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. j 'Â·- ;- t ' MTTWO.VI THE HOLLAND, MICHIGAN, EVENING SENTlNtL TUESDAY, OCTOBER Â«, !93I Custodian Troops WooHHoMFire In POW Breakout fAKMUNJOM. Korea (UP) -Indian custodian troop* will not try to stop the 22,500 anti-Communist war prisoner! they hold in event of a mass breakout, the Indian chairman of the Neutral Nations Repatriation Commission said Britain and France Prodding U.S. To Sign Non-Aggression Agreement today. Nor, he said, In a major concession to the United Nations Command, can the Indian guards force anti-Communist prisoners to listen to Communist "brain - washing" lectures. Lt. Gen. K.S. Thimayya, commission chairman and senior Indian officer in Korea, said the Indian troops could stop a mass break-out of the anti-Red prisoners only at the expense of "terrible Â·laughter.' Asked if the Indians would be willinj to pay that price, Thimayya laid: "I don't think so. No civilized country would." Thimayya said the Indians would not use force even though they have sufficient arms and ammunition to prevent a mass breakout Indian guards are duty-bound to escort any of the anti-repatriate North Koreans and Chinese to the Communist indoctrination officers as often as the Reds desire, he said. But he added: "I don't see how they can be forced to listen." Thimayya said be would not know what to do if an entire compound of anti-Communist prisoners went on a sit-down strike and refused to march to an interview session. "Search me, I don't know what we could do," he said. "I suppose I'd have to refer to the commission." Thiroayya laid the anti-Communist pnsoners are arming themselves with makeshift weapons and are in an ugly mood. "The arsenal seems to be unending," Thimayya said. "The only thing we can do is be prepared to meet such weapons used against us." if they are Thimayya said his commission's rules on handling the explanations to prisoners are tentative only and subject to change as the lectures progress. Thimayya also crushed Comma nist hopes of extending the period of "explaining" to prisoners why they should return to Red rule beyond the Dec. 24 deadline igreed upon in the armistice document. Gen. Mark W. Clark, supreme commander of Far Eastern United Nations forces, said the Allies would insist on the explanations ending on schedule. .' "I'm afraid the NNRC wffl have BO alternative," Thimayya told a Communist newsman. Thlmayya's promise! followed protests from the United Nations and South Korea on the five-nation neutral committee's prisoners. handling' of Clark emphatically told Thimayya in a letter the U.N. would not permit force to be used against tha piisonen rejecting repatriation. The South Koreans had threatened to "take up arms" against the Indians to stop bloodshed in the Indian compound where three anti- Communist prisoners had been shot to death and 10 others wounded. United Free* Foreign New* Editor The United States is being pre*Â» sured by Britain and Fiance to offer a non-aggression pact to Russia. If this seems like a ninth-round handshake between two prize fighters who then will'attempt to batter each others' brains out, attached to It are a peculiar set of circumstances in which the United States joins reluctantly. One is the increasing pressure from Britain and the European Allies for one mor^ all-out attempt to reach a settlement with Russia which would ease world tensions. Prime Minister Winston Churchiai started it last spring when he proposed a high-level four-^ower con-i ference. He has not abandoned the idea. Another circumstance is a growing belief among the United States' allies that Russia must be offered some kind of a price. And a third is the suggestion that Russia really does feel herself threatened and therefore should I have guarantees. ! Churchill set the pattern w May 11 when he said that Russia has the right to feel assured that "the terrible events of the Hitler invasion will never be repeated." ' West Gei .an Chancellor Konrad j Adenauer has suggested a possible treaty between the European Defense Community countries and those of the Eastern bloc. On Sept 17. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles joined with a statement in the United Nations that the "United States does not want to see Russia encircled by hostile peoples." On Sept. 25, French Deputy Foreign Minister Maurice Schumann told Russia in the U.N., "I can assure you, you win find us ready to seek a system of guarantees against the modification of boundaries by force." "This week a drafting committee of the United States, Britain and France will meet to formulate a reply to the latest Russian note which stalled a Western invitation for a resumption of negotiations on peace treaties for Germany and Austria. A non-aggression pact with Russia is expected to b4 one of the subjects explored. This week also Cfaurchin is expected to make his first speech since iDness postponed his Bermuda meeting with President Eisenhower and French Premier Joseph LanieL It will be an opportunity for him to renew his previous suggestion. The idea in all of this, of course, is to get Russia off dead center and to get some concrete move started toward world peace. In past performance, however, it would seem to be wishful thinking. Even assuming that Russian tactics are based more on fear than on dreams of world conquest, it seems unlikely that she would accept any pact without attaching impossible conditions. However, the offer of a non-aggression pact to Russia might serve one good purpose. Acceptance or rejection would offer a clue to her intentions for the future. Archery News.... The Holland Archery Club moved indoors for the first time this season at Holland High .School gynr last Wednesday and a 24-inch target was used in place of the standard's 48-inch target. Taking top honors with a high score of 381 was Juke Ten Cate. Other scores' were: Marve Wabeke and Bill Brown, 380; Norma Naber, 374; Jerry Kline, 373; Gene Hiddinga and John Mulder, 343; Paul Barkel, 338; Red Hiddinga, 334; Earl Welling, 319; Les Lemson, 310; Harvey Clements-, 268; Joyce Barkel, 262; Warren St. John, 257; Andy Naber, 256; Mel Jousma, 222; Wiersma, 215; Karl Ho]keboer,'206; Glad .Jousma, 199; Al Hamelink, 177; Jim Crozier, 146 and Bud Vanden Tak, HO. Kings See Long Reign NEW YORK (UP)-- Maybe it's getting monotonous, but a majority of the New York Yankee players agreed today that they probably will keep winning the American League pennant for "at least" the next three years. You'll Say WOW when yow see our USED CARS AND USED TRUCKS BARBER, Bowling Scores City League W L Redder^ Store 10 2 Lion's No. 2 10 2 Home Furnace 9 3 Herk's Service 6 6 Hollander Bev. 6 6 Lion's N o . 1 6 6 Brookhouse SÂ«r. 6 6 Texaoo Co. 5 7 Model Laundry 2 10 High games--L- Terpsma 212, BUmÂ« Timmer Elected President o! 'H' Club Election of officers and plans for future outings plus suggestions for a project for thÂ« year high- .'Jghted a meeting of the Holland High School "H" dub Monday night. Football co-captain Blaine Timmer was elected president. Other officers named were Bob Saunders, vice president; Jim Boeve, secretary; Bill Sandahl. treasurer, and Del Grissen and Dave Rodgers, sergeants at arms. A week-long initiation is scheduled to begin Oct. 26 and plans were discussed for a couple of outings at KAip Kiwanis. Last year the "H" Club, with cooperation from parents, secured purchase a the school's athletic department. Markets enough money to whirlpool bath for Strike Stymie Atomic Race By UNITED PRESS Labor troubles apparently have not tripped up the United States in its atomic race with the Soviet Union, but sporadic strikes are still causing us to break stride now and then. Southern Illinois and northern Kentucky, with a tradition of labor bloodshed and violent strike tactics learned in the coal pits, was the sorest spot in the atomic production picture. A bitter wildcat strike of AFL ironworkers at the huge Joppa, ID., steam electric project entered its 29th day today with the strike leader predicting bis men would "hold tight- Fears Â· that lives would be lest if t 2 picket lines thrown up by Local 595 of the union were violated have prevented the national leadership of the ironworkers' union other AFL trade'groups from trying to break the jurisdictional strike. % Elsewhere, there were no current atomic strikes, and some field executives for the Atomic Energy Commission d i s c o u n t e d labor troubles as a crippling factor in the U. S. program. The strikes that have* occurred have halted construction on new- plants and not the production of atomic arms itself, but, of course, delays in plant construction hamper eventual production by the uncompleted projects. ORAXO KATGM JtAlUOT* FARM FBODt'CK EGGS: D**tÂ»rÂ«' payln* pricM at tftrm* for tlzÂ« graded whit* Â«ccs. largt, fflc dozen: medium. 4Sc; small, 90c; average tor brown, 3c !Â«Â·Â« per docen. Live POULTRY: Deatorr paying price* for poultry delivered to local dealer*,- heavy hen*. 21-23c; leghorn*. l8-l9c: fryer*. 29-30c; ipriaxer*. 4 lbÂ«.. and up, 29-Slc; old rooÂ»terÂ«. 15c. RABBITS: Ught. 20c Ib. UVESTOCTK HOGS: Choice finished, 170-190 Ib*.. 22-22Hc: 190-200 lbÂ».. 22\c534c: 25O-400 Ibs.. 21-314c; Â»ow*. 200-300 Iba., 25 \-18c; 400 lbÂ«,. and up, 14H-16C. CATTLE: Choice *teera and heifer*. 20Â«i-23c: fair to good steers, 12=i-16c: fair to good beÂ«f cows, 10-; canner* cows, 6-8c; heavy bulls, FBI Agents Grab Six Second-String Commie Offkials WASHINGTON (UP1 -- F B I agents today arrested six "second- string" Communist Party officials jÂ» Ohio and New Jersey. CALVES: CnoSc* prime calve*. 6Vie; common. 15-%-l9c; fair. 12-14C. SHEEP: H a n d y weighU, 7-9c; culls and common, 4-5c; choice Iambi, lS-21c: medium weights, 17- 18c; thin feeders, Ii-I4c. FRUITS AXD VEGETABLES APPLES: Bushel. 2 1 * Inch up, No. 3, Mclntosh. S2-2.CS: fancy. S2.5O- 2.75; Jonathan. $2-2.25, fancy 522.25: Wolf River, $1.50-1.75: Delicious, 52.75-3.75: Conland. $2-2.25: Crabapples, 82.30; Snows. $2: Pippin, 52.502.75: *mall and utility grade fruit, various varieties, $1.25-1.50; Drops, 51.00. BEANS: Bushel, green, wax. 55-6. CANTALOUPE: Bushel, $2.50-2.75. GRAPES: Half bushel. Concords, Niagaras, 51.50-l.75, select, 52. PEACHES -- Half bu., late varieties, 2 inch up. 52.50-53. PEARS: Bu. Bartlett, 52.75-3; fancy Bartletts, $2 one half bu. PLUMS: Half bushel. Monarch, Green Gage, 51-25-1.50; Damson, $1.75-2-. prunes, $1.75-2. BROCCOLI: SnsKet of S buncr\Â«Â«. 51.23-1.50. BEETS: Dozen bunches. 60-75c; topped. 52 bu.: small S3. CABBAGE: Bushel, SI. CARROTS: Dozen bunches. 70-75c: dozen 1 Ib. packages, 51.10; bushel, 51.50-1.75. GREENS: Bushel turnip, mustard. 30- GREEN PEPPERS: Bu., best, SISI. 50; hot peppers, basket of 1C dozen, Toe. RED PEPPERS: $1.75-2 bu. EGG PLANT: Bu.. 51-25-1.50. DILL: Half dozen bunches, 35-4OC. " CAULIFLOWER: Dozen. $1-25-3-50. CELERY: Dozen Bunches, hearts, $1.15-1.25; wrapped. 51-4O-1.50; pas- cal, crate, $2.25-2.50; stalks, SO-SOc dozen. CELERY CABBAGE: Dozen. *UÂ»- 1.50. CUCUMBERS: Bushel. 53. LETTUCE: Leaf, 10 Ib. basket. SSc- $1. Basket of 2 doz. heads. 51.75. RADISHES: Crate 5 dozen bundle*, G. Moeller 208, W. Stolp, 208, C. Looman 203, L. Wiersma 202, J. Boersema 20L High series G. Moeller, 592, W. Stolp 539, C. Looman 533, C. Harris 528, J. Boersema 527, E. Adler 526, G. Haan, 523, W. Hietbrink -512, H. Ter Haar 507, M- Schoen, 506. Industrial League Holland Color Holland Racine Carlton Cleaners Hart and Cooley Holland Hitch Wooden Shoe Van Durens Tailors Facts and Figures Of Full Series NEW YORK (UP)--Facts and figures on the 1953 World Series: The winner: New York Yankees (AL) The loser: Brooklyn D o d g e r s (NL) Each game scores: 1st: Yankees 9, Dodgers 5; 2nd: Yankees 4, Dodgers 2, 3rd: Dodgers 3; Yankees 2; 4th: Dodgers 7, Yankees 3; 5th: Yankees U, Dodgers 7; 6th: Yankees 4, Dodgers 3. Sixth game attendance: 62,370. Total attendance:_ 307,350. Total financial figures: Gross receipts, $2,136,056; net receipts, 51,779,269.44; federal tax, S356.877.56; commissioner's share, $266390-22; clubs' and leagues' share. 5904,037.41; players' pool. $691,341.61. (players shared only iij proceeds of first ONIONS: 50 !b. sack, yellows. 9Oc- ; 10 Ib. sack. 28-3Oc: pickles, $1; green, doz. bunches, 55-60c. PUMPKIN: S1-L25 bu. PARSLEY: Dozen bunches. 60-65c. POTATOES: Bushel commercial JL15-1.40. SPINACH: Bn., $1; doz. 10 oz. packages. $1-65, SQUASH: Summer, bushel, $1.25; Hubbard, Table Queen, 51.25; Butternut and Buttercup, S1.25-1.5O. TOMATOES: Halt bushel. No, i. 51-25: fancy 5135-1.50. TURNIPS: Dozen 1 Ib. package, 51.50. WHEAT: $1.73 bushel *t the farm; Rys. Â«X HAMU.TON EGGS: Jumbos, A, 70c: Grade A, large. 65c; Grade A, medium. 51c; Grade A. small, 35c; Grade B, large, 59c; Grade B. medium, 47c; Grade B. small. 27c; large Chex, 4Oc; medium Chex, 27c; Grade C, large. 38c. LOCAL MARKET Eggs, Grade A, large ..._ . 60c Chickens, Leghorn. Ib. 17-18c Broilers, Heavy, Ib, 28-SOc Chicken*. Heavies, Ib. 2L-22c LIVESTOCK HOGS: Choice finished. 17O-190 lbÂ§, 25-25HC: 190-200 Ibs, 24-2Sc; 200-260 Â»,, 24c; sows. 250-300 lbs_ 22-23C. CATTLE: Choice Â«teen and nell- ers. 24-25c; fair to good beef cows, tc; canners. 8-10c; good heavy bulls. 14-16c; light and common, 11- W L, 8 4 8 2 10 VFW High games--H. Ehrich 212, W. Victor 209. C. Garbrecht 207, L. Terpsma 205, L. Geuder 204, H. Nienhuis 201, W. De Neff 201, High series--W. Reagan 559, R. Eash 538, C. Garbrecht 537, W. De Neff 533, Â»D. Japinga 528 L. Terpsma 519, D. Terpsma 518, F. Mack 512 L. Geuder, 505. Thursday Mr. and Mrs. 11 9 9 Bailey-Teusink Slagh-Draper Eash-Trueblood Butler-Haynes Jones-Fris Brummer-Woltman Krol-Slager Petere-Milewski High games--Mr. R. Eash 210, Mrs. M. Peters 190, B. Slagh 170. High series--Mr. R, Eash 585, K. Haynes 515, C. Trueblood 505, P. Bailey 502, J. Draper 500. Mrs. M. Draper 478, B. Slagh 457. League W L, 12 4 5 7 7 7.5 8.5 6.5 .95 6 10 3 13 Yanks Celebrate Qtnetiy NEW YORK (UP)-~ The New York Yankees celebrated their record fifth consecutive world championship Monday night at an exclusive "closed" party in a New York hotel, with only the players, their wives, and high Yankee officials attending. Hottand-Catholic Dacota Athletic Director Joe Moran has received Holland's allotment of tickets for 'the Holland-Catholic Central football game Friday night at South Field in Grand Rapids and placed them on sale at Superior and Bob's Sport* Stores. cholc* feeders, 18-23c; common. 14-16C, CALVES: Cholc* prlmÂ« calve*. 3S50c: fairly good. 20-24c; culli and common, Il-i3c. HIDES Beef Hides ......................... ______ ...... 4c Horse* Hides ...... __ .................. _ $3,00 GRATS MARKETS WTieat ...... _ ....... ------ .................... S1.72 Corn ___________ ............. _ ...... _ ......... 51 5O Oats ____________________________________ S .85 Rye ................................ _.. . . SL04 BENTON HARBOR MARKET APPLES: Bu. bskts. U.S. No 1. Jonathans 2U in. up 52.50-2.75. few high as 5285, few showing poor color, heavy min. size 52.25-2.40, 2-2 v * In. 11.4O-1.60. mostly S1.5O; Red Delicious 2U in up S3.50-4.00, 2 L - 2 H !n 51.75225; Delicious 2H !n. up mostly four games; $83,000 from show). total pool included pre-game television Tax Assessment Sheets Missing in Ltidington Â· LUDINGTON, Mich. (UP)--The city commission today asked State Police help in locating some 2,000 missing city tax assessment work sheets. The file of property descriptions for tax purposes disappeared Aug. 12. A search by city police and special committee of the commission has failed to uncover them. The commissioners voted Monday night to call in State Police after their own investigation netted "only a batch of conflicting statements," according to Commissioner C. Evert Johnson. Fish scales are used in making artificial pearls. You'll Say ' WOW when yoÂ« see oÂ«r USED CAKS AND USED TRUCKS R. E. BARBER, Iff River Inc. T275-3.0O, in Tew." 31.50-175; Mclntosh 2\ \n. up $250. "2'-. !n. up 82^5-2.50. 2 1 * In. up mostly 5200 GRAPES: Concords 12-qL bskts. No 1, $1.25-1-35, No. 2 S1.1O-1.2O, mostly $1.10-1.15; 4-qt. fancy tbl. 5Oc-53c. PEARS: Bu. bskis. U.S No 1, 2 In. up. Bosc 52.25: Kieffers Sl.50-1.65 Bartletts ripe $2.35 TOMATOES: Mich. No. 1 unless otherwise stated. 12-qt. bskts No. 2, showing color 65c-75c. mostly 65c green or ripe mostly 50c; 8-qt. ctns, showing color 75c-$l, very few S1.10- 1.23. ripe or green 40c-65c: crate* 8 2-qt, bskts. -ihowmg color $1.73-1.85 few higher, green or ripe or small 51-1.50. The average Americar adult is sick an estimated 100 times during his lifetime; about 15 of these tones with major disabilities. They were c h a r g e d with conspiring to advocate violent overthrow * the United States government. Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr. and FJBI Director J. Edgar Hoover announced jointly that the arrests were made in Cleveland. Lorain and Steubenville, Ohio, and Newark. N.J, Besides the six arrested, the FBI also said it has made arrangements to bring charges against another party official now in prison at the Ohio State Penitentiary, Columbus, for fictitious car registration. Hoover said all seven of the Reds have held or now hold positions in the party apparatus in the Midwest. Some of them also have been active in other sections of the country. Hoover said. The six arrested today were: Joseph Brandt, 43: The Justice Department said he has been active hi Communist Party affairs in Ohio since 1939 and was organizational secretary of the Ohio party in 1951. He was picked up in Newark, while on his way to work. David Katz. 40: The department said he has been active in party affairs since 1940 and was once treasurer of the Communist Political Association of Ohio. He was picked up in downtown Cleveland. Frieda Zucker Katz, 41, the wife of David Katz: She has been associated wi.lt Ohio Communist Party affairs since 1940 and xvas at one the party in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, the FBI said. Lucille Bethencourt, 26: described as a leading participant in party activities in the Lorain, Ohio, area since 1949. She was picked up at her home in Lorain. Elvador Claude Greenfield, 63: A party member since 1931 and a write-in candidate for governor of Ohio on the Communist Party ticket in 1952. The FBI said Greenfield was public relations director of the Ohio Communist Party. When arrested in Cleveland this morning, the FBI said, he took two books to jail for reading material: "Don't Get Caught" by M-E. Chaber and "Time to Kill" by JJVI. Walsh. Joseph Michael Dougher, 56, who is also known as Joseph Michael Walsh: Apprehended at Steubenville, Ohio, The FBI said Dougher has been a party member since the early 1930s and has been active in Pennsylvania and Ohio part affirs. The FBI identified the convict also charged with conspiracy as Frank Hashmall, 34: A former chairman of the party's Hamilton County, Ohio, chapter. It said he was a defense witness at the trial of the 11 top-ranking party leaders in New York in 1949. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 15 WORD MINIMUM one time SOc 2 time* Jl.OO Consecutive Insertion* times $1.25 6 times 12.00 A 25o billing charge will be added o all accounts if not paid seven day* from first insertion day. Tel. 3191 Want-Ad Taker CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING -Cancellations and corrections of classified advertising will be accepted until 10 A.M. day of publication. iÂ£ DO NOT ASK for In- ation In blind ads. The Sentinel will not disclose the identity of any box numbers or give any information not contained in the at} itself. FoUowimr boxbolders have mall: 18, 19. 32. 27, 37, 41, 47 Â·8, 70, 72, 78, 81 FOR RENT -- Upstairs unfurnished 3 rooms and bath, heated. Adults. 179" E. Sth. 78-80 Muskegon Driver Found Guilty of Excessive Speed GRAND HAVEN (Special) -Robert L. DLxon. 35. Muskegon, was found guilty of a charge of excessive speed, by a justice Court jury Monday afternoon. He was sentenced to pay S40 fine and $8.10 costs. The jury deliberated an hour and a quarter. The charge against Dixion was the result of an accident or. tJS-31 in Spring Lake Township April 20, when his car struck an N and K Cartage Co. truck of Muskegon. driven by Albert Bisard of route 2, Grant. Bisard,' driving south, pulled off the pavement in an attempt to get out of the way of the oncoming vehicle which was going north, but was unable to get far enough off the road to avoid being struck and his front tire blew Â«out. The truck was loaded with cement. Those who served on the jury were F. C. Angus, Arthur Kammeraad. Otto Vanden Bosch, Edward Boer, Mrs. Roselyn Murphy and Mrs. Grace Salisbury, all of Grand Haven. ^^ About cat m 700 people a?e epileptic, but mostoP them, can bs hs!j)ed to Hue nof sal ti\Â£. tfhw property placed ma job epileptics arc as productive and as saft as of he? noritew, and Eptlepsv Canto cowsuh- requestor then' family doctor. R studies moke poMfefe th* work Â«f thÂ« MICHIGAN EMLEFSY ift wtwn you giv* to tb* United Ccunpgfen-Uni FOB RENT--APARTMENTS FOR RENT--S room downstairs. 65 East 7th. 79p "OR RENT -- Lower unfurnished 2 bedroom apartment, gas heat, garage. Write box. 61. care Sentinel. 79-81 FOR RENT -- Lovely one room furashed kitchenette apartment for lady or gentleman. Close in. Quiet neighborhood. Linen service and parking facilities. Reference. Phone 4848. 70 W. 13th. 74-79 FOR RENT -- Upstairs 4 room apartment with bath. 1H miles north of Vriesland. Young Christian couple preferred. Phone Zeeland 2541. 75-80 FOR RENT -- Upper 5 room unfurnished apartment, full bath. $32 month. 352 Columbia. Adults. 75-80 FOR RENT -- 3 room unfurnished apartment. Private bath and entrance. Tel. 59425. 7-S1 FOR RENT--Unfurnished apartment. Call 5530. 78-83 FOR RENT -- Upper 3 room unfurnished apartment. 300 W. 13th. 77-79 FOR RENT -- Good upstairs 4 rooms unfurnished , apartment, 525 month. 25 Colonial, Zeeland. Tel. 2751. 78-80 FOR RENT-^Completely furnished heated upstairs, full bath. Adults. 116 West thirteenth. 78-83 FOR RENT -- Upstairs 3 room and bath apartment, electric stove and refrigerator furnished. Very clean. Heat and hot water. Tel. 9825. 78-83 FOB RENT--BOUSES FOR RENT--Furnished 3 bedroom house, close in. Automatic heat. From Oct. 31 until April 1st. Russell Klaasen, Realtor. Tel. 3566. 76-82 FOR RENT -- Furnished 2 bedroom home. Phone 41075. 77-79 FOR RENT -- Small furnished 2 bedroom modern home at 1793 South Shore Drive for winter season by owner. Automatic heat. Write A. J. Elders, Grandville, Michigan. 77-79p FOB RENT--BOOMS FOR RENT -- Nicely furnished sleeping rooms. Gentlemen. Parking space. 471 E. 8th. 74-79 FOR RENT 56 W. 17th. Nice clean rooms. 77-79 WANTED TO RENT WANTED TO Renfc-- 2 bedroom house or lower apartment. Phone 4321. 79-81 WANTED TO RENT -- 2 bedroom home, Holland, Douglas, or Saugatuck vicinity. Call 6-8370 Holland. 79-81 WANTED--2 bedroom unfurnished house, in or near citv. by voung codple with baby. Tel. 6S127. 77-79 WANTED TO -Rent -- Three bedroom house, preferably near school. Responsible party.. Can furnish good references. Write Box 83, Care Sentinel. 77-79p WANTED TO RENT -- 2 or 3 t bedroom house or apartment. Phone 7891 during day; after 5 p.m. 6-8864. 78-80 WANTEU--MALE HELP WANTED -- MAN for plant operation position. Must be capable of following written instructions. Apply Holland Color and Chemical Co. Douglas Ave. 73-81 WANTED--Ambtttour-young man for general work.Â»Apply in person, Knooihuizen Tin* and Supply. 9 W. 7th 79-81 WANTED -- Experienced flock man. Apply In person. HvdsonviUe Truck * TrailerCo., Hudsonvilla. Mich. 74-79 VWVNTED -- Grocery clerk. Apply Jobber* Outlet. River Avt. and 6th. 75-80 WANTED -- Help in assembly department and machine room. Apply in person. Howard Miller Clock Co., 2Uieland. 75-80 WANTED -- Young man for sales work in local store. No experience necessary. We will teach you. Guaranteed salary, plus bonus. Opportunity for promotion. Write Box 30. Care Sentinel, stating age. present type of Work. etc. 75-80 WANTED -- Man to install plumbing -- bath tubs, sinks, toilets, water heaters, etc. Must be able to instal^ complete jobs, from soil pipe to finish. Pleasant full time work. We furnish equipment. Write Box 41. Care Sentinel, stating age. experience and wages expected. 75-80 WANTED -- Man fo$ factory watchman. Sundays only. Working 2 eight hour shifts. Must have some know'tv*- -f firing a boiler. Holland Racine Shoes, Inc. 386 W. 15th. 78-80 WANTED -- Experienced handy man. ..One who likes variety of plant jobs. Carpentry, painting, plumbing, electrical, general maintenance. See Mr. Brooks at 7-Up Bottling Co. or phone 3107 for appointment. 76-81 WANTED -- Experienced boiler fireman 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. shift. Apply Personnel Dept. Hart and Cooley Mfg. Co. 79-81 WANTED -- Experienced produce man. full time. Good opportunity for right man. Apply in person at Jobber's Outlet, 77-82 WANTED--Slaughter house butcher. Phone S-7027. DeJonge's Wholesale Meats, Graafschap. 78-80 WANTED -- Tool maker. Good working conditions. Steady work. 55 hours weekly. Day and afternoon shifts. Most have experience on Die Cast Dies and Trim Dies. Apply Du-Wel Metal Pro- dircts, Inc. Bangor, Michigan. , 77-79p WANTED -- One man with car to pass catalogs, take orders and deliver Fuller brushes. $70 a week guarantee to start. Write Harlyn L. Schott, "P.O. Box 292, Muskegon. 77-79p WANTED--2 high school boys. 16 or over for part time work. Apply in person at Jobber's Outlet. 77-79 WANTED--FEMALE BELT WANTED -- Room clerk. See Mr. Helder between 9 nnd 3. Warm Friend Hotel. WANTED--Young lady for work in Payroll Department. Good wages. A real opportunity for the right person. Apply at Holland Furniture Co., 146 River Ave. 79-81 WANTED--Cleanlng lady to help with fall housecleaning. Call 9028. T9-80 WANTED -- Typlit, experience not necessarily required. Progressive salary, excellent work- Ing conditions.. Apply in person. H. E. Morse Co. 79-81 WANTED Females for light assembly work. Starting rate 85c per hour. Automatic 15 and 30 working day rate increases. Also wage incentive system being installed. Maximum hiring age 90. Apply in person between 8 a.m. and S p.m. Monday through Friday. PENT ELECTRIC CO. 74-79 WANTED -- Have openings for women or girls in assembly and finishing department. Apply in person. Howard Miller dock Co. Zeeland. 75-80 EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY Young women -- would you like to learn to sew. If you x have the desire to earn good wages and learn to sew. \ve have the job for you. 40 HOUR, 5-DAY WEEK Excellent Working Conditions EXCELLENT EARNINGS CLEAN WORK Apply in person to H. L. FRIEDLEN CO. 278 W. 13th St. Holland 79-81 WANTED -- Responsible woman to assist with housework and care of children. Phone 3453. 78-80 WANTED -- Young lady for permanent position in p l e a s a n t downtown office. This is a new position with definite future possibilities, 40 hours week, vacation and paid group insurance benefits. Phone 2321. 76-81 WANTED -- Waitress for day work in Drive In. 5^Â» day week, no Sunday work, paid vacation, meals furnished. $40 per week plus tips. All replies confidential. Write Box 47, Care Sentinel. 77-82 WANTED--SALESMEN SALESMAN WANTED We are preparing to show our 1954 Cars soon, and have an opening for experienced salesman, one who can assume responsibility. A wonderful opportunity to make a success in this field. In replying state qualfications and experience to Box 39, care Sentinel. 79-81 WANTED MEN AND WOMEN WANTED, -- We still have a few openings for men and women who want steady work this fall. Good pay for work in a modern plant. Apply at the Zeeland Poultry Processing Co., Zeeland, Mich. West city limits on M-21. 74-79 FOB RENT FOR RENT -- Large one story- building, suitable for garage or storage, near Holland Furnace. Phone 9696. 79-81 FOR RENT -- Vacant store 24x40. Nice front and basement. Also 2 bedroom m o d e r n apartment above at 208 West 14th. Call 6-7897 or 9644. 79-84 Man Found Guilty GRAND HAVEN (Special) -Justice Frederick J. Workman rendered a verdict of guilty late Monday afterhoon against LaVerne Rummler. 24, of 827 Fulton St., on a charge of reckless driving and sentenced him to pay $50 fine, S9 costs ar.d serve six days in the county jail. Rummler plans to appeal the cas* and furnished S75 bond for his appearance in Circuit Court Oct. 12. Rummler was tried before a Justice court jury Thursday afternoon, Oct. 1, at which time the Justice reserved his decision until Monday evening. The charge against Rummler is the result of an accident which occurred on the Country Club Rd. in Spring Lake Township Sept. 9 when Rummler allegedly attempted to force a car being driven by Eugene Gaul, off the road. Gaul refused to be forced and the two cars sideswiped. Riding with Gad! was Carl Pringnitz and with Rummler was Ervin Ott. Rummler and Gaul are employ- at thÂ« Keller Tool Co., ^vhich has been on strike since Aug. 17 and Rummler told the court and jury he was following Gaul until he got to hislhome in Fruitport when he was going to /ask him not to go in and work any more. Rumm- ter had followed-the Gaul oar all tnÂ» way from the Keller Tool, plant to where the accident happened. The United States is th world's grmteut oAl-oonsuminf nation. TRUCK AND TRAILER RENTAL SERVICE Phone' 68338 COMMERCIAL TERMINAL 133 Fairbanks Ave. 76-81 LOST AXD FOUND LOST -- Small female Beagle, black, white and brown. Heward. Tel. 6-6198. 78-80 FOUND -- Pig. 268 West 10th. Owner may have same by identifying and paying for ad. 77-79p LOST -- 3 girls jackets and small coat on old Zeeland road. Please return to 10693 Paw Paw Drive. (Old Zeeland Road). 77-79 LOST or STRAYED -- Sunday, Guernsey heifer, Route 6. Northeast of Saugatuck. Phone Holland 4-1891. Jake H. Knoll. 79-80 Evanston Hires Manage* BOULDER, Colo. (UP)--Boulder City Manager Bert W. Johnson announced late yesterday that hÂ« will resign Dec. 1 to become citw manager of Evanston 111. Johnson, who has received $10,000 a vear here, was expected to get $15,000 a year at Evanston's first city manager. Die* in Grand Haven GRAND HAVEN (Special) -Mrs. y^nna Grammont, 81, of 415 Clinton St., died in Municipal Hospital early-this morning. She wes born in Chippewa Falls, Wis., July 1, 1872 and came to Grand Haven about six yean ago from Detroit. Surviving are a sister, Mrs, Elizabeth Weijw oi Grand Haven and two grandnephew*. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Kammeraad Funeral Hornf. Burial will bÂ» in Chip- Fall*. WANTED -- Teletype operator or experienced typist interested in operating Teletype machine, for full time work. Call in person or phone 5-8291. Sears Catalog Sales Office. 65 W. 7th. Holland. 78-80 WANTED SITUATION WANTED -- Grass, xveeds and hay to mow. Also grading and scraping Phone 6-8102. 79-84 WANTED -- To haul No. 1 black clay loam top soil. Free estimates. Call H. Brovver. 4079. 79-84 WANTED -- All kinds of roof work. Free estimates call 7-5768 or 7-5328. Riemersma Dirkse roofing contractors, 79-84 WANTED--Jobs landscaping with rich clay loam soil. Give us your" order today for complete lawn service. Residential or in-' dustrial. No jobs too small or too big. Free estimates. Schaap's Landscaping. Phone 6-6030. 79-84 WANTED -- Painting 'and decorating. Reasonable rates. Good workmanship. P h o n e 6-6376. Ivan* Schaap. 76-81 WANTED -- Jobs cleaning septic tanks, cesspools and dry wells. Phone 4736 or 75862. 75-80 WANTED New Roofs and Roof Repairing Free Estimates Gerrit Hoving Phone 5-2039 75-80 WANTED -- Painting and decorating. Also spraying. Free estimates. B. Evink. Phone 4250. 76-81 WANTED -- P i a n o tuning and servicing. Lee De Pree. Phone 6-7560. 76-81 WANTED -- To clean and put up storm windows. Fully insured. Ideal Window Cleaners. Phone 68-175. 76-81. WANTED--To haul No. 1 black clay loam soil. Also landscaping. Free estimates. Call 2854 or 6-6707. Broxver Brothers. 77-82 WANTED -- Jobs picking corn by acre or by hour. Neal Rus. Â· Phone 41080. 77-79p WANTED--Septic tanks to pump, build or repair or any septic tank trouble. Holland Sanitary Service. Phone 2278. Prescott Paris. 183 W. 32nd. 77-82 WANTED--Com picking with New Idea picker. Phone 75297. Justin Schrotenboer. 77-79 FALL HOUSE CLEANING 24 Hour Janitor Service Call us to wash your walls, woodwork, windows and floors. Furniture and rugs cleaned in the home. Call 6-8158 after 4 p.m. HOLLAND HOUSECLEANING CO. 78-83 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES WOMEN NEED Cosmetics. Thenf is a tremendous demand for Avon. We have attractive opening for capable woman. Write Avon District Mgr. P.O. Box 336, Muskegon. Mich. 76-81 FOR SALE -- Milk route, j?rad* B milk. Picked up .in Hamilton area. Phone Byron* Center 4722 evenings or write John E. Jonker, 1905 -- 92nd St., Byron Center, Mich, T7-S4p NEWSPAPER! N E W S P A P E R !