Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 12, 1970 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 12, 1970
Page 2
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Deaths, Funerals MERID6TH M. MARKLEY He was married Feb. 22. 1897 AUDUBON 7 — Last rites were \ to Mary A. Doll, and the couple held at 2 p m Wednesday in j had observed their seventy-third McFadden Funeral Home for j wedding anniversary. Merideth M. (Bun) Markley, After their marriage the cou- E6. who died Saturday after a j pie moved to a farm three miles lingering illness. The Rev. Ver-lwest of Ross, which was their home until they retired anc moved to Ross in 1940. After living in Ross 25 years they Cemetery. Pallbearers were j moved to Friendship Home in non L. Boyd of the Brayton Baptist Church officiated and burial was in Arlington Heights James Cavanaugh. Kenneth Lebeck, Calvin Macumber. Harry Bald, Lester Btrkowski. and Ron Jensen. Military honors were provided by the Audubon American Legion and the National Guard. 1964. Survivors include his wife, Mary; four daughters, Mrs. Fred (Emma) Deist, Mrs. Raymond (Mary) Merk, both of Audubon, Mrs. George (Martha) Bernhard of Long Beach, Calif.. Mr. Markley was born In Au- j and Mrs. William (Clara) dubon county Sept. 20, 1914, j Brousa of Libertyville, 111.; two the son of Jesse and Estella Garber Markley. His marriage to Martha J. Christensen took place Jan. 9, 1937 at the Christian church parsonage in Audubon. He lived all his life in Au- sons, John of Griswold, and Walter of Audubon, who lives on the home place; 13 grandchildren; 29 great-grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. William Bauer of Audubon, and one dubon county except for two brother, Mike Koenig of Audu- rears spent in military service' bon. during World War II. Survivors include his wife, MRS. THORVALD MOLLER Martha; two daughters, Mrs. Lee Thompson of Exira, and Mrs. Kenneth Petersen of Audubon; nine grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Nellie Porter of Audubon; one brother, Garland Markley of Des Moines. He was preceded in death by his parents, four sisters, and two brothers. JOHN KOENIG AUDUBON — Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon in the Ross United Methodist Church for John Koenig, 97, retired Audubon county farmer who died Saturday at Friendship Home. The Rev. Ivan Rose officiated and burial was in Arlington Heights Cemetery. Pallbearers were grandsons Alvin Deist, Norman Merk, LeRoy Merk, Donald Merk, Duane Koenig, and Jerry Koenig. Mr. Koenig was born Dec. 31, 1872, in France, the son of John and Salome Koenig. At the age of 16 he came to this country and worked on a farm near Denison in Crawford county. He joined the Evangelical Church in December, 1895. Air Too Dry In Your Home? UJESTBEND "SOLID STATE" Mtomatic H0MIBIFIER solves dry-air problems End uncomfortable dryenss with the "home beautifier" humidifier. Moisturizes average 4- bedroom home (2500 sq. ft.) automatically! Solid state control varies fan speed for peak efficiency. Walnut-grain vinyl exterior, with simulated cane panels, easy-rolling 2" casters ond a "summer cover". Humidifiers As Low As HEIRES ELECTRIC CO. AUDUBON — Mrs. Thorvald Moller, 79, died Monday in Audubon County Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Bertina Marie Moller was born in Shelby county July 28, 1891, the daughter of Claus and Maren Petersen. She was baptized in the Elk Horn Lutheran Church and later confirmed in the Immanuel Lutheran Church at Kimballton. On June 21, 1916, she was married to Thorvald Moller at Kimballton, and they lived in Shelby county until 1929 when they moved to the Audubon community. They retired to Audubon in 1968. Survivors include her hus band; a daughter, Mrs. Mari etta Fett of Audubon; a son Albert of Gray; eight grand children: one great-grandchild; one sister, Mrs. Elna Berggreen of Los Angeles, Calif. Services were to be held 2 p.m. Thursday in Our Saviour's Lutheran Church, the Rev. Thorvald Hansen officiat ing. Burial was in Maple Grove Cemetery under direction o the McFadden Funeral Home MARY DAEGES Mrs. Elizabeth Vicarius Carroll has received word the death of her sister, Mary Daeges, of Portsmouth, on Wednesday morning, Nov. 11. Funeral rites will be held al 10:30 a.m. Saturday in St Mary's Church, Portsmouth under direction of the Pauley Funeral Home of Harlan. Miss Daeges frequently visited in Carroll. She was an aunt of Leo Daeges, Mrs. Zita Hulsebus, Mrs. David McHugh and Robert Vicarius, WILBUR W. PLUCKHAHN Wilbur Walter Pluckhahn, 49 of 801 West 21st Street, Carroll was dead on arrival at St. Anthony Hospital at 5:15 p.m Wednesday, Nov. 11. Carrol County Medical Examiner Dr Roland B. Morrison ruled thai he died of a heart attack. Funeral services are set for 11 a.m. Saturday at St. Pau Lutheran Church in Carroll, fol lowing a family prayer service there at 10:45. The Rev. Timothy Koenig will officiate; buria will be in the Carroll City Cemetery. Friends may call at the Dahn-Woodihouse Funeral Home in Carroll after 7:30 p.m. Thursday; 'the casket will be movec to the church at 9 a.m. Saturday for viewing until the rites. Mr. Pluckhahn was a lifelong Carroll resident. He had been employed by the Matt Furniture Company for 23 years and was delivery foreman and service Time* HeroM, Cdrroff, fo. Thursday, Nov. 12, 1970 at the time of his manager death. He was born here June 18. 1921. a son of Fred and Myrtle Booth Pluckhahn. He graduated from Carroll High School in 1939. His marriage to Florence Meyer took place Feb. 13. 1944. at Christ Lutheran Church, Churdan. Surviving with his wife are a daughter, Mrs. Larry (Elaine) Soyer of Glidden; a son, Wayne, of Carroll; two grandchildren; his father, two brothers, Clarence and F. H. Pluckhahn, and a sister, Mrs. Lilliam Brown, all of Carroll. His mother preceded him in death hi April, 1950. Mr. Pluckhahn was a mem- jer of St. Paul Lutheran Church, in which he had held various offices; the Lutheran Daymen's League; the Carroll bounty Wildlife Conservation league, in which he held an office; and the Carroll County Ri- Club, in Which he had held offices and been an instructor or many years. Daily Record LUCY WINTER Funeral services for Lucy ATTENTION EXPANSION IN BUSINESS I'm happy to annouce that Paul Hike, formerly from Lake View, la., an experienced new and used car auto mechanic, has joined Lan's Speed and Body Shop. We have to offer a complete mechanical service with the body shop. The shop will include the latest in equipment for tuning and overhauls. * Electronic Scopework * Valv« Grinding * Wrecker Service * Complete Brake Work Phone 792-2616 UN'S SPEED & BODY SHOP Hwy. 30 East Carroll Winter, 79, of Atlantic, formerly of Carroll, were held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday in the First United Methodist Church here. Officiating were the Rev. Dr. Irnest F. Martin, pastor of the church, and the Rev. Robert VlcBlain of Atlantic, who de- ivered the sermon. Lee Bratten ang "One Sweetly, Solemn Thought", accompanied by the irganist, Mrs. Donald Severin. Pallbearers were C. E. McIvain, V. Stuart Perry, Max H. Reed, Clyde Bayliss, Verdis lansen and Ralph McCord. Bu- ial was in the Carroll City "emetery, under direction of the Dahn-Woodhouse Funeral Home of Carroll. Miss Winter, a retired Latin teacher and college librarian died Nov. 8 at Cass County Hospital in Atlantic. She had resided at Heritage House in Atlantic since the fall of 1963. Court House Applications to Wed— Louis J. Hansman, 25, and Joan M. Baumhover, 20, both of Carroll. Real Estate Transfers- Irene Henning to Marvin H. and Jane F. Nepple. Lot 21. Block 1, Neu Addn. to Carroll. Elizabeth Ross to HMC Corp., Lots 1, 2 and 3, Block 5, Manning. Owen B. and Inez J. Ohlinger to Louis J. Wanninger Jr., Lot 7 and part Lot 8, Block 17, Templeton. Sarah Eldred and F. V. Watts and Watts to John M. • Auto-Labor (Continued From Page 1) ary. "I would say the cost of the settlement is substantially more than the anticipated increase in productivity of the country,' Brambletit said, "and this, oi course, is true of the genera level of settlements in recenl times." "That's the definition oft—a general definition of—inflation,' he added. Spokesmen for General Motors said the firm has been losing about $90 million a day in sales during the strike, with workers losing $14 million daily in wages and firms which supply GM with parts lost about $40 million daily in sales. The General Motors settlement has implications for far more workers ithan the UAW- represented GM employes. The pact, if ratified, will be used as a pattern for new contracts at Ford Motor Co., Chrysler Corp. and American Motors Corp. Contracts at Ford and Chrys ler expired Sept. 14—at the same time m at GM—and the AM agreement ran out Oct. 15. Workers at all three firms have stayed on the job without contracts pending the outcome of the GM talks. Traditionally, contracts at all the Big Three automakers are virtually identical, while the pact with AMC differs in several respects. The agreement is also expected to be used as a pattern for new contracts for UAW em- ployes at John Deere, International Harvester and Caterpillar Corp., where contracts have also expired but workers have stayed on the job, and at aerospace industry plants where the UAW represents the labor force. Despite the tentative settlement, negotiations continued on three fronts Wednesday. Some 32,000 members of the International Union of Electrical Workers at six GM facilities are still without an agreement, which, when settled, can be expected to follow the terms of the UAW pact. Homer Pierce, president of the IUE, said Wednesday he felt the pact reached by GM and the autoworkers was a good one. In Canada, some 23,000 striking UAW members, who work at seven facilities in Ontario and Quebec, are covered by a separate contract that is very similar to the U.S. agreement. A spokesman for GM-Canada said he expects it will be several days before tentative agreement is reached in Canada. Watte, SE'/iiSEVi, Sec. 29, Twp. 84, Range 35. District Court Found For Defendant— A ruling by Judge R. K. Brannon, Denison, filed here late Tuesday, found ifor the defendant in a law suit on alleged breach of contract. The suit was brought by Lyle 0. Tenold against Associated Hospital Services, Inc., for $694.95 in connection with an operation. Police Court <!•'. M. Rnmltniigli) Clarence Jacob Danner, Carroll, shoplifting, $40. Disturbing the Peace- Lawrence P. Kiefer, Carroll, disturbing peace in tavern, $25; Charles Miller, Carroll, disturbing the peace at a residence, $25; Gene O'Brien, Carroll, disturbing the peace in tavern, $15. Disobeying Police Officer- Dennis Vonnahme, Carroll, failure to obey command of police officer in a cafe altercation, $25. Dog Ordinance— Geraldine Fitzsenry, Carroll, dog at large, $5; Mrs. Edward Rungee, dog at large, $5. Traffic Fines- Dale T. McGonigle, Carroll, left turn violation, $10; James B. Thielen, Carroll, limited night parking, $5; Shelley L. Monahan, Carroll, roadway laned for traffic, $10; Steve C. Williams, Carroll, careless driving, $10; Roger L. Halbur, Carroll, stop sign, $10; Mike C. Weeks, Carroll, speed, $12; Wanda F. Berscheid, Carroll, careless driving $10 and no driver's license $10; Tony L. Jump, Macy, Neb., one-way street violation, $10; Alan R. Kraus, Breda, careless driving, $10; Clayton J. Daniel, Lidderdale, yield violation, $10; Terrance L. Snyder, Carroll, speed, $7; Patrick F. Arts, Carroll, speed, $15; John A. Riesberg, Carroll, speed, $7; Rycke A. Fisch, Carroll, speed, $10; Prentice Electric, Carroll, improper parking, $4; Gary Siepker, Carroll, careless driving, $15; Eugene Schurman, Carroll, limited night parking, $4; Clifford Romey, Templeton, loading zone violation, $4; and Carolyn K. Gravitt, Coon Rapids, careless driving, $15. . Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals Nov. 11— Mrs. Donald E. Mildenstein Kiron Donald J. Smouse, Coon Ra pids Births- Mr, and Mrs. Edward G. An thofer. Coon Rapids, a daughter Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Hoff man, Carroll, a son, Thursday Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.79 Com, No. 2 yellow 1.29 Oats .70 Chicago Grain Those Market* Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec. March .. May 1761/4 175»/ 8 178 </« 177'b 175]', 176 178 176? i IYI civ .. Aiu/n j. i u v B j. i u < B July les^i 164</ 4 165'i CORN Dec. Vlarch May . July ... OATS Dec. 15714 1601'a 81 ig 147U 153'i, 1561'g 159 \'t 80'i, 78% 1543s 157 3 ,4 160 81 Venteichers Honored at Two Parties Mr. and Mrs. Albert Venteicher have been honored at two recent housewarming parties. With their son Vernon and daughter Annette, they moved earlier this flail from a farm in the Dedham area to a new home at 410 East Second Street. Coming to their home Tuesday night were friends from Dedham, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nielsen, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew S c h r e c k, Mr. and Mrs. John Seidl, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Sporrer and Mr. and Mrs. August T. Meyers. Participating in a courtesy test week were the R u d o 1 p h Hoffmans, Harold Quandts, Andrew Schons, Bernard Grev- ings, Peter Soyers, Leonard Klockes and Janice, Norbert Bauers, and Conrad Bauers and Leon, all former neighbors of the Venteichers; the Allen Ven- teichers, who now occupy the farm; and Sr. Dona Mae Venteicher. At each party, lunch was brought by the guests. March 79» /B May 77','a July 741/8 SOY BEANS Nov. 307?i 305>i 306^ Tan 3101/a 308>/4 309% March 313'/« 311>i 312'/ 4 SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 81.00 80.50 80.53 .Tan. 80.65 80.20 80.30 March 80.20 79.90 80.10 • DeGaulle (Continued From Page 1) ly up the Champs Elysees tonight, to the tomb of *he Unknown Soldier under the Arc de Triomphe, in tribute to the man who led them out of defeat in World War II and saved .the nation from civil war in 1958. Britain's delegation to the me morial service included two men who had worked closely with De Gaulle in *he war, former Prime Minister Harold Macmillan and Lord Avon, as well as Prince Charles and Prime Minister Edward Heath. Among other royal delegates were King Baudouin of Belgium, the Shah of Iran, Grand Duke Jean of Luxembourg, Prince Rainier and Princess Grace of Monaco, Queen Juliana of the Netherlands, Crown Prince Harald of Norway. Crown Prince Carl Gustaf of Sweden and Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia. Political leaders from abroad included Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, President Mlaka- rios of Cyprus, President Zalman Shazar and David Ben- Gurion of Israel, Egyptian Premier Mahmoud Fawzi, Lebanese President Suleiman Franjieh, President Giuseppe Saragat and Premier Emilio Colombo of Italy, Premier Marcello Caetano of Portugal, Vice President Luis Carrero Blanco of Spain, and West German Defense Minister Helmut Schmidt, representing ailing Chancellor Willy Brandt. Communist China designated its ambassador in Paris as its representative, but Chairman Mao Tse4ung and Vice Chairman Lin Piao sent wreaths. Sgt. Paul Schoofs Receives Discharge Sgt. Paul J. Schoofs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schoofs of Carroll, arrived home Tuesday night from a tour of military duty in Vietnam. Mr. and Mrs. Schoofs, their son Bill, and daughter Louise, met him at Eppley Air Field in Omaha Tuesday. Upon Sgt. Schoofs' arrival at Oakland Army Base in California, he received his discharge from active duty with the Army. Sgt. Schoofs has been on military leave from a Moreland Fellowship at the University of North Carolina, at Chapel Hill, N.C. He will enroll there for the second semester. He is a 1964 Kuemper graduate and a 1968 graduate of Loras College. IN HOSPITAL (Times Herald New$ Service) VAIL — Mrs. Frances Bruning of Vail is a patient at Bishop I Bergan Mercy Hospital in Oma- j ha. Club Tours New Hospital Robert Blincow. St. Anthony Hospital administrator, presented a program on the new Regional St. Anthony Hospital at the Kiwanis meeting Wednesday evening at Joe's Executive Club Restaurant and Lounge. A question and answer period was followed by a tour of the hospital, conducted by Dick Hurst, project engineer for Lueder Construction Company. Kiwanis members were impressed with the modern equipment and plans for the new hospital. They expressed the opinion that it is a privilege for Carroll to have such a modern facility. During the business session of the meeting, eight-year pins were presented to Lee Bratten, Frank Hoffman, Alfred Meyers and Bill Stickrod by Merrill Rogers. It was announced that the Carroll Kiwanis Club presented a copy of "Heritage of 'ommunity Service" to the Carroll library. This book is the golden anniversary history of Kiwanis International, from 1920 ;o 1970. The next event for the local club will be their Operation Drug Alert program, to be presented at 5:45 p.m. Tuesday, ov. 17, at Joe's Executive lub. The panel of former drug isers, who presented programs o Carroll County schools that day, will relate their experiences while using drugs and answer questions from the audience. The public is invited and encouraged to attend this >rogram. New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP — Stock market prices were generally lower today in moderately active trading. Brokers said the prime-rate cut by major New York banks did little except possibly blunt the market's downward momentum. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was off 4.65 at 774.85. Losers held an edge of about 3 to 2 over gainers among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts said the market remained in the "digestive phase" that reduced its sharp early gains Wednesday. They said some professional traders had taken positions in anticipation of the Federal Re- serve's discount-rate cut and a General Motors contract settlement and began to sell after the runup Wednesday when both became fact. Declines ran through motors, rails, rubbers, metals, oils and drugs. In the glamors, Xerox was down VA to 82; Burroughs was off 3 7 /s at 104y 8 ; IBM was ahead s /4 to 298; Control Date was off Vz at 4%; and Polaroid was down % to 66%. Among the largest blocks crossing the Big Board tape were two parcels of Scott Paper —one for 193,800 shares, the other for 198,900 shares—both at. 22, down % and 126,000 shares of Fluor Corp. at 21V4, down %. Livestock Markets • Heart (Continued From Page 1) leart illness. Another device studied is called a defibrillator. It is used o direct an electric shock to the heart through a paddle placed against Uhe chest in an attempt o correct an irregularly beating leant, a critical condition requiring fast action. The Wayne State investigators, a cardiologist and an engineer, sail they studied 41 direct-current defibrillaitors. "In one brand," 'the study, said, "the main power switch was difficult o find. Loosely fitting conec- ors were found in two brands, tllowing the cable to be pulled ut when the operator stretched he cables to reach the patient." The paddles themselves were ;0t always manufactured well, he study said. Some were easi- y bent, so they no longer con- ormed to the shape of patient's :hest, the study said. "When applied," the report aid, "there is then poor con- act, resulting in arcing, wast- ng energy and burning 'the pa- ient." The team reported studying 57 •acemakers, devices designed to speed up a heart that is beat- ng too slowly by applying a mall, regular electric charge. All 57, the Wayne State team aid, contained a defect at the nd of the lines leading to the eart that could allow minute mounts of current to go astray nd produce an irregular hythm in the heartbeat. In addition, a component con- rolling the rate of the electrical hock was inaccurate in about 40 per cent of the pacemakers, he study said, and electrical utlets were found to be faulty. The study concluded that many of the problems resulted rom a lack of communication >etween manufacturers and sers of cardiac-care equipment. The investigators urged regu- ar inspection of the equipment, uniform standards for manufac- uring quality and the inclusion f medical electronics in medial and nursing studies. CHICAGO (AP) - Cattle receipts totaled 200 head at the Chicago Stockyards Thursday and most of the supply consist- d of cows, which sold on a steady basis in active trade. There were not enough slaughter steers or slaughter heifers among the arrivals to permit a fair test of the market. Sheep receipts totaled 100 head. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Cattle 200; small supply mainly cows selling steady; utility and commercial cows 17.75-19.00; a few high dressing utility 19.2519.50; canners and cutters 15.5018.50; few utility and commercial bulls 23.50-25.50. Sheep 100; few lots choice 90105 Ibs slaughter lambs 27.5028.00. DES MOINES (AP) -(USDA) — Iowa - southern Minnesota Boone Family in H. Siebert Home (Times Herald News Service) ARCADIA — Mr. and Mrs. Bob Olson and family of Boone were among Sunday dinner guests in the Harry Siebert home. Mrs. Helena Kasperson and Mildred entertained at a party Thursday afternoon. Twelve ladies from the area spent the afternoon playing cards followed by lunch. Evening visitors helped note Mildred's birthday. Rev. and ^rs. Theodore Tews were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hans Schau at Charter Oak to mote their 40th wedding anniversary. J & J Electric Buys Ladder Truck J & J Electric of Carroll has purchased a 40-foot aerial ladder truck for use mainly in farm rewiring and sign work. The owners of the firm, Jim Smith and Joe Hackfont, have also anounced the truck will be available for any emergency needs of police and fire departments. F.B. BOARD MEETS Attendance at the annual meeting in Des Moines Tuesday, Nov. 17, was discussed at the Farm Bureau Board of Directors meeting Tuesday evening at the Farm Bureau meeting room. All Farm Bureau directors and their wives were urged to attend the annual meeting. Mrs. Lawrence Wittry gave a report on women's activities. M. H. Van Valkenburg, agency manager, presented the insurance report, and a taped report by Harold Bergman, regional manager, was heard. Lawrence Witty called the meeting to order with 17 Board members present. The group voted to have a dinner meeting Dec. 8. direct hogs: Estimated receipts 80,000; moderately active; demand good; butchers strong to mostly 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 200230 Ibs 15.00-16.00, 220 - 240 Ibs 14.75-15.75; sows steady to 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 270 - 330 Ibs 12.25-13.75, 330-400 Ibs 11.75-13.25. SIOUX CITY (AP) -(USDA) — Hogs 7,000; butchers 50-75 higher on weights under 270 Ibs U.S. 1-3 190-235 Ibs 16.25-16.75; sows steady, U.S. 1-3 300 - 400 Ibs 12.50-13.50. Cattle 1,500; steers largely steady, choice 950 - 1,250 Ibs 26.75-27.50; heifers steady, choice 850 - 1,050 Ibs 25.50-26.25. Sheep 500; not established. OMAHA (AP)) - (USDA) -. Hogs 6,000; butchers 25 to mostly 50 higher, heavier weights steady to 25 higher; 1-3 190-230 Ibs 16.25-16.75; sows weights under 500 Ibs fully steady, instances 25 higher; 350-650 Ibs 11.5013.10. Cattle 1,000, calves 500; steers and heifers fully steady although hardly enough on offer to make a good market. Sheep 250; lambs 50 lower; choice wooled lambs 25.00-25.50. REINHART IN TRAINING Don Reinhart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Reinhart of Carroll, has completed the first in class phase of the Food Marketing Management program at Iowa Central Community CoJ^ge—in Fort Dodge and is now in his first on-the-job training phase. He is training in Ames at the Hy-Vee food store under Francis Simmerman. GURNZSKIM THE NON-FAT MILK WITH . . . TASTE-ABILITY •RHDERSOn ERICKSOn DAIRY CO. The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperature* Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 48 Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today .. At 10 a.m. today 38 33 36 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) .11 .inch rain mixed with snow OWA FORECAST Partly clouly Thursday night RAIN and cooler east half, lows near 30. Increasing cloudiness Friday, chance of light rain southeast, becoming briefly mixed with light snow northwesit, highs mid to low 40s. Weather A Year Ago- High temperature a year ago I today in Carroll was 47; the) low, 28 degrees. SECOND MORTGAGE LOANS UP TO $5,000 AND MORI FOR REMODELING DEBT CONSOLIDATION ANY WORTHWHILE PURPOSE finance company Dial 792-4336 Carrol First in Northwest ire i v/

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