Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 5, 1957 · Page 10
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 5, 1957
Page 10
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Cullen Dies; Gave Away $160 Million HOUSTON, Tex. lift-Hugh Roy Cullen. 76, oilman who earmarked over 160 million dollars for philanthropy after building a tremendous fortune with a pet thsory, died Thursday night after a three- month illness. Cullen struck many a gushing oil well by drilling deeper in areas major companies and other successful independent operators had abandoned. Before his death Cullen wrote checks for nearly 60 million dollars in gifts. He also pledged the Cullen Foundation over 100 million based on future income from oil properties. The University of Houston, the greatest beneficiary, has received an estimated 30 million dollars. Death came one day after the outspoken oilman's 76th birthday and 103 days after he was admitted to Hermann Hospital, one of many medical institutions to benefit from his gifts. Mrs. Cullen. four daughters, all but one of 15 grandchildren, the family physician and three nurses were in the room as death came at 6:35 p.m. Death was attributed to cerebral thrombosis, a clot in a brain artery. Teachers From Canada Enjoy a Dip in Pool Here Cool weather kept attendance at. a minimum on Fourth of July at the American Legion Swimming Pool. Fewer than 800 holiday swimmers were reported by Pool Manager Rita Morrissey. The two preceding days of hot humid weather brought better business to the pool with 948 swimmers reported Tuesday and 925 Wednesday. Among Fourth of July swimmers were several of the 120 Canadian school teachers who made their annual stop in Graham Park, Thursday. The 120 teachers from Alberta, Ontario and Quebec were members of the Alberta Recreational Society traveling in three buses on their way to the West Coast and Mexico. Director of the tour was A. Toogood of Unionville, Ont. While in Carroll, they were entertained by Manager Jack Macomber at a skating party in the Parkview Roller Skating Palace. 9 Beauties- (Continued from Pa$e 1) Deaths and Funerals JOSEPH T. GEORGE Joseph T. George, 84, of Arcadia, who had lived at the Tryon Nursing Home, 109 North Main Street, for two and one-half years, died at 7:28 p.m. Thursday, July 4, at St. Anthony Hospital. He had been admitted to the hospital at 9:35 p.m. July 3. Friends may call at the Twit Funeral home, beginning at 6 Saturday. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Saturday and Sunday at the funeral chapel, with the Rev. C. A. Ahman leading Sunday night. Requiem mass will be at 8:30 a.m. Monday at St. John's Church, Arcadia. Burial will be in St. John's Cemetery. Mr. George was born in Boston, Mass. At the age of eight years, he came to Carroll County. He attended school in Boston and Templeton. Mrs. Al Kraiis, Maple River; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Venteicher and Mr. and Mrs. Felix Irlbeck, Templeton; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Behrens, Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Venteicher, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. John Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hoffman and Mrs. Louis Hoffman, Wilmont, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kramer, and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Stangl, Iona, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Millard Stangl, Lincoln, Neb.; Mr., and Mrs. Ray Franey, Lake City. Many other relatives and friends from the surrounding area were present. Mrs. Kraus, the former Anna Greteman, was a lifelong resident of the Willey community. Besides her husband and five brothers named, Mrs. Kraus is survived by six sisters, Mrs. Joe Kennebeck, Mrs. Frances Sibenal- 10 TiftMf Herald, earroll, laws Friday, July 5, 1957 • Storms- (Continued from Page 11 Mr. George had made his home j ) e r, Mrs. John Wurzer and Mrs. Girl, 17, Burned By Electric Wire DES MOINES w-A 17-year-old girl was reported improved but still in serious condition from burns suffered Thursday when she picked up a live electrical wire blown down by storm wind at her home. Kate Ktllebrew, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Killebrew, received second and third degree burns on the entire right side of her body. Members of the family said the girl parted some bushes while looking for a dog and dislodged the wire, which had fallen near the driveway. Louis Hugeback. Carroll; Mrs. Clara Stangl, Dedham, and Mrs. Al Stangl, Neola. with the late Mrs. Frank Schroed er at Arcadia. He had been em- ' ployed as a farmhand. His death followed an illness of two and one- lis If yesrs He was'a member of St. John's MRS. DELLA G. WILSON nu. ..„u A crimen Herald New» Service) Church, Arcadia__ MANNING - Mrs. Delia G. Wil- MRS. JOHN KRAUS son - 82 < of Irwin - wi ^ow of David Solemn requiem mass was offer-j Wilson, died Thursday at the ed at final rites in St. Mary's i Manning General Hospital. Miss Carroll Nominee NontfaattW l«> , ^.:!rJiiifWll M '. ] I think this girl would make a good entry for this year's "Miss Carroll" Contest: Church. Willey, at 9 a.m. Wednesday for Mrs. John Kraus. 68, of Funeral services will be at 2 . _„ ... p.m. Saturday at the Methodist the Women's Division of the Desjwiiley, who died at St. Anthony Church in Irwin. The Rev. Char- Moines Chamber of Commerce | Hospital early Monday morning les Rinkel Jr. will officiate. Buri- who is associated in business with j a fter a long illness. ! al will be in the Harlan Ceme- the Des Moines office of Merrill, j The Rev. H. J. Dries, pastor of j tery. Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Beane ,i t h e church, was celebrant' of the. The body is resting at the Ohde stockbrokers. More judges will be. mas s. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Frank j Funeral Home here until Satur- named as soon as their appoint-JH. Greteman of Carroll was dea-jday morning when it will be ta- con and the Rev Lawrence Grete HOME FROM HOSPITAL Mrs, Germaine Dominise returned to her home, 1301 Salinger Avenue, Tuesday afternoon trom St. Anthony Hospital, wbore she j annual "Miss America" contest at underwent major surgery >• Atlantic City, N. J. mente have been confirmed Bathing Suit Contest A preliminary bathing suit contest fo]j the selection of "Miss Carroll" will be held at the American Legion Swimming Pool Saturday night, July 13, and a preliminary talent contest at the Starline ballroom Sunday afternoon, July 14. Finals of the local contest will take place at the Starline Sunday evening, July 14, and will be followed by a coronation ball. Winner of the "Miss Carroll" title will represent the Carroll community at the Miss Iowa Pageant at Clear Lake July 26, 27, and 28, and the girl who is chosen Miss lor a" viU compete in the man of Halbur, sub-deacon, Msgr. Greteman gave the sermon. He also officiated at graveside rites in St. Mary's Cemetery. Pallbearers were Mrs. Kraus' five brothers, John E. Hoffman, Dedham, Leo, Joe, George and Ernest Hoffman, Carroll, and brother-in-law, Joe Kraus. Relatives and friends filled the church. Out-of-town relatives included: Mr. and Mrs. Al Stangl and family, Neola; Mr and Mrs. Jacob Krause, Austin, Minn.; -Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gehling, Grand Meadow, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kraus, Mr. and Mrs. George Bierl and Leonard Schmitz end children, Fonda; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kraus, Wall Lake; Mr. and ken to the church. Mrs. Wilson, the former Delia G. Smith, was born March 12, 1875, in Jasper County, Iowa. Her parents were Mr and Mrs. Roland O. Smitlv Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Tom Campbell, Botna, and Mrs. David Moody, Audubon; one son, Harold Wilson, Warwick, Va.: several grandchildren; sisters and brothers. Her husband died in 1931. Report of Condition of Commercial Savings Bank OP CARROLL ki Hie State of Iowa at the close of business on June 6, 1957. ASSETS Gash, balances with other banks, including reserve balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 867,990.64 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed „ 2,224,320.00 Obligations of States and political subdivisions 381,813.59 Loans and discounts (including $1,248.29 overdrafts) ...... 2,144,769.83 Furniture and fixtures „. 18,990.30 TOTAL ASSETS ~ $5,637,884.36 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations . $3,252,300.25 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 1,138,703.25 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) 95,080.20 Deposits of States and political subdivisions „ 532,425.57 Deposits of banks „ ... 136,413.84 Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 8,588.99 TOTAL DEPOSITS $5,163,512.10_ TOTAL LIABILITIES . Visit- in Auburn Before Leaving by Plane for Formosa (Timed Herald New* Service) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. John Yepsen of. Valley City, N. D., and Capt. and Mrs. J. H. Yepsen and children, Karen, Kristie, Johnnie D. and Karlyn of Wanna- masa,'N. J., spent a few days this week with Mr. and Mrs. Wal-. ter Willert and Mrs. LaVona Shannon and family. Capt. Yepsen and family leave by plane July 12 for Formosa, where he is on a two-year tour of duty. Mrs. Joh^ Yepsen is Mrs. Wlllert's siste.. FORMER IOWAN DIES WASHINGTON (A - Charles C. Boysen. 01. business manager and secretary if the Washington Post Cfi. for many years, died Thursday night after a long illness. He was a native of Cedar Falls. $5,163,512.10 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $ 200,000.00 200,000.00 Capital* Surplus . Undivided profits • 74,372.26 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS .474,372.26 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $5,637,884.36 •This bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value of $200,000.00 • MEMORANDA Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes $ 300,000.00 (a) Loans as shown above are after deduction of reserves of — ' 15,377.81 We, R. M. Moehn, President, and Frank J. Liewer, Cashier, of the above-named bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained and set forth, to the best of our knowledge and belief. R. M. Moehn, President Frank J. Liewer, Cashier Correct-Attest: Robert M. Moehn, Wm. Gross, J. E. Wilson, Directors. State of Iowa, County of Carroll, ss. . Sworn to and subscribed before me this 2nd day of July, 1957, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. GSQjarfel SeaJ) My commission expires July 4,1957 Teresa M. Brandl, Notary Public Joseph T. George Arcadia — Ago |4 Friends may call at Twit Funeral Chapel Starting 6 p.m. Saturday Rosary 8 p.m. Saturday In Twit Funeral Chapel Rosary 8 p.m. Sunday led by Father C. A. Ahman Requiem Mass 8:30 a.m. Monday, St. John's Church Arcadia, Father C. A. Ahman officiating. * Final resting place, St. John's Cemetery, Arcadia. ed in Lake City by Thursday evening. Phones Out A total of 42 telephone toll circuits were knocked out by the twisters in the 40-mHe radius served by maintenance personnel in the Carroll office of the Northwestern Bell Company. AH but five of those circuits had been restored by mid - morning Friday, the telephone office reported. A total of 18 local telephone circuits were knocked out and service is being restored to stations on those circuits, the Bell test board said. "The worst damage in our area was at Churdan where eight poles were blown down," said a telephone company spokesman. The most devastating of the twisters hit Lake City about 2:30 a.m. After uprooting trees In the cemetery north and west of the city, the storm swooshed into the southwest part of the city and tossed buildings and trees around like ten-pins. Mrs. Clarence McCaulley Jr., 29, was critically injured when the roof of a basement home collapsed. Her % husband and four children, aged two to 10, miraculously escaped injury. Clear Streets for Ambulance A crew of volunteer workmen battled the elements to clear a six-block route of debris strewn streets to enable the Huffman Ambulance to reach the scene and transport Mrs. McCaulley to the McCrary-Rost Hospital where she is under treatment for neck and back injuries. The others injured were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Panky and Mrs. John Stringer- They were not hospitalized. Wayne Huffman, who had been aroused by the howling winds and thunder-claps, was up at the time the storm hit. "It was so light outside from the continuous flashes of lightning that you could read a newspaper." he said. "Then the rains came and it fell so hard in that eerie light that it looked like milk was coming cut of the sky." he said, jrinaed, BM Escapes McCaulley said ne was pinned beneath a ceiling joist and the bed but was able to crawl out unhurt. The two-year-old daughter was in the arms of her mother when the roof caved in. Three older girls were in another bed and their father said he covered them with a blanket because they had trouble breathing in the torrential wind and rain. Another Lake City family miraculously escsy id injury when aj neighboring hou»* wag splintered in half on the bedroom corner of i the Clint Wright home. Mr. and Mrs. Wright got up and went into another part of the house to shut doors and windows when a vacant house next door was thrown against the room where they had been sleeping. The Wright bedroom was demolished. Part of the bed in which they had been sleeping wound up in the yard along with a cook stove. Garages Lifted Eyewitnesses of the devastated area said three or four garages were lifted .off parked cars but left the cars standing where they had been ' parked and virtually unscathed. ' The storm cut a jagged path through the southwest sector of the city and left the business district virtually undamaged. Windows were blown out of service stations on the west edge of the city and fallen trees blocked a number of streets. Lake City Jaycees patrolled the streets and the damaged area was roped off to allow fire departments from Lake City, Lohrville and Rockwell City and volunteer workers, to clear up the debris. NAME ADDRESS Date (Mail to Carroll Chamber of Commerce) the Doily Record Russians-- (Continued from Page 1) 8T. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Ronald C. Reeves, Emmetsburg. Les L, Vos, Slayton, Minn. Vern Hubert Wilken, Westside. Mrs. Clarence A. Johnson, Coon Rapids. Mrs. Emma Herrig, Glidden. Mrs. William Gross, Carroll. Mrs, Jack Huff, Wall Lake. .Mrs. Boyd B. Braden, Glidden. Dismissals- Mrs. Keith C. Lueders and baby, Westside. Mrs. Jack Fleskes and baby, Carroll. Mrs. Clarence E. Rosenthal and baby, Glidden. Mrs. Harvey Fleshner * n d baby, Carroll. Mrs. Billy J. Williams and baby, Yetter. Mrs. Ivan Venteicher, Carroll. Mrs. Gus J. Gertz, Westside. Mrs. Lavern Dominise, Carroll. Mrs. Ida G. Hulbert, Glidden. Mrs. Mary E*. Connet, Glidden. Mrs. Fred P. Meister, Carroll. Robert J. Staiert, Carroll. .Mrs. James M. McGrane, Carroll. Joy Davis, Templeton. ' Wayne F. Wuebker, Carroll. Ronald C. Reeves, Emmetsburg. , Les L. Vos, Slayton, Minn. Barbara Ann Meyers, Carroll. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Schwarzkopf, Wall Lake, a daughter, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Drexel M. Nixon, Scranton, a son, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs,. Wayne L. Subbert, Carroll, a son, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Hacker of Ralston announce the adoption of a daughter, Debra Kay, who is three and one-hall months old. Cor roll Markets GRAIN Soybeans. No. 2 — Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats : $2.12 _ 1.25 _ .60 Chicago Grain Thcsse Market* are .Furnished by the Humphrey Grata 'Company Prev Low WHEAT July Sept Dec. March COBN July Sept. Dec. March OATS July Sept Dec. High 213% 318 V4 219% 181% 133 hi 128^4 133 M, 68 69 72 Close Close March 73% SOY BEANS 239% TWIT T ome MONUMENTS Finest Ousllty — Workmanship New, Inclusive Peslans Largest Display of Oranlte, Marble, and Bronx* in Midwest lewa. IOWIST PRICII ALWAYS PROMPT INSTALLATION WORK IN ALL CBMSTBRIBS CIMITIRY LITTIRINO McPhtrson-Campball Co. _^ Across from Cemetery Phono 3243 — Carroll, Iowa Open Sundays.for Your Convenient* July Sept. Nov. LARD July Sept. 235% 22914 13.25 13.75 209 H 212% 217 % 219 130% 132% 127% 132 VS 66 Ti 68% 71% 72% 237% 232% 227% 13.10 13.60 Oct. 13.90 13.75 209 •* 209% 212% 212% 217 % 217% 219% 219% 131% 131% 133 133% 128% 133 67% 68% 68% 71% 71% 73% 239 239% 23? 235 229% 292% 13,20 13.67 13.70 13.80 210% 210% 213% 213% 218% 218% 219% 220 i 131% 131" 132 132 -4 128% 133% 68 69% 72 73% 238 _ 238% % 233% % 233% - 228% 228% 13.27 13,72 13.75 13.82 AUC1 SATURDA' 12:15 ( riON (, JULY 6 VCIock CATTLE 11 Hereford steers, wt., 550. 5 Hereford heifers, wt., 500. 4 Angus steers, wt., 500. 6 Shorthorn steers, wt., 650. 3 Shorthorn h e i 1 e r s, wt„ 700, 12 Hereford calves, wt., 250. 3 Hereford stock cows, 1 Yearling Hereford bull. ' 5 Small Hereford calves. HOGS 29 Mixed pigs, wt., 100. 16 Small pigs. SHEEP 35 feeder iambs. Farmers Sale Co. CARROLL IOWA to the membership "of the policymaking Presidium" in the Kremlin shakeup, told the Russia people the Soviet armed forces will rally solidly around the Communist Party. In a speech which appeared in all the papers, he said the Soviet army, navy and air force would "defend our state to their last breath." Until the Kaganovich accusation was voiced Molotov had been the most bitterly accused of the fourl leaders. But the big question in Moscow Friday was what was going to happen to the four. Khrushchev and Premier Bul- ganin packed their bags for a trip to Czechoslovakia. Meanwhile, Deputy Premier A. I. Mikoyan, the first top Sovie't official to talk to Westerners since the announcement of the high-level shakeup, said the changes were a victory for the forces of "peace, friendship and coexistence." Western Reaction Mixed Western reaction to the downfall j couple, ot V. M. Molotov, Georgi Malen- ! kov, Lazar Kaganovich and Dmitri Shepilov still was mixed, but generally a wait-and-see attitude continued to prevail. While Mikoyan spoke with reporters Thursday at a Fourth of July reception at the American Embassy, it was announced that, Molotov, Malenkov and Kaganovich had been fired from their government jobs. Shepilov, who held no government position, was not mentioned. It had earlier been announced that all four were ousted from their Communist party posts although not from the party. Reports from Polish sources in Warsaw that Molotov, Malenkov and Kaganovich had been placed under house arrest could not be confirmed in Moscow. The Polish accounts said Shepilov was still at "iberty. An official announcement said Khrushchev and Bulganin would leave Monday for their scheduled visit to Czechoslovakia. This was seen as an obvious move to show that everything in the Kremlin is under control. Molotov, one of Stalin's last surviving Bolshevik comrades, had been a first deputy premier and minister of state control. Malen­ kov, Stalin's successor as premier until Khrushchev bounced him, was a first deputy premier and minister of electric power stations. Kaganovich was a first deputy premier and recently had been referred to as minister of building materials. One Holiday Auto Death, 2 Drownings By The Associated Press Iowa came through Independence Day with only one highway death but two persons lost their lives by drownings. State safety officials said {that carefulness on the part of car drivers was reflected in the low death figure but three more days remained in the long weekend Fourth of July holiday period 'ending after Sunday. Last year seven traffic deaths were recorded' the day after the holiday. The traffic victim was Henry Kromlnga, 17, who lived 6% miles south of Royal. He was killed and four were injured In a two-car collision at a graveled road intersection eight miles south of Royal. The drowning victims were a young boy vacationing with his family at West Okoboji Lake and a 23-year-old Des Moines bridegroom on a holiday outing at Lake Ahquabi near Indianola. Bobbie Hlsey, 7-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hisey of Sioux. City, fell off a dock off Manhatten Beach on West Okoboji Lake while he was fishing. His parents, who have two younger children, thought Robbie had wandered Thursday evening among cottages at the lake. Search disclosed his body in the water under the dock. Richard Lewis of Des Moines, who had been married only a week ago, went boating with his wife, Theresa and another Des Moines Mrs. Lewis and Maryjean Dyhr- koss, 23, were looking forward in the front of the boat, Lewis was in the center and Jack Coaty. 22, was handling the motor on the outboard. Lewis, who could not swim, fell in and Coaty tried unsuccessfully to rescue him. His body disappeared. In the traffic accident at Royal Mrs. Gerda Laursen, 57. of Peterson, was taken to \ a Spencer hospital in serious condition. The other injured, none serious, were her hus'band, Marious N. Laursen, 74, their daughter, Waunita, 24, and Tom Amis, 16, of near Royal. • Atom Blast- (Continued from Page 1) TO CONVENTION Zella Daeges and Mrs. Edna G. Collins left Friday morning for Dallas, Tex., where they will attend the International Toastmistress Club convention from Sunday through Wednesday Mrs. Col lins is the delegate from the Car roll club. An honest confession may be good for the soul, but the good wife may start swinging. in the history of the 51 test explosions run off here. The fireball writhed in green ana red as it shot up through quickly rising, dirty black clouds. A creamy, red wall of smoke spread across the desert around the stem of the mushroom. Sets' Brush Fire The explosion spread so far along the ground that it set a great brush fire on a mountain rimming the Yucca Flat test site. Fifteen minutes after the explosion, the Marines climbed out of their trenches and removed their; gas masks. Then they headed for a loading zone. A great flock of helicopters whirled in from their base behind News Nob. Amphibious tractors swarmed into the loading area. The copters picked up 886 Marines and the tractors took 204 aboard. Then they moved into an area theoretically held by an enemy, which had been blasted with an atom bomb. The Marines' mission was to seize, consolidate and defend this objective. A friendly tip to teen-age drivers: forget the gal and hug the road. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (*—Hogs Friday ad vanced to the highest level, more than two years at $21.50 for 25 head of No. 1 215 pound butch ers. The market was generally 50 to 75 cents higher, due partly to the lightest Friday receipts of the year, except (or Washington' birthday. Another factor was a big jump in wholesale pork cuts this week. The $21.50 top was the high est price since June 22, 1955. Slaughter steers and heifers were very scarce and steady. A load of high choice 1,218 pound fed steers brought a high of $25.50. (USDA) — Salable hogs 3,500; very active, uneven; generally 50j to 75 higher on butchers; sows active, uneven; mostly 50 higher; No. 2-3 190-230 lb butchers 20.7521.00; 25 head lot No. 1 215 lb 21.50; new high since June 1955; larger lots mixed grades 330-400 lb sows 16.75-18.00. Salable cattle 500; calves 100; slaughter steers and heifers very scarce; few sales steady with late Wednesday; cows steady to weak; other classes steady; load high choice 1.218 lb fed steers 22.25; few standard steers 2Q.00-2l.5O; load good and choice mostly good grades 875 lb heifers 22.75; cows grading commercial and better absent; utility cows 13,50-15.00; few utility and commercial bulls 17,0019.00; good and choice vealers 19.00-23.00, Salable sheep 20Q; not enough of any one * class .to fully test price ranges; few sales good to prime spring lambs fully steady at 22 .0024.35. BUDOIT ISTIMATS School District rr.^M ^Sr 1 ? 1 ,* Bo Sf d of Directors of Carroll Independent School District m «t 'An»,?if ? iV ,g-, T ??'?'$ p> Carroll Township, Carroll County, Iowa, wlU Shnni rftr&i?' rl 9 ,? 7, # 8:00 p ' m ;„ at u Superintendent's Office, Carroll Public .im?.i*i?I ro11, 5} WI1, T «*P»y«« will be heard for or against the following es- & m VflV* A ex JP . e . n ?i l i^ r *f , for the y , ear beginning July x,"i957. and ending June SH'S 1 ;,* ° E H LU1 ? D »t« t .?«»f nt ?f receipts and disbursements, both past and anticipated will be available at the hearing. HELEN ROMBOUGH. District Secretary. FUNDS Expenditures For Year £ 5 c |sf P! General a* Id School House Fund Bonds ic Int. .|$253,419.42|l272,322.4O|S284,3g5,00|S 7?060.00 $ SO,855.00|$231,000,OQ 10.40S.OOj 10,300.00 10,300.00 ACCIDENT PATIENTS Holiday accident; patients treated at St. Anthony Hospital included: Ronald C. Reeves, 18. Emmetsburg, admitted 9; 15 p.m.' July 3 and discharged Thursday; and Us L. Vos, 17, Slayton. Minn., admit' ted 12:30 a.m. Thursday and discharged later in the day. ' " SECRETARY'S SALANCI JULY 1, 1M7 1. GENERAL .FUND None »98, 2. Less Unpaid Bills - - - - - ilai 3. Less Balance Reserved Net Unencumbered Balance (G.F.) School, House Fund ... Special Courses Fund Jone .783.77 Estimated .Tax Per 11,000 Assessed Value Number of persons of school as* Taxable valuation, 1938 " _. . ' • Mills Moneys and Credits, 1938, 2 Mills . $98,783.77 $98,783.77 None $ 8,452.22 None «» 24.03 1979 $9,613,322 $1,654,018 $ S5.465 SUDOIT BSTIMATI School District .U -. N 1T I 9S~"J h, .i Bo,r< ! of Direjotorsiof Carrollton Consolidated School Dls- trict, Richland, Ple»»«nt Valley. Newton, Union, Townships, "Carroll County. ^ , t . w iS^T thJul ^ 1 J• 1M7, ". 8:0 i ) Si "1, 8t Carrollton School House. Taxi payers will be heard for or against fhe following estimate of expenditures for the year beginning July V 1957, and ending June 30, 1958. A detailed statement of receipts and disbursements, both past and anticipated, will available at the hearing. FUNDS Expenditures For Yew 5 I _ § ELIZABETH C. LLOYD. District Secretary. General — Transportation Text Books & Supplies! ruition • r 1 Total Gen. Fund Old Age Surv _ Ins. '"* Public Ret, Age ourv k (Fed.) •11,005.72 1,871.431 248.22 4,770.38 .$17,898.70 876.39 389.28 Total All Purposes •lMflO.58 $ 9,226.081 1,880,441 471.38 5,201.88! $18,788.44 602.471 387,83 $ 8,940.001$ 1,890.00 370,00 4,201.00 Il5.401.00il 603.17 367,83 $17,768.74 $18,372.001$ $ 1,372.00 $15,000.00 $ U72.O0|$lg,0O0.0Q SICRfTARY'S tAUANCI JULY 1, 1W ENERAL .FUND M ^„,„„; ;,„, ,,„ . . •ss Unpaid BlBs „JZZ. } 300.00 Balance Reserved , ,. ,« m ,.,.„, ,„.„„ .-$1 ^ess .aftct Reserved o»,p«wo«u of school $10,227.55 $10,527.55 $10,527.55 None $ 21.33 75 $ 703,385 i 3.000

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