Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 BROKEN WINDOW? WE STOCK f glass, and will cut tc your specifications while you wait Joyce Lumber Co., The Store of Service. 14.160.6tc f ARD OC THANKS to; to worde_______-.... ove*?SO wordt—_.«> per won . eU .MIPUD OIIKAV 41.20 bl4«i«l«TdUpUvi 'taken m. on Sai •of BTTo m. ipt Saturday Regular elai' e>s# ( column inch. JS fa. te. on Saturday. 2i«d fiU 9:»0 a. m, Saturday. 11 a. m. jMwTthrouiib Friday CUAiflflBD CASH WITH ORDIR ine day, par word. seehta vo days, ear word-,. » raa Am, lorati Four .days, par word- ^lvt dayi. por wo*d " yi-Sar j>j>r par_ w T->__-ljcj«| 6 cant ;ardt o anKs CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank friends and rela ttvea for the flowers, cards, gifts and visits I received while in St. Anthony Hospital. Special thanks to the sisters, nurses and Rev. Bys. All was greatly appreciated. Virginia Sharp 3-164-ltc Announcements WE SERVICE ANY MAKE OR model TV or radio - including car radios; day or night Ml work guaranteed. Dial 9513 Sporrer's TV. 8 -107-tfc Business Strylctt 14 Household Goods Beauty Service 15 USED FEDDERS- %-TON AIR conditioner. $95. Coast-to-Coast. 5l-164-3tc FOR SALE: BEAUTY SHOP IN this vicinity, just remodeled, excellent business established 12 yrs. Good reason for selling. Price reasonable. Write box R. T„ in care of Daily Times Herald. 15-163-ltp We Fix It 16 FOR ALL TYPES OF Building, Repairing or Remodeling, See or Call TONY OCKEN Templeton — Phone 34 1 NOTICE NEW m-rr SHOP WILL REPAIR ANYTHING Electronical, Mechanical, Furni ture, equipment, gun stocks, en gines, mowers. CALL DICK OLERICH Grant Road — Phone 9627 16-157-2tc JULY CLEARANCE SALE ON men's wear now on at Andy J ^alk^JMen's^ Wear. ^ n ^-162-tfc Loans 12 WE REPAIR ALL MAKES OF gasoline engines, chain saws and lawnmowers. Montgomery Ward Farm Store. 16-162-6tc FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANS EXTRA SAFETY LOW INTEREST RATE See Phil Dennis See.-Treae. National Farm Loan Association Over Woolworth'a — Carroll 12-2-5tC LOANS AND INSTALLMENT financing — cars, equipment household goods. S&M Finance Co.. Carroll, Iowa. 12-78-tfc Business Services 14 MEN. YOUR CLOTHING NEEDS cleaning frequently this time of year. Send 'em to us ... we'll make them look better, feel better, last longer. Phone 3852. Thompson Cleaners. 14-161-ltc ANYONE DESIRING EXTRA copies of The Daily Times Her aid for weddings, obituaries, or any special occasion, please no tify The Daily Times Herald by noon the day of publication of any such article. 14-144-ltp WALLPAPER . . . JUST RECEIV ed new easy-to-hang patterns in plains and textures. Clearance prices on last season's patterns as low as 19c single roll. Keenan Paint Store, Joe Dalhoff. owner. 14-100-ltC Where To Go 17 FOR YOUR CLUBS AND PART ies reserve the Ranch Room at Pauline's Cafe. We can accom modate SO people per party 17-90-tfc RESERVE THE AMBER ROOM at Club 30 for your parties Phone 4180. 17-149-ltc Good Things to Eat 18 SI ARGE SELECTION OF GOOD used furniture at Knowlton's Furniture. 5M3l-tfc GOOD USED REFRIGERATORS. Carroll Refrigeration. 51-164*tfc •NEVER USED ANYTHING LIKE it," say users of Blue Lustre for cleaning carpet. MatC Furniture Co. 51-164-ltc USED 9 CU. FT. REFRIGERA tor, very good condition; top freezer. Also good used gas range. Call 2826. 5M62-3tc Timet HereM, Carrel*/ lews Saturday, July IS, 1*57 Auto Servlee 75 AT BILL BURGESS MOTORS YOU get personal attention for you and your car, and careful attention to detail* that keep your car operating properly. .Shop open 7:30 to 8j80 Monday thru Saturday. 75-164-ltc Storm(Continued from Pace 1) FOR SALE: DROP LEAF TA- ble. Phone 3272 51-163-2tc END MESSY GARBAGE PROB- lems the modern, sanitary way. Reg. $69.95 Garbage Disposal ONLY $54.95. Heires Elec. Co. July special. . 51-162-tfc For Sale 55 FOR SALE: LOK RIB STEEL buildings. One 24 ft. building on hand at the old price. Frank Hoffmann. Dial 2210. 55-162-tfc ACCORDION: 120 BASE LA TOS ca, Italian made, with case. A sacrifice at only $150.00. Owner in service. Edward Champion Dial 9530. 55-164-2tc Office Supplies 56 BUSINESS SUPPLIES AND Equipment Let us fill your needs. Stone Printing Co. 5JH26-ltc Room for Rent 60 Asks, Dulles Visit Behind Iron Curtain NICE COOL ROOM, CLOSE IN, lady preferred. Dial 9798. 60-163-2tp ROOM FOR RENT. DIAL 9811. 60-160-6tc FOR SALE: LARGE LATE Mount Morency cherries, 12Vic lb. George D. Esdohr, Phone 235-J, Coon Rapids. 18-160-ltc Apartment for Rent 65 NO 'PRE - COOKED* CHICKEN served at Club 30. 18-150-ltc DELICIOUS LOBSTER TAILS!!! Male Hjalp Wanted 21 WANTED: MEAT MARKET manager, northwest low? chain, county seat town, top wages, insurance, vacation pay, incentive program. Write Box XYZ. in care of Daily Times Herald. 21-162-6tp Female Help Wanted 22 FOR BETTER APARTMENTS AT reasonable rent contact Pete Jensen. Phone 3109. Parkview Apartment Carroll, Iowa.' 65-58-ltc COOL MODERN DOWNTOWN apt, 4 rooms and bath. Dial 9376. 65-128-tfc APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Furnished or unfurnished, McNabb Building. Dial 3680. 65-219-tfe COOL AND CLEAN, COMPLETE private floor. Can be furnished. Dial 9643, 1121 No. Main. 65-154-tfc USE X3NGSFORD CHARCOAL, "cheaper because it's better." Sold at Carroll Lumber Co. 14-162-tfc TENNIS RACKET SPECIAL, $12 value for only $7.50. Uptown Club. 14-162-3tc HAROLD A. CHRISTIANSON, weekly rubbage pickups at $1.25 per month. Ph. 2553. 14-155-12tp RADIATOR REPAIRING, R E- coring and cleaning. Also new radiators. All work guaranteed. Carroll Auto Salvage. 14-88-tfc RUG BRAIDING AND WEAV- ing, Andy's Rug Shop, 1008 No. Main. Dial 3795. 14-162-3tc MAKE THE CARROLL COAST tc-Coast Store your headquarters for hardware, farm supplies or gift items. 14-166-18tc NOW IS THE TIME TO REPAIR Roofs 1 For a Free Estate, Dial 2592. Gambles. 14-86-tfe FOR ALL GASOLINE ENGINE lawn mower repair, call or see Reinart Service. New location across street west of Safsway. Ph. 2126. , X4-86-tfc HALF DAYS Need 2 alert women for summer and fall rush. Must be available immediately. Top income. Write Box W, care Daily Times Herald. 22-163-2tc APARTMENT NEAR CATHOLIC churches. Dial 9602.' 65-164-tfc 67 Hatcheries 32 FOR SALE: NEW TERRAMYCIN Egg Formula Deal. Helps maintain and increase summer egg production. Also good for treating diseases. Guaranteed" by Pfizer. Buy Vt lb. and save $2.19. Kruse Hatchery, W. on Hwy. 30. 32-159-6tc Farms - Farms Farms Floyd, Howard and Mitchell County, Iowa, farms. Also southern Minnesota. From 5 acres to 625 acres. Several • close to both public and Catholic schools. Tell us what you want. We will send information to you at once Schultheis-Venfeicher 509 Main St. — Osage, Iowa Phone 84 67-163-2tc Farm Machinery 33 BRING YOUR COMBINE OR binder canvas in NOW for repair. Also see the new combine canvas at Kramer Shoe Shop. 33-141-tfc Seeds & Feeds 34 FEED - SEED —FERTILIZER— Farm Supplies—Twine — Chemi cals for weeds, insects, rodent control. Special: Bloat control for cattle, sheep. Wormers for hogs • poultry, cattle, sheep. Farm Service in Breda. - 34-159-6tc 2 -HOUR CLEANING. SERVICE AT HR Cleaners where your clothes are always 20% cleaner and odorless. All cotton dresses and sport shrits 'sized to restore that fresh new look. Dial 4333. HR Cleaners. 14-148-tfc FREE STORAGE FOR ALL WIN- ter' clothes, blankets, etc. Dial 4333. HR Cleaners. • ; 14-148-tfc USE UTILITY* PEADER HOUSE Paint, the best: paint available for all outside buildings. Excel* lent for fences and garages. $3.09 in 5 gal. lots, $3.19 in gal. lots. Davis Paint Store. 14-148-tfc COMPLETE LIN E OF WEED killers in stock, also 33-0-0 and 45-0-0 nitrogen fertilizer. :Farmers Grain & Lumber Co., Carroll 34-146-tfc 41 Livestock for Sale FOR SALE: HAMP BOAR. PH 4 on 16, Leonard Popp, Area dia. 41-163-3tp Household Goods 51 FOR SALE: NEW AND USED power lawn mowers. Schenkei berg Impl. Co. 51-153-ltc UNIVERSAL SHELLANE L. P used* Maytag square tub, $40.00; two 275-gal. obround tanks, $25.00 each. Drees Heating Co. 51-160-6tc WANT ADS PAY you CASH FOR YOUR DON'T WANTS These Are the Spots to Stop When Good Food and Fun Are Your Chief Thought for Your Club or Private Patty Reserve Our RANCH ROOM Accommodation* for SO People ranUy Style Dinner* Served from $1.25 Per Plate and Up PAULINE'S CAFE CARROLL THEATRE STARTS SUNDAY "THE LITTLE HUT" Continuous Show Sunday STARLINE BALLROOM Wittetn lowi's Finest " ••HP* BUWAY. ; JUXY • 14 You're Always' A^TOdof. GoaCF^bd and Fine Untertaiiwient . In Carroll Farms for Sale Misc. Real Estate 70 SEE US T.0 BUY OR SELL YOUR home, business or farm Also for farm loans and insurance. Burns Real Estate Office, 212 West 5th Street. f 70-60-tfc grounded early today because there was no communication. Power Lines Down Public power companies said power lines were down In -at least 300 places in the Chicago area. Flapping live wires and fallen trees and limbs contributed to the traffic jam. As the heavy runofif threatened new floods engineers opened locks on the Chicago River and reversed its flow back into Lake Michigan. Engineers said it was the second time since 1905 that the river was reversed because of high water. The river in downtown Chicago had risen six feet by early today. ' An estimated 24,000 cubic feet of water per second gushed through controlling locks along the river—more than 12 times the normal flow. Bridge Damaged A railroad bridge was shoved out of position when the pushing waters tore loose a coal barge and sent it crashing into the structure. The heaviest flooding was reported in Dunhurst Heights, a subdivision of suburban Wheeling, northwest of the city. Firemen and the Coast Guard evacuated 128 persons from their homes to houses on higher ground. Skokie residents, also »in the northwestj reported as much as nine feet of water in some basements. Estimates of damage could not be made immediately. Jim Monos, producer of the play at the Drury Lane Penthouse theater, estimated loss of the tent at about $10,000. Loretto Hospital, on the South Side, estimated damage from flooded basements at about $50,000. The first part of the storm hit Chicago late .Friday afternoon. It apparently originated in a squall line just west of the city and then edged westward. Earlier in the day, a tornado warning had been issued for the area but the warning later was called off. Other Cities Hit Several cities in the area also were hit' by the storm. These included Momence, Kankakee, Watseka and Grant Park, Lake Forest, and Dundee. In Joliet, 111., southwest of Chicago, police and firemen early today began evacuating dozens of families from low areas as Hickory Creek rushed over its banks. , Water was reported racing car- window high through Chicago Street, the city's main thoroughfare. Police said they rescued three member* of one family trapped on the roof of their auto after swirling waters flooded the inside of their car. Further east strong winds ripped an airplane hanger from its foundations at Cedar Lake, Ind., about 22, miles' east of Chicago, and plumped it on a road yards away, There were no other reports of damages or injuries. WASHINGTON to - Sen, Mans field (D-Mont) proposed Saturday that Secretary of State Dulles visit eastern Europe for a • "first-hand exploration" of changes behind the Iron Curtain. And Mansfield called on the administration to abandon what he said is its policy of "irresponsible fear" of Russia and shift to one of "positive action for peace." The senator criticized Dulles for denying American newsmen per mission .to report "first hand" on developments insiae Red China, At the same time, ho said he had "every confidence" Dulles will "bring the China press coverage incident to a conclusion in the near future." The Montana lawmaker is assistant Democratic leader in the Senate, and a member of the Sen-j ate Foreign Relations Committee. Foreign Policy Review In a 49-page foreign policy review, prepared for Senate delivery, Mansfield said: "We do not serve the cause of freedom or the interests of this country when we blockade-these eastern European countries as a closed Communist corporation 'and merely seethe in the juice of our own moral indignation." He said the United States and eastern European satellite people have more to gain "if we extend our commercial, our diplomatic and other contacts with each country of that region as the occasion presents itself, rather than by attempting to deal with these people as a mass, in the abstract, and from afar." As a "first step," he said, Dulles "might see fit to visit those countries of eastern Europe where he feels it may be useful to go and to bring back a report to the people of the United States on what is actually going on in them.'* Arrogant Attitude Mansfield said he frankly did not know w nether substantial contact with east Europe is possible because in the past the eastern European attitude toward. Americans has been "arrogant and irresponsible." But he said there have been changes in Yugoslavia and "there are now signs of other changes, particularly in Poland and, perhaps there will be others elsewhere in the near future." He said the recent U.S. agreement to provide a 95 million dollar credit to Poland for wheat, cotton and coal mining machinery "may prove of great long-range significance" to the whole area. Peace elsewhere, too, he said, depends as much on a change in American policy as it does on a change "in attitudes of the Soviet Union." M"ARY MICHELLE WALSH Funeral services were held at 10:30 a .m.'Thursday In St. Augustine's Church, Des Moines, for Mary Michelle Walsh, 14-month- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Walsh, 715 Twenty • sixth Street, Des Moines. Mrs. Walsh Is the former Angela Schreck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Schreck of Wtlley.' The baby died early Wednesday morning at Raymond Blank 'Memorial Hospital, where she underwent heart surgery Tuesday afternoon. Survivors include her parents; one brother, Michael, six years old; and one sister, Patti, three. Relatives from this vicinity who attended the services were Mr and Mrs. George Schreck, Willey; Mr. and Mrs. Alois Schreck and family and Mrs. Andy Schreck, Dedham; Irene Schreck, Lacrosse, Wis.; Mrs. Joe Ries, Omaha ; and Doris and Annabel Schreck, Carroll. Dodge, and the Rosary Sodality of St. Mary's Church at Wtlley. She died at 5:45 a.m. Friday in Mercy Hospital, Fort Dodge, where she had been admitted July 2. A. T. BROWNELL (Times Herald New* Serrtee) LAKE CITY — Funeral arrangements are pending at the Karn Funeral Home here for A. T Brownell, 85, of Lake City, who died Saturday morning at the home of his son, Frank Brownell, near Lake City. Burial' will be at Sac City. Mr. Brownell's Immediate sur vivors include his son, Frank, a daughter in Clinton and a number of grandchildren and great-grandchildren. ' Deaths and Funerals House^VowIt^ Curb Budget By B. L .tryTNGSTONE j WASHINGTON. un -House Dem- " oerats. angered at a . r *p#t#* presidential order; to hold %federal;,-»; spending below administration; budget requests for the new fiscal year, talked today of applying some tighter curbs, of-their own. 1 Rep. Cannon (©-Mo), chalrmal : ot the House Appropriations Com* mlttee, told reporters "this comv mittee is not going to recommend more money" than President El senhower, plans to spend' "and then allow him' to impound it?' Cannon accused the administration of "duplicity." : ; The row, which. threatened the administration's foreign aid and other programs, also launched Democratic moves to head off what they hinted is a Republican attempt to get credit for tax reductions next year. Storm Starts Friday The storm blew up Friday after published reports that Bud' get Director Percival M. Brundage, at the "request" of the President, had directed federal officials to hold 1958 spending at the 1957 level, about 70 billion dollars. The House Appropriations Committee has virtually completed aC-f tion on Eisenhower's budget request for $73,300,000,000 in new appropriations. Budget estimates of actual spending for the 195S fiscal year totaled $71,800,000,000. Cannon said administration witnesses asked his committee yesterday for 1958 appropriations for the Atomic Energy Commission amounting to more than half a billion dollars above those for 1957. FOR SALE: IF IT'S A FARM, home,- or building lot see me. Frank Hoffmann, Dial 2210. 70-155-tfc THIS IS IMPORTANT. EVERY used car in our lot Is carefully reconditioned by Factory trained mechanics, Bill Burgess Motor Co. 7l-20-tfc 1955 PLYMOUTH, V-8. 4-DOOR, radio, heater, beautiful t u r- quoise finish. Plain motor, A-l condition. Wittrock Motors. ^ 71-162-tfc Trial(Continued from Page 1) MRS. K. VENTEICHER Funeral services for Mrs. Katherine Venteicher. 80, of Fort Dodge, formerly of Willey, will be at 9 a.m. Monday at St. Mary's Church in Willey. The Rev. H. J. Dries will offer requiem mass. Burial will be in St. Mary's cemetery. Friends may call at the Twit Funeral Home here, starting at 6:30 p.m. Saturday. The rosary will be recited at the funeral chapel at 8 p.m. Saturday. The Rosary Sodality of St. Mary's parish will pray the rosary at 8 p.m. Sunday, led by Fr. Dries. Mrs. Venteicher, daughter of John and Mary Klocke Tigges, was born May 3, 1877, on a farm two miles north of Willey in Pleasant Valley Township, Carroll County. She attended school in Willey. She married H. C. Venteicher Jan. 23,1900, at St. Mary's Church, Willey, with the Rev. Fr. Gehling officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Venteicher located on a farm four miles north of Willey, Where they lived from 1900 to 1930, when they moved into Willey. , Mr. Venteicher served as Carroll County supervisor from 1930 to 1936. After his death in 1936,. Mrs. Venteicher lived with her children. She had been with her daughter, Mrs. Al Simons, and' family at Fort Dodge the last eight years. Surviving are a son, William Venteicher, Jefferson; daughter, Mrs. Simons (Louise), Fort Dodge; 12 grandchildren; two great-grandchildren, and one sister, Mrs. Mary Broich, St. Cloud Minn. A son, John Venteicher, died in 1942, and five children in infancy. Mrs. Venteicher was a member of Corpus Christi Church, Fort Rights Bill(Continued trom Page 1) WE HAVE AN EXCELLENT stock of nice cars that are ideal for a second car* : car for the wife, or for the teen-ager. Low priced. Good sound cars' such as Fords, 'Plymouths and Chqy- rolets. Hills Motor Co. - - 71-162-tfC Auto Service 75 of County Sheriff Glad Woodward. "He came down to the office and I gave him a copy of the injunction to read," the sheriff testified. This, in legal language, is "direct notice." as differentiated from published and broadcast reports of the injunction. The government must prove that the defendants knowingly flouted Taylor's order. 2. The most important part of the government's charge is that the 15 "acted in concert" with Kasper before the Clinton violence. Working to show this, Crawford got into evidence a photostat ic copy of the charter of the Tennessee White Citizen's Council, of which Kasper was a signer. •jThe defense layers battled hard to keep out the charter, Taylor ordered the jury to leave the room during their arguments. They said the charter was "highly Inflammable." AN OUNCE OF CARE SAVES R$ pair! . . . Depend on our expert servicing to keep your car at its best ... Complete service shop from lubrication to body work. Carroll Motor Co. . . jf&li-tfc WINKER SERVICE - COM- plete radiator service, body and fender repair. Dial 2120. 75484-Uc REMINDER I HOW LQNG SINCE your car had a motor'tune-up? Now's the time to have this work done I You'U get faster starting, better gas economy, smoother engine operation, We service all makes. Houlihan Motors. 75-14-tfc Legal Notices In The District Court ot Iowa, In and for Carroll County NOTICE—PROOF OF WttL STATE OF IOWA, Carroll County, is. ORIGINAL T \MW h ?lP li May Concern! NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That an Inatrument In writing, purporting to be the .last will and testament of MM . Phllomena Schroeder Deceased, was this day nroduced, opened and read by the unaerslgned, and that I have fixed Wednesday the 31st day of July, 1957, at 9:00 o'clock a.m. at the Courthovse In Carroll, Iowa, as the day for hearing proof In relation thereto. WITNESS ray otflclal signature, with the seal of said Court hereto affixed, this 5th day of July, 1957. (SEAL) \ Alfred J. raocke. T . » <» Cleric District Court. July 6. 13, 20, ia67 *" • 1 •" a • "'^ the use of voluntary unpaid persons by the commission. The agreement to vote Tuesday on whether to call up the bill formally was worked out by Russell; Knowland, the Republican leader; and Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Democratic leader. While the Senate, etc, 6th graf, Gore Stands Opposed While the Senate appeared certain to adopt Knowland's motion, Gore said in an interview that "I don't believe there are 10 senators left who want the bill as it stands." Unlike most Southern senators, who have expressed opposition to any kind of civil rights bill, Gore said he favored a compromise measure guaranteeing voting rights and creating a commission to study civil rights problems. The administration measure, passed by the House last month, would give the attorney general authority to obtain federal court injunctions to prevent violations or threatened violations of voting and other civil rights. Violators of injunctions could be cited for contempt of court, without a jury trial. Described as Moderate While President Eisenhower has described the bill as moderate and as Intended to bar illegal interference with voting by Negroes and other minority groups, Southern foes contend it could be used to force racial integration in schools and elsewhere at "bayonet point." Although Russell did not object to the voting; agreement proposed by Johnson, he appealed to all senators to consider the bill as "responsible men" once it is before the Senate and to realize it involves an issue "vital" to the welfare and happiness of the South. , "All we ask is that we be dealt with justly and fairly," he told a hushed Senate. The Daily Record ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— . Mrs. Peter G. Daiker, Carroll. Marcus Lange, Wall Lake. Dismissals— Mrs. Emma Herrig, Glidden. Stephen Peter Taphorn, Carroll. Mrs. C. A. Johnson, Coon Rapids. Mrs. Clayborn Yager, Coon Rapids. Dwight L. Wickham, Audubon. Mrs. Laud P. Buckley, Sac City. Mrs. Ludwig F. Seidl Jr. and baby, Dedham. Mrs. Lloyd Greenfield, Bayard. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Don A. Eagen, Dedham, a son, Friday. Mv\ and Mrs. Engelbert W. Brandt, Manilla, a son, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John F. Piepel, Jefferson, a daughter, Saturday, Chicago Livestock CHICAGO Wv-Hogs advanced 50 cents this week in comparison with a week ago and price levels were the highest since June 1955. The top price for hogs was $21.65, paid for 40 head Friday. Sows gained 50 to 75 cents. .Larger lots of 330 to 400 pound grades closed at $17.25 to $18.50. Prices of fed steers and heifers advanced for the third straight week. Steers topped at $27.50 and heifers at $26.00 Steers were steady .Jo 75 cents higher, heifers mostly 50 cents up, cows and bulls 25 to 50 cents higher, and vealers fully steady. JOHNs W. BERGER (lime* Herald Newi Semee) TEMPLETON - John W. Berger, 67, Templeton resident since •1911, died at 2:15 p.m. Friday at St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll after a brief illness. Funeral services will be at 9 a.m. Monday at Sacred Heart Church, Templeton. Solemn requiem mass will be offered. Burial will be in Sacred Heart Cemetery. The body is remaining at the Ohde Funeral Home in Manning until the time of the final rites^. The Holy Name Society of Sacred Heart Church will recite the rosary at 8 p.m. Saturday and the Knights of Columbus, at 8:30 p.m. Saturday. Carroll Elks Lodge No. 1637 will hold a lodge of sorrow at the funeral home at 7 p.m Sunday. A parish rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Sunday and the Catholic Daughter rosary at 8:30 p.m. Sun day. Mr. Berger had been manager of the Joyce Lumber Company here until his retirement in 1955. He was currently serving as town clerk and secretary of the Templeton school board. He had been town clerk 45 years. Mr, Berger, son of Gerhard and Margaret Berger, was born Aug. 19, 1889, at Arcadia. He was married to Dora Stangl at Sacred Heart Church, Templeton. Sept. 26, 1916. Surviving with his wife are one son, Orval Berger, Clinton; one daughter, Mrs. Merle (Dorothy) Friedman, Waterloo; six grandchildren; four brothers, George Berger, Milwaukee, Wis.; Frank Berger, Omaha; Albert Berger, Arcadia, and Henry Berger, Min neapolis, Minn.; and one sister, Mrs. Margaret Flnnegan, Mil waukee, Wis. Three children, Glenn, Mary Lou and Mildred, died in Infancy. Also deceased are one sister, Mrs Henry (Elizabeth) Bruening, and two brothers, August and Jacob Berger. Mr. Berger was a member of Sacred Heart Church, the Holy Name Society of the parish, the Knights of Columbus Council, of Templeton, and the Elks Lodge of Carroll. IRA CHANDLER (Timet Herald Wew* 8«rrle«) GLIDDEN — Word has been received here of the death of Ira Chandler, a former resident of the Glidden community. Mr. Chandler died July 8 at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Hanscome, in Washington, -D. C, after a long Illness. For many years while residing In Glidden, .Mr. Chandler had worked at the Bohling, Clausen and Leonard store. He' is a son-in- law of Mrs. R, F. Lathrop of Glidden. He had many friends in Glidden and Carroll. Funeral services were held Wednesday in Washington, D. C. MRS. EDNA COLEMAN (Time* Herald Newt Serrlee^ MANNING — Funeral services will be at 3 p.m. Monday at the Ohde Funeral Home here for Mrs. Edna Coleman, 77, who died Thursday night at the Tryon Nursing Home, 109 North Main Street, Carroll. The Rev. Lester L. Moore of the Manning Methodist Church will officiate. . Burial will be in the Manning cemetery, pallbearers will be nephews of Mrs. Coleman: Albert Langheim and Harry Stoelk, Manilla; Albert and Frank ,Stoelk, Henry Otto and Ed Stuhr,, Manning. Mrs. Coleman, who'had had a heart condition for some time, died Most Astounding "When we questioned them, they acknowledged they had been told not to spend more than they did in 1957," Cannon said, adding: "It amounted to duplicity. It's the most astounding thing- I've fever known." Cannon said his committee is considering adoption of a resolution which would require the President to put a ceiling on federal spending, on terms set by Congress. The uproar was touched off by House Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex), who charged the order was J!!the__ most amazing thing I ever "heard of in my life." Rayburn told reporters it came in the face of administration contentions the 1958 budget could not, be cut, and indicated apparent plans to ask Congress for billions of dollars more than it plans to spend. Favors Limit Rep. Taber of New York,*, senior Appropriations Committee Republican, said he also favored a limit- on spending, and thought such a bill would be approved by the Appropriations Committee. Rep. Halleck of Indiana, a GOP House floor leader, commented that adoption of such a resolution would be "kind of a strange deal." "We're supposed to pass on appropriation bills and after we've done that, that's it," Halleck said Top Notchers Club Of Maple River Set For Achievement Day Preparations for their local: achievement day at the Farm Bureau building Thursday afternoon* uly 18, and the' Four-County July 18, and. the Four-County August 1, occupied most of the July meeting of the Maple River Top Notchers 4-H Club Friday night In Carol Beyerink's home. Members answered roll call with "How I Spent Independence Day." Mrs. Leonard Madigan, leader, reviewed exhibit sheets with the girls. A talk on "Courtesy in Public Places" was given by- Joyce Schechinger; a demonstration on "Making a Flower Arrangement" by Carol. Beyerink; and a demonstration on "Making a Cleaning Kit" by Jeanine and Linda Madigan. Lunch was served by the hostess at the conclu- slon of the meeting. _ (USDA)-Salable hogs 1,000; total, in h ers i eep . she had Uved at the 1,000 'estimated'; compared week ago: Barrows and gilts strong to 50 higher, advancp on weights over 230 lb; sows 50-75 higher; at the close several lots of No. 1 and 2 200-220 lb weights brought 21-2521.50; most No. 2 and 3 190-240 lb butchers 20.75-21.25; larger lots of No. "1-3 330-400 lb sows closed at 17.25-18.50. Make $100 to $250 Per Week In Your Own Business We need exclusive distributors In each county in this area, Make from. •100 to S2S0 a week! A North Dakota man is averaging over $280 profit each .week. Must be free to travel small area, Home every night u you with. Our-products are. used by service stations, farmers, municipal governments and contractors, You can own' this big profit business §} y SS l \ ,m JK l t& • wo?*»?f J /l v «nfo«? ot only woo. piny one exclusive ' % Petroleum |M w» ; l &Wat $>ies, Inc Tot m detail* writei COLORADO _ HOLY COW! .This may not be one, but even If it's only an ordinary milk cow, or if you have some chickens that are laying, or some berries that are ripe, the best way to sell thenvii-oy placing your ad In the Times Herald Farmers Market Place, Just Call 3573 nursing home about two years. Born Nov. 24. 1879, in Germany, she came to the United States with her parents when she was nine months hid. The family settled in Pennsylvania, coming to Carroll County from there. Mrs.^Coleman had lived in Manning many years, having resided later in Mason City for a few years. Her husband, William Coleman,; died in 1931, Surviving are two sons, John Coleman, Manning, and LeRoy Coleman, Omaha; two granddaughters, Mrs. Robert (Shirley) Govro, Seattle, Wash., and Mrs. Juel (Ellen) Hoffman, Manning, and one great-grandson, Michael Hoffman. I MONUMENTS LAR9S DISPLAY Open Sundays for your convenience. Qusrry to you prices. McPherson- Campbell Co* Across from Cemetery -> Phone S|el — Carroll, lows Cemetery Lettering Anywhere Mrs. Katherine Venteicher Port Dodge ~- As* 80' Friends may call at ' Twit Funeral Chapel After 6:00 p. m, Saturday. Resary 8:00 p. m. Saturday* Rosary 8;00 p. m. Sunday by Rosary Sodality St, Mary's Parish, Wflley. Led by Rev, H. J; Dries' '• Requiem Mats 9:00 a, m. Monday, $r. Mary's Church, Willey. Rev. H. J, Dries, Officiating Final Resting Place St. Mary's Cemetery. .
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