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22 THE CEDAR RAPIDS GAZETTE; Mon., May 13, 1957 Financial and Market News Hogs Off 25 To 35 Cents TUESDAY fj ESTIMATES. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — OMtclal CHICAGO (AP) — Hogs wen slow and uneven and generally 25 to 35 cents lower Monday. Sows mostly were Ii5 cents off. Salable receipts were 10,000 head, about 1,500 more than re- ceived a week ago. Chicago Livestock. CHICAGO (UP) — Hogs-Re- ceipts 10,000; 25-35 cents lower tm butchers; No. 2 and 3 190- 225 Ibs. $firstname.lastname@example.org; lew lots No. 1-3 $email@example.com; few head No. 1 and 2 210 Ibs. sorted for grade $18.76; No. 2 and 3 230-250 Ibs. SI7.firstname.lastname@example.org; No. 2 and 3 260-290 Ibs. $17.00@ 17.50. CATTLE — Receipts 24,000; calves 300; fed steers under 1200 Ibs. fully steady; high choice and prime heavier weights fully steady; heifers steady; vealers un- changed; bulk low to average choice fed steers $email@example.com; high choice and low prime $24.75 (3)25.75; load lots low to average frime 1175-1450 Ibs. $26.00@ 26.50: 2 short loads around 1300 Ibs. $27.00; bulk low to average choice fed heifers $firstname.lastname@example.orgS; load lots high choice and prime CHICAGO GRAIN QUOTATIONS Furnished by Larason Brothers, Phone EM 2-3141. Ada M. Gretten manager, Cedar Rapids office. 503 Merchants National Bank Bldg $23.50@24,50; good and vealers $email@example.com. choice SHEEP—2,500; steady; good and choice shorn lambs with No. 1 and 2 pelts $firstname.lastname@example.org. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA (AP)—(USD A)—CATTLE—Sal- able receipts 16.000; calves 100: fed steers moderately active steady to strong; in- stances 25 hUher on offcrlnge aver choice and better; fed heifers fully stea..... cows steady to strong; bull* and vealem Meady; stock cr and feeders classes in Iteht supply stronger; prime around 1,350 llis. fed steers $25.00: sizable show Inn hich choice and prime 1,300-1,500 Ibs. welehts 934.256224.50: majority choice steers S22.00e23.75; ftood to low cholcetlfl.OOW 21.75; good and choice heifers 118.506? 23.25: utility and commercial cows 113.50 Sioux C:TY LIVESTOCK. SIOUX CITY (DP)—CATTLE—Receipt P.OOO. Calves 200, Slaughter ctcors undo 1.300 pounds und heifers fully steadr TIlRh choice 1.32S lb. and htn choice t Jow crime around 975 Ibs. 124.00; m choice (22.00rS 23.00. Choice heifers J21.L. 23.00; Bood and low choice fl8.50iU2l.50 C.ft. Mai-kefs Prices on the Cedar Rapids hog market were steady to 20 cents lower Monday. Meat type butch- ers will be priced 10 to 50 cents a hundredweight over, and over fats 10 to 50 cents under the delivered price. Butchern. 180-190 lb*. . Butchers. 1BO-200 Ihs. . Butchers, 200-230 Ibs. . Butchrrs, 220-230 Ibs. . Butcher*. 230-240 bit. . Butchers, 340-250 bs, . Butchers. 250-360 bn. . Butchers, 2GO-270 WHEAT Open May ... 2.16tt-2.17 July ... 2.07%-2.07% Sept. .. 2.09%-2.09& Dec. ... 2.1314 CORN— May ... 1.30% July ... 1.33 -1.331k faept. .. 1.34 Dec. ... 1.2S%-l.Z5tt OATS— May ... .70%- .70H July ... .66Mi- .66% Sept. .. .67% Dec 69rt'8 SOYBEANS— May ... 2.41V4-2.41 July ... 2.3G%-2.36% Sept. .. 2.27%-2.27Vi Nov. ... 2.24^-2.24Vi LARD— May ...12.97-12.95 July ...13.27 Sept. ..13.37 Oct. ...13.00 RYE— * May ... 1.14% July ... 1.15%-1.15V4 Sept. .. 1.18% High 2.17% 2.08'A 2.11V4 2.15V» Low Close Prei ious Close 2.16 2.).6'/«-2.17 2.17%-2.17y4 2.07Vi 2.08%-2.08% 2.08%-2.07% 2.09% 2.11U-2.11V4 2.10}k-2.1oy4 2.13% 2.151k 2.14 -2.14% 1.34 1.35 1.30V4 1.30%-1.30% 1.33 l.SS^-lWi 1.33%-1.33y4 1.34 1.34%-1.34% 1.34V4-1.34W, 1.25% 1.26% 1.25% .71% .70% .71V8 66'/8' .66% .66% .67% .67V4 .67% .69 % .69% .69% .70%- .70% .66% .67% .69% 2.4iy4 2.40% 2.41J/4-2.41M, 2.413,4-2.41% 2.37 2.36 2.36%-2.37 2.37 -2.37% 2.28V4 2.27% 2.28W S.28%-2.28 2.24% 2.24% 2.24%-2.24% 2.24% 13.00 12.75 12.75 13.27 13.05 13.07 13.40 13.17 13.20 B 13.02 B 12.95A12.95A 13.07 A 13.32 13.45 A 13.15 A 1.16% 1.14% 1.16%-1.16% 1.15%-1.15V4 1.17% 1.15% 1.17V4 1.16 -l.lBi/4 1.20% 1.18 1.20% 1.19V1 sr«. 280.390 ]b«. . _ -5-531 Butchers, 330-300 Packern, 270-300 P.ckCTB. 300-330 packer*, 330-3CO Packers, 360-400 Packers, 400-^-0 Packers. 450-500 Packers. EiOO-fiftO Packers. S60-000 ','.'. loosT-iolai .. lfl.lfl(''';lfl.81 ., 15.90''/lfl.40 .. 15.06jfilfl.lt '.', Hilfiffi'Hifli .. 13.05fri4.lf l22.OOflT24.oo . J4. hclferi .. ...... .... J3. earlings all welsnti il. " J<[723.-- 20.80*733.BC 20.00fi 22.0C 1R 00*? 20 HO 10.00'-1-20.00 14.OOffU7.BO ".DOW 10 00 _.oo.fM4.no 4.00<ftlfi.OO 1,00(^14.50 1.00 ift 13.54 I.BOfTia.BO Prime Btrera ... Primp heifers .. Choice steers ... Choice helferB .. flood MM-rn .... Good heifers ... BUndard steers . Standard hclferi Utility yenrllrnta Standard cows Commercial cows Utility cows nutters cnwn Gunner CCWB "•ifSl'i T>olon*nn bulls, 1.000 up .... 13.80fl>i Be-f bulls i-i'-i- H.BOfiUl Inferior and lltrht weight bunt 9.005$!' CnLr MARKET. Prime, 160200 IbB 131,SO Ofholee. 150-200 Ibs 2n.QQCT21.00 God. I50t2oo ibs ia.ooffiin.nr Good, 13 "" " Sa JlWiS?-i.:::.... H.oogij.00 Common, all welshts a.OOflf 11.00 Culls, all weltthts 7.BO down; SHEEP MARKET. I Choice and prime eprlne lambs 80-100 Ibs. I23.00fft24.00 Choice ana crime wool lambs 80-105 Ibs 21.50rtT22.50 Rood wool lambs 15.50^10 sn -Ml lambs .... . }6.50fl!10.50 >ol limbs 11 50O13.60 .™ ibi. :... i5.60dn.5o . 150-200 Ibs .......... J4.OOflBIS.00 . cliJ'occib,"'r!ta'. Good shorn i. down 4.00«i> 5,00 2 SO ft' 3 50 1.50(ff 3.50 l.BOfi? 2.80 discount. culls and medium shorn ewes Old shorn bucks Buck lambs n.oo ner 100 Ibs. WOOL. Native wool—50c. Western wool—45c. OKAIN MARKET. Mew corn No. 7—11.22. Old oats—flic. Soybeans, yellow, No. 1—J2.I POULTRY. Commercial broilers a'A-3 ft Bprlntrs. under 4 Ibs.—120. Htavy sprints—lie. Leghorn aorlnas—lOe. Heavy hens 6 Ibs.—Bo. - Ibs.- "" -Be EGG MARKET. y aosyic; A Email 13c: A. > flELD ORASI Dellrered Chicago pe Rvcrago country run. ba ial. foil 8 RED. 100 Ibs. Cfti li clean. (iU nom- iimomy, .la.OOUm.OO: Red Tops. 139.00 (?!)37.00i Alslkc, 131.00<&33.00; Bwect Clover Yellow $9POfi.lOOO: SwMt Clover White 910.50(^11.00; Alfalfa Central common 136.30; Alfalfa Central Northern 133.00: For! rtni'cr M3 00 Stock Market Keeps Gaining NEW YORK CAP}—A vigorous stock market advance bore-up well Monday despite profit-taking which chipped values toward the close. The Associated Press av- erage of 60 stocks rose SI. 10 to a new 1957 high of $183.60. Volume totaled 2,720,000. DOW-JONES AVERAGES. As of Monday at 1:30 p.m. Monday Previous Industrials 502.21 4Q8.3I laUrgads 148.93 J47.21 JtlllUcs 73.80 73.16 MONDAY'S GUQTATION5. Purnianed oj Francis i. di 404 Merchants National Bau. N, H. jump. Idanftaer, Telepl Admiral IIVI Intl. Nickel Al'ehanr Corp 8*n Intl. T & T . 37'A Anted Chem ., 8T> Intl. Paper _..IW% Aliis Chahn's '. 38'* Jen* Lake fit"*.""'* Amn Air L ... 18V» Johns ManvHli Amn Can 42 Vt Jones Lttui Amn For Pow IC^i Kennccott Alco Products 17 Krc£8fl 68 ... _. Amn Rnif 8 S 16% Kroner Co ... 54M, Amn Smelting 63j'«Libby McNelll IHi ... _ :in« _._,m Bt'l FdyH Amn T .t T Amn Tobacco . Anaconda Cop Armco Stpnl .. Armour & Co . Atcll, T&8P .. Atlantic Kcf'B .;: Si« 4QH Llbbey Owens , 74 78"'. Lltr & Myers . 65V« 734i kln_K-_B?lt ™ ,vin Lima < A; Ohio DEEPER IN THE RED Instalment cfebt pushes to peak but rote of gain b stowing up. 820- AFRIL t Of IACH TUI >l ««ir« fcwtf Morri* Kat. Schweighofer Is Top Winner at Sports Cur Rally Twenty-nine entrants took par Sunday in the third annual edu- cational rally of the Iowa region of the Sports Car Club of Amer- ica in the Ottumwa area. ' First over-all winner was Ilorst Schweighofer of Cedar Rapids driving a Porsche. The event took drivers to his- toric points such as old log cabins inns, churches and Indian graves in an area including Keosauqua and Bentonsport. Tho object wan to visit them with the shorten possible mileage and reply to questions later which could only be answered after seeing the places. In the sports car category these were the winners (each driver'.r car listed in parentheses after his name): First — George Erbeck of Cedar Rapids (Por- sche); second — Bill Cass of Ce- dar Rapids (MGA); third — Ken Lundgren of Moline (Porsche) fourth -— Don Hunt of Moline (Jaguar); fifth — Owen Hoad- ley of Cedar Rapids (MG). Touring class winners included First—Dale Heil of Atkins (VW) second — Wally Miller of Iowa City (Studebaker); third—Ivan Cash of Iowa City (VW); fourth —Ken Wall of Cedar Rapids (Borgward); fifth — Jake Fos- ter of Cedar Rapids (Morris Minor). The ladies award went to Pa Hcil of Atkins in a VW. The Sports Car club's nex event will be a rally June 16 a Hawkeye Downs in connection with national rally day for mus- cular dystrophy. Proceeds will go to the muscular dystrophy cause Bcndlx Avn Borden Co .. Horn Wnrrter HrldKPport D . BriHKS Mfic ,. Bucyrus-Erlfc IliifUl Co ..... , cSu%rv0rP K X°f ?« WB i ' Pac..'.' _ " 6"A"E ..4! rnmount p . 31 • Davis .. 5. penicK & Ford 3< Prnnn RB ... 2 Chance V.'"•-•"- ?cnn-e* -J' C" ° Eaton Mill. . .BB'.i R.Il. IB child En*. 11 Klrcslonc T. ..98' ford fiR! Fruehaiif T. Tex. Co / Textron ., .. f Tex. dulf 8. " Tidewater "- T.l'njwn " ~ . 1? ,„. z,-nmVR?di? •«» [nil. Hnrv J5.» AMF.ltlCAN AND MIDWEST STOCKS itUom Wnsh .^i-% Duinont Lnb . Barium Steel . flV. Knlser Mot .. 1. Cent 111 8eo 11V.-12 Dodac Mfl .MV<- CPssnR Air ... 22ni Mennsco Clicrry Bur .. ]3l''? Nnt Bellas - Dynamics ... e»! Oak Mtu .1M4-20 (eokuk Youth Fined For Climbing Towe KEOKUK (UP) — It cost My •on J. Handyside, 18, exactly $2 Monday to indulge in a climbin spree. Hnndyside climbed llic 140-foi municipal water tower Sunda light but finally was coaxe down by police. He gave no rea son for his escapade when fine superior court. WOULD YOUR RECORDS be safe? They will be... In a genuine MOSLER "C" Label Record Safe! Withstands severe fire up to 1,700'F. Features famous Mosler "Counter Spy" Dial and bears Underwriters' T-20 Tamper-Resistant label. Hand- some, modern design by Raymond l.owey . . . available in variety of finishes to match your office decor. Phone us or stop in today) $150.00 up Phone or stop in today! PIONEER LITIIO CO. OFFICE OUTFITTERS EM 4-S149 124 S.cond Av«. SE Cedar Rapldt, bwo Grain Varies in Inactive Session CHICAGO — Grain closed mixed Monday after an inactive session. Reports of crop damage in the Southwest because of wel weather influenced trading in new wheat contracts. Old wheat closed 1% higher ti. lower, May $2.1G%-$2.17, new wheat % to 1% up, July $2.09y8; corn % higher to % lower, May $1.30%-%; oats % up to Vi> down, May 71%; rye 1 to H'2 higher, May $1.161,4-%; soybeans % lower to >/t higher, May $2.41J/i- lard 15 to 32 lower. May ?12.75. CHICAGO CASH PROVISIONS. CHICAGO (AP)—No wheat, corn «»mp]i trade yellow ll.33f/»: oats No. 1 mlxcc o soybean.. Soybean all: 11%-% ....—n meal: I15.601M6.00. Barley nonv Inal: Malting choice 11.30-40. lecd: .00 PRODUCE CHICAGO FltODUCe. CHICAGO <UP1—LIVE POULTRY nboul nicady: 25.000 Ibfl. Heavy hens H-16c Hunt hens 13-13'Ac: old roosters 13-13c rnnonottcB under 4>/, Ibs. 24-2*!'ac; ovei ll*t Ibs. 2G>,^-28c, CHEESE—Steady: nlnRle daisies anc JoiiKhorns an^-SQ'/.c; processed loaf 30- 37c; HwlfiS Orade A 42-«3c. Oradfl a 33- 41c. Oracle C 30-3BC. nUTTEK—Steady: 1.061,000 !!».; 03 I 92t£c<irc 60c: BO score BOVac: 89 score 6B: extras 28c: mediums current receipts "POTATOES—Olrtt Arrivals 07c: track i3Q: total u. 8, shipments for Friday 102: Saturday 603: Sunday M: supplies Unlit lemand moderate; market about steady Idaho runsets !3.75fti3.85: Minnesota 4orth Dakota Red River VaFley poiv ^•ci^J.lOj^ew: Arrivals 152: track 173 weaker: California lone .llfornla russetn (3.65-3.85, C cxtn 27'ic; MUlitly 13.75; Ca! NEW YORK PRODUCE. NEW YGHK (AF)— lUSUAt—HUrr 9,000, W (Crr note- niTj'. 93 score AA C0l,j-C0'4 rents; 92 A 00-60'V: !)0 ncore B fi»-Bfl".c. ._. is—Weak. Receipts (2 days) 31.000. Mixed colors: Extras 48-50 Ib.t. p9-29tac: -'-IK lame 45-4H Ibs. 28-29r: extras mrtll- .- 27-2Hr: standards lary '" ~ cheeks 23-2P.C. Iowa lions. UBS MOINES (INS) —Receipts Monday (cst.) 60,000, week ago 48,500 year ago 40,500, actuals Saturday 29,000. Trading mod- irately atcivc. Butchers steady to 10 cents lower than Saturday: sows, steady to 25 cents lower. Barrows and gilts, U. S. No. 1-3, 160-180 Ibs. $email@example.com; 180-200 bs. $ie.GO(i!>13.00; 200-220 Ibs. firstname.lastname@example.org; 220-240 Ibs. $17.05 ffilS.OO; 240-270 Ibs. $16.45(3117.60; 270-300 Ibs. $email@example.com; 300-330 Ibs. $firstname.lastname@example.org; 330-360 Ibs. $15.15<T ~ ' $15.751 (ffll6.35; 330-360 Ibs. $15.00@ 16.10; 360-400 Ibs. $email@example.com; 400-450 Ibs. $firstname.lastname@example.org; 450-550 Ibs. $email@example.com. WATERLOO IIOOS. WATERLOO (INSI—Butchers steady; :ows 15 cents lower. Top 117.85. Butcher! GO-170 Ihs. S15.10: 170-180 Ibs. Jlfi.K. 80-190 Ibs. 117.10: 100-200 Ibs. 117.60: 200-220 Ibs. $17.85; 220-230 Ibs. 117.70: 230-240 Ibs. (17.55; 240-250 Ibs. S17.35; 250-260 Ibs. $17.15: 3JO-370 Ibs. 116.95; 270-300 Ibs. $16.35: 300-330 Ibs. $16.10: 130-360 Ills. 115.85. Sows. 270-300 " 1G.35; 300-330 Ibs. 116.10: 330-360 15.85: 360-4QO Ibs. $15.35: 400-450 14.85: 450-500 Ibs. 114.35; 500-550 13.83. H6.35. Sows, 270-300 Ibs, U6.65; 300-330 Ibs. $15.50 Jeter Landweber Wins College Scholarship IOWA CITY—Peter A. Land- weber, son of Dr. and Mrs. Louis l,andweber, has been awarded a four-year college scholarship by :he Iowa-Illinois Gas and Elee- ;ric Company. Scholarships also were awarded two other lowans. The winners were selected 'rom approximately 500 contest- ants by a committee cf four ed- icators from colleges located in he utility's service area. All con- estants were rated on their re- spective scholarship records and on achievement tests taken in connection with the scholarship 10 Eligible for Detective Rank Ten policemen eligible for ap- pointment as detectives were list- ed with the city council Mondaj by Cedar Rapids' Civil Service Commission. The men were certified on th< basis o£ recent examinations lo: detective bureau jobs. When va- cancies occur, appointments from the eligible list can be made by the city council. In the order listed by Civi Service Commission Members Barney McPartland, Harold A Woito and Charles D. Mullinex the names included those of: HIchard H. Slaves, Charles H Jelinck, liobert J. Burke, John R Huston, Thomas C. McDermott jr., Garcth H. Clift, Ivan Dale Arnett, Robert T. Fox, Robert J Drlscoll and Vernon A. Alters All but Burke were '.isted as qualifying for veteran's prefer- ence in appointment. . U. S. Raps Soviet Curbs on Travel WASHINGTON (INS) — Th U.S. Monday protested to UK Soviet union over travel restric- tions imposed on American em- bassy personnel in Russia. A note delivered to the Sovle foreign ministry in Moscow said these restrictions were applied in areas that the Russian govern- ment officially opened to travc by foreigners in 1953. Two Sailors Injured in Accident Near Amana Special to The Oazette, MARENGO — Two Marcngo sailors at home on leave from the 3rcat Lakes training station were injured about 2 a.m. Sunday in m auto accident near Amana on lighway 149. Treated for cuts and bruises at Memorial hospital here were Richard Ogden and Dell Bear, both 19. They were found wan- dering 'around in a daze near lieir wrecked c;u' nail were un- able to tell exactly what had lappened. Authorities said they selicvcd that whoever was driv- ng dozed at the wheel and the car lufl the highway. The youths were released from the hospital Sunday night. tachelor Farmer Near Morley Is Found Dead ANAMOSA — Thomas Hughes, 72, a bachelor, com- nitted suicide by hanging Su.i- day morning on his farm north- cast of Morley, according to Howard Campbell of Olin. lones county coroner. The body was found by Hughes' brother, Les- ,er, also a bachelor. Lester tolc .he coroner that his brother had jeen despondent over ill health Services: Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the EUB church at Morley 3ody at Campbell funeral home in Olin until 11 a.m. Wednesday, competition. The scholarships provide as nuch as $2,000 annually in ench case, depending upon financial iced, at any accredited college or mivprsHy in the United States. In ddition, each private college or university to which a scholarship winner is admitted will receive direct, unrestricted grant for each student equivalent to the uition rates charged with a min- mum of $500 and a maximum 3f $800 per year. | Mother of Rep. Gross Dies at Belle Plaine BELLE PLAINE — Ada F. [ross, mother of Rep. H. R, ross (R-Ia.), died here Sundaj it the age of 86. Mrs. Gross, who had been in 11 health lor some time, died at he home of a daughter, Marie Rule. Funeral services are scheduled or !2 p.m. Wednesday at the 3resbyterian church at Malcom, Vfrs. Gross' home. She had been iving with Mrs. Rule for the last hree years. Gross, of Waterloo, was cnroutc rom Washington to attend the ervices. Mrs. Gross was the widow nt Anderson M. Gross, who farmed or many years in Union county. The couple had six children. Commercial Teachers Name James W. Hunt James W. Hunt of Cedar Rapids was elected president of the Cen- tral Commercial Teachers As- sociation during its fifty-flith convention in Cednr Rapids over the weekend. Directors and in- structors of private business schools in six Midwest states were in attendance. Other officers are Miss Mar- garet Willcy, Waterloo, vice- president; Stuart Sears, Water- loo, secretary; Everett Lutenberg, Nuclear Tests Under Ground WASHINGTON (INS) -- The U.S. announced Monday that nu- clear explosions will be set of. in a tunnel and possibly in un- derground shafts as well as from anchored balloons In Nevada this year to reduce radioactive fall- out. The Atomic Energy Commis- sion said that as a result of these and other steps, "the total fall out on the region around the tes side from all shots in the new series is expected to be less than for any Nevada test series since 1932." Testing is scheduled to start Thursday and continue into September. It is expected tha about 20 explosions will be se off in history's longest series, bu the commission said none v/i] create as much fallout as some o those in 1955. "A device of very low kllotcn yield is scheduled for firing in an underground t u n n e 1," th commission continued. "It is be lieved that this method will pre vent escape of radioactive ma terials into the atmosphere. "Several safety experiment will be conducted in under- ground shafts which will con- tain any resulting low-yield nu clear detonation." Safe Stolen from W. Liberty Store Special to The Gazette. WEST LIBERTY — Burglars stole the safe in Garland's Super Value store here Sunday night loaded it onto a truck, battered i open and left it in a ditch on country road about three miles northeast of town. The safe wa: found Monday morning. Garland Haselhuhn, the store owner, said the safe container Saturday's receipts in cash and checks but declined to give the amount. Other papers were found in and near the safe. Entrance to the store was gained through a basement win- dow. The burglars used a stock cart to haul the safe out of the store. Tracks left by the cart lee to the spot where the safe was transferred to a truck. Deaih Asked for Eight in Spy Case CAIRO (INS) — The Egj-ptian prosecutor Monday demanded the death penalty for two Britons and six Egyptians accused of spying for Britain prior to the invasion of Egypt. Maximum prison sentences were demanded against 12 other: being tried. Four of the total o: 20 arc being tried in absentia. Bus Strikes Auto From Rear; 4 Die YOUNGSTOWN (AP) — Fou: members of a Pennsylvania fanv lly were burned to death Sunday night following the collision of a Greyhound bus and a station wagon on the Ohio Turnpike. The highway patrol said the station wagon burst into flames after it was struck from the rear by the bus. Both were eastbound. The dead were Murray Lock- ard, 45, Blairsville, Pa.; his wife Mary Jane, 42; their son, James about 14, and a daughter, Eliza- beth, about 12. Officers said the bus driver fcdward Bukosky, 30, Pittsburgh, Pa., was charged with second- degree manslaughter and jailed under $1,000 bond. They said he was unable to give a suitable ex- planation for the collision. A few of the 40 passengers on :he bus —bound for Pittsburgh from Cleveland—were shaken up jut none required hospital treat- ment. lowan's Sister Slain In Middlesex, England NEWTON (AP) — Through British newspapers, which she regularly reads, Mrs. Ed Moore of Newton has learned of the slaying of her sister, Mrs. Muriel Gwendoline Maitland, 36. The body of Mrs. Maitland who had been missing from her lome in Middlesex, England, for two days, was discovered May 6 A British policewoman made the 'ind when she came across a luman hand protruding from a freshly dug mound in Middlesex Cranford park. A manhunt Is on for the slay- , with Scotland Yard, British crime fighting agency, in charge Officers said that Mrs. Mait- and was struck heavily across :he forehead and then strangled They theorized that the attack occurred as she was riding her bicycle through the park to work. Mrs. Moore, a British war bride, has lived in Newton about nine years and has become American citizen. :our Persons Injured In Crash Near Decorah Uli'iClal to The Gazette. DECORAH—Four persons were njured early Sunday in a two- car, head-on collision four and half miles east of Decorah on -,Rt is known as the Old Stage road. Most seriously injured was Eu- gene Gaffney, sen of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gaffney of Decorah, who s at home on leave after a year's ei'vice in Korea. He suffered a ;kull fracture end other injuries ind was l.iken lo a Rochester, Minn, hospital. Riding with him was Jerry Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. Art Young of Decorah. He uffered a head laceration and Contusions and w,-.s released after reatment at the Decorah hospital. The other car was driven by iogcr Erickson of Spring Grove, tfinn., and with him was Elaine rtarkness of Decorah. Erickson uffered head injuries and Miss larkness a fractured left elbow. 3oth arc patients i:i iho Docorah lospital. txiw Temperature. COLDWATER, Miss. (UP) 'udge Benjamin Cook, 87, is sti.l>vv» . ......I v-w..,, , u.vlttt uulKlluflg, "uuftc JJC.IlJtUiUll l,UUK, Qlt IS Slltl Dubuquc, treasurer, nnd Bruce i presiding justice of the district Gates, Waterloo, member of court here after 55 years' serv- cxecuUve hoard. lice. nPAKE i BDMIUeH « go^fr. Accident Victim — Frank W. Johnson, 785 Thirteenth street, was returned to his home Mon- day from a Cedar Rapids hospi- tal, where he was treated for i fracture of the right arm and severe bruises. Johnson, a re- tired Milwaukee railroad passen- ger conductor, was struck Fri- day at 10 p.m. by an automobile driver, by James McGovern ot Cedar Rapids. Johnson was walk- ing east on the south side of Seventh avenue at the Intersec- tion of Eleventh street. McGov- ern was coming from tho wcs and preparing to turn south on Eleventh street. McGovern was charged with failure to yield th< right-of-way to a pedestrian. * «» * Mr. and Mrs. Lee Voorhies spent the weekend inMinneapoli with their son-in-law and daugh- ter Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Conley and their children. Mrs. John A Beeson,, jr. and her children Philip and Mary Jeanne, accom- panied the Voorheies' to Mlunea polls, where they visited Mrs Richard Martin. Mr. Martin, a former Milwaukee railroad dis- patcher at Marion, has ' - - - - Marie From Washlnfton — Mrs. Mary Hanna will arrive this week from Washington, D.C., to attend the wedding Friday ot her niece, Georgia Lillie of Marion, and Richard Wilson of Cedar Rapids. She also will attend the gradua- tion from high school of her grandson, Gary Hanna of Marion, and her granddaughter, Margaret Ann Hanna of Scranton. Gary Is the son of the W. F. Hannas of Marlon and Margaret Ann is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Charles Hanna of Scranton. * * * Boiled Ham 79c; Pork Cutlets 39c. Dickey's Foods.—Adv. * * * Marion lodge No. 6, AF. and AM. will meet Thursday at 7 p.m. in the Masonic temple for work in the third degree. * * * At Ottumwa — Floyd Dickey, comamnder of Patmcs Command- ery No. 27, K.T., and L. O. Dickey, a past commander, and . their wives went to Ottumwa .Sunday to attend Ascension day observ- ance in the First Presbyterian church there. transferred to St. been Ida Mrs. Martin will move to Idaho soon. * * * Visit Schlotterbacks — Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wells of Hornick and their children were guests over the weekend of her parents, Mr and Mrs. Walter Schlotterfaack Other guests Sunday in the Schlotterback home included Mr and Mrs. Harvey Wardenburg and their family of Williamsburg Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert Lorenz am their children of Van Home, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry McMurray and Janet McMurray of Tama. * • * From Zearingr — Guests Moth- er's day in the E. L. Blattel home south of Marion, were Mrs. E. L Perry and Mr. and Blattel and their Mrs. Car daughters Maryanne and Carolyn, of Zear- ing. Mrs. Perry is the mother o Mrs. Earl Blatt and Mrs. Car Blattel. Mrs. Carl Blattel and her daughters remained for a visit with her brother-in-law and sister. Called to Marlon — Mrs. Ma- bell Zanastil of Madison, Wis. Mrs. Steve Klafurich of Pueblo Colo., Leo Hendrickson of Los Angeles, and Carl Hendrickson of Chadwick, Mo., have been called to Marlon because of thi death of their father, Charles H Hendrickson, in Cedar Rapids Sunday, Automobile Fire — A fire in an automobile owned by Huber McCaliey, 928 Seventh street, anc which was at Tenth street and Fifteenth avenue, was extin- guished Saturday by the Marion fire department. The fire was started by a carburetor overflow There was no damage. * * * The Prairie Chapel WSCS wil meet Thursday at 1:30 p.m the church. Mrs. Clyde Simonsen Mrs. Irvin F. Scott and Mrs. W B. Hanna will be hostesses. Mrs Hnrold Sejkora will conduct the devotional period and Mrs. Le- Roy Scott will be in charge of the program. Nursing Degree — Lucile A Wood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ray Domer of 2740 Fifth avenue will receive a bachelor of science in nursing education during com- mencement exercises May 26 a' the University of Tulsa. * * * Family Dinner — Mr. and Mrs .Jarth West went to Mount Au- burn Sunday to attend a family dinner in the home of Mrs. West's jrother, Kenneth Christianson, The dinner honored their mother, Mrs. Ida Christianson of Vinton, * « * The Marlon Mothers club will meet Thursday at 7:45 p.m. at the REA building. Mrs. Clifford Hen- derson will be hostess. Miss Bea Coini, Marion's high school for- eign exchange student, will spesk •a * # , In Hospital — Mrs. Ralph Schooley, 2395 Fourteenth ave- nue, underwent surgery Monday morning at St. Luke's hospital Mrs, Schooley is a secretary in the office of Supt. John Messerli » * * Mrs. V. R. Stade and her son ^arry, will leave Tuesday for fall River, Mass., after visiting icr parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C Wilson. They will reside at Fal River while Gunner's Mate 3/c itade R. I. is stationed at Newport, Mrs. Blanche Sills, 871 Tenth street, returned Thursday from San Diego, where she visited a on. Mrs. Sills was called Sioux Cily Sunday because to of he illnes of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Barker. * •• Mr. and Mrs. Carl Foster and their children went to Ames Sun- day to spend the day with their daughter, Karen Foster, a fresh- man student in chemical engi- neering at Iowa State college. « * * To Georgia ~ Mrs. Elmsr Fish- er left Sunday for a two weeks' risit in Valdosta, Ga., with her ion, Lt. William E. Fisher, his wife and their daughter, Sharon. * * # Mr. and Mrs. Corneluis Risdal if Alburnett and Mr. and Mrs *arl Steffenson of Marion wenl o Pella Saturday to see the tulip display. Lost: Small dog, black with brown. Phone 996J.—Adv. All Marlon Camp Fire and Blue -Bird leaders and sponsors will have an important business meeting at the Marion camp site Tuesday at 9:SO a.m. * * * Learn to drive. Dual-controlled •ar. State 'approved instructor. >hone 756J.—Adv. * * < Mr. and Mrs. Alysius Kteifgen if Pittsville, Wis., were guests in lie D. W. Crowley home over the weekend. * H * Heavy duty step ladders $3.75 ip. Burd Hardware.—Adv. * * 4 Grove City Rebeksh lodge lo. 35 will meet tonight (Mon- day) at 8 in the IOOF hail, I Foes of Ike Trips Get No Sympathy From Dr. Snyder By Merrlman Smith. GETTYSBURG (UP) — Back- stairs at the White House; President Eisenhower was away from Washington nearly half of the first four months of this year and his doctor, Major Gen. Howard Snyder, could not be more pleased. Snyder turns a definitely chilly shoulder to political critics who would have the President stick closer to his desk. Snyder be- lieves frequent periods of relax- ation, even more than rest, con- stitute the best prescription for the President's continued good health. # * * A group of 70 Gettysburg homemakers went to Washington recently for a visit under the guidance of their county exten- sion home economist. The only neighborly thing to do was drop in at the White House. Their Gettysburg neighbor, Mrs. Eisenhower, arranged for them to have a specially-conduct- ed tour of the premises. They came home all aglow and loaded with things to talk about. They reported to the Gettys- burg Times that among the handsome sights they saw was the beautiful Gold Room of the White House, This had members of the White House staff scratching their heads in puzzlement. There Is no Gold Room at the White House. There's a Blue Room, a Green Room, a Red Room, but no Gold Room. What the women were prob- ably referring to was the Easl Room, which has a lot of gold in its decor. Patrolman Kansky To Resume Job in. Order To Retire Patrolman Walter Kansky. who went away to war in 1940, is coming back to the Cedar Rapids police department — at least long enough to retire. Kansky, a lieutenant colonel in the army, appeared In the police chief's office Monday to announce that he was boing retired from the army and will return to the department. Chances are hta next tour as a policeman will be a short one, however. Counting his service time, which officially is a leave of absence during an emergency period. Kansky already has com- pleted enough time for a police pension. He probably will return to tbe department, just long enough for his pension to be processed. As a lieutenant colonel, Kan- sky's base pay in the army has been about $650. He told Acting Police Chief Stanley Davis that he is retiring for medical reasons at half pay. His police pension also will be at half pay, but pay for the pen- sion is computed over the last five years of an officer's service. Kansky's pension will be figured on the rate ol pay in effect from Dec. 1, 1935, to Dec. 1, 1940. He went into service in December of 1040. The average pay for that five- year period was about $135 per month. Kansky joined the police department April 16, 1934. City Briefs Planned Parenthood — The Planned Parenthood clinic will meet in St. Luke's hospital Tues- day at 7:30 p.m. + * # Border Vets — The United Mexican Border Veterans and auxiliary of patrol 33 will hold a potluck supper and business meeting at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday in Memorial coliseum. * * * Pythian Sisters — Winter Temple of Pythian Sisters will meet Thursday at 8 p.m. in Knights of Pythias hall. There will be initiation. Officers are asked to wear their formals. * * # Meeting—A. N. Palmer chap- ter of the National Secretaries Association, will meet Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the Roosevelt ho- r tel. Officers will bo elected. The executive board will not meet. Budffftt Director Perolval Rmn- dage has been under heavy fire recently from some sections congress for the part he pla: in drafting the budget. There have been demands that Mr. El- senhower fire him. At a recent cabinet meeting, .he President looked down the long mahogany table ot Brun- dage, who was about to make a presentation on possible budget o savings. With a twinkle in his eye, Mr. Eisenhower nodded to lis budget director and said: 'Well, I see you're still with us." Sioux City Key Club Law Is Ruled Invalid SIOUX CITY (AP)—An ordi- nance setting closing hours use of liquor in private clubs in Sioux City was ruled Jnvalid Monday by Municipal Judge aeorge M. Paradise. "As of now," the ruling said, 'there is no provision in the aws of Iowa to regulate closing lours of bona fide private clubs . . it is not illegal to keep, use or consume at any time alcoholic leverages which are in contain- ers bearing Iowa seals upon the private premises of bona fide clubs." The ordinance was passed last 'all by the city council. The rui- ng was on a demurrer filed by Joseph G. Albert, barterider at the Triangle club, who was charged with permitting con- sumption of liquor at the club after 1 a.m. It is a key club. Two or three similar cases arc pending. A law to empower cities, towns and counties to regulate the lours during which liquor may be consumed in private clubs— except fraternal organizations, service clubs and bona fide coun- ry clubs — was passed in the closing hours of the recent legis- ative session. It is scheduled to become effective on publication. Conopus — Conservation Offi- cer Clair Rausch of Cedar Rap- ids will be speaker for the Cono- pus club luncheon-meeting at noon Tuesday in the Montrose hotel. His topic: "New Fishing Waters Available in Iowa". # * * Convalescing — Mrs. Elmer Tiedcmann, 1115 .Ma pie wood drive NE, is now convalescing at and home after spending several months in St. Luke's hospital re- covering from injuries suffered in an accident No matter what you want — no matter what you have to sell — there is a buyer or rcllcr in- terested in your offer when you of use Gazette Want Ads. Dial played EM 2-1121 to place your ad.— Adv. Elected — Dr. Stanley Hey- wood, administrative assistant to the president of Coe college, was elected president of a newly-or- ganized association of Midwest Conference educators in the field of teacher education at Coe last weekend. Battery E — Annual dinner- meeting of 'the Battery E 126th Field Artillery Association will be held Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. in the VFW clubrooms, 709 Second avenue SE. Plans for the fortieth anniversary reunion in August n will be made. Released — Three Davenport girls, Mardelle Rochaux, 21; Car- ol Swanson, 21, and Janet Swon- son, 20, who were injured Satur- day afternoon in an accident west of Cedar Rapids on highway 30, have been released from St. Luke's hospital. * * * C. R. Twirlcrs — Eight Cedar Rapids children won trophies or medals Saturday at a national baton twirling contest held at the Pella tulip festival with 350 t.wirlers entered. The Cedar Rapids winners included Patricia LatUmer, Christine Simon, Jan- ice Bowen, Marilyn K 1 o p p Jeannette and Dennis Gaumon and Marcie and Donald Burkcy. Benson Says He's Not Planning Exit WASHINGTON (UP) — Agri- :ulture Secretary Benson said Monday that there is no basis, so far as he knows, for several re- cent reports that he will soon eave the cabinet. "I've never worried about tenure in this ob," he added. Nixon, Jets Help Virginia Honor Jamestown Settlers JAMESTOWN, Va. (UP) — Three tiny sailing ships, three speedy jet fighters and digni- taries headed by Vice-president Nixoii helped Virginia honor America's first permanent Eng- lish settlers Monday on the anniversary of their landing here 350 years ago. Nixon warned that Ameri- cans must never become "so preoccupied with real or im- aginary dangers" that they de- stroy the freedom of the indi- vidual.' Speaking near the spot where the 105 settlers stepped ashore May 13, 1607, Nixon said Americ&ns should not become "so prosperous and self-satis- fied" that they fail to insure the "continued freedom of In- dividual opportunity." He said Americans arc "proud of the friendship and alliance we have had with Great Brit- ain" in working for peace. He said the two al!:»< can i expect Russia's leaders to "use every resource of power, per- suasion and deception" to turn the world against the West. Off shore in the James river, replicas of the three ships that brought the settlers lay at an- chor. He-enactment of the land- ing was to take place from the ships, the Susan Constant, the Godspeed and the Discovery. Three F-100 super Sabrcjets, newly christened in honor of the tiny ships, streaked across the Atlantic from London, re- tracing in eight hours and 28 minutes the route the ships covered in five month.*,. The^ carried copies of Mon- day's London newspapers, a copy ol Jamestown's orginal charter and replicas of the seal of Queen Elizabeth II and King James I. Halfway through their flight the jeis passed Mayflowtr II, which is repeating the Seven- teenth century voyago to Ply- month. Mass. filed by Joseph G. Albert, barterider at the Triangle club, who was charged with permitting con- sumption of liquor at the club after 1 a.m. It is a key club. Two or three similar cases arc pending. A law to empower cities, towns and counties to regulate the lours during which liquor may be consumed in private clubs— except fraternal organizations, service clubs and bona fide coun- ry clubs — was passed in the closing hours