious type of starter thai calves really go for. II will help lo gel them adjusted again, due to shipping fever and other complications. In the past year we starled several thousand calves on this new ground and mixed calf ration. The way our patrons told us, this ration really pulled those calves up to the feed bunks and got them going. Ask your neighbor how he liked this calf starting ration, and then make the decision to put your new set of calves on this program. HOW TO USE We use a combination of Purina Beef Chow and Purina Bulky Las along with your oats to grind and mix it right on your own farm. Plus this we add just the right amount of molasses to really give the ration added palalability. When your calves arrive, give us a call and we will come oul lo your farm and Check-R-Mix you a favorite calf starling formula. STEER FATENA . . . FOR FEEDLOT EFFICIENCY Here's proof that Steer Fatena will help you widen the gap between feed costs and market prices. According to the USDA the average cattleman feeds about nine and a half pounds of feed to produce a pound of beef. However, in four recent public feeding demonstrations, Steer Fatena-fed cattle made that same pound of beef on less than seven and a half pounds of feed. That's better than two pounds of feed saved for every pound of beef produced the Purina Way. In these four public demonstrations, the Steer Fatena-fed cattle were fed alongside companion lots that were fed single-source protein supplements. At market time, the Steer Fatena-fed cattle returned an average of $20.33 a head more than the comparison lots. That's real feedlot efficiency . . . Purina feedlot efficiency. THIS YEAR IS IMPORTANT TO EVERY CATTLE FEEDER Yes, this year is a mighty poor time for any cattleman to just assume that his cattle are gaining well and are doing it at a reasonable cost. The "show ring shine" is still important, but efficiency full feeding values from your own feed—top market quality at lowest possible cost of gain—these put money in your pocket. No, this is not the year to use a cattle supplement that doesn't have an ounce of research behind it. And, this is not the year to use a product whose manufacturer is doing away with its research farm and plots. I * • 1 • -• wv Cattle Feeders, think this over and realize what no research behind a supplement will do with your profits. Who, in this commercial feed industry, has the guts to ask any cattleman to use his product without sound research behind it—at a time when profits and margins are like this. Remember Fellows: "You Can Depend On Purina," JLJUI •

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page