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FicE Bunker As Publisher At Ottumwa OTTUMWA (AV-C. Lloyd Bunker, publisher of the Muscatine Journal for the past 14 years, Friday was named publisher of the Ottumwa Courier. He succeeds the late John Huston. In announcing the appointment, Lee T. Loomis, president of the Lee newspapers, said: "It was no easy choice to pick a man to follow in the footsteps of the founder of the Group, A. W. Lee, or the legendary James F. Powell or of the indefatigable late John Huston, whose death creates the necessity of naming a new pilot. "The progress of Lloyd Bunker with the Journal has been exceptional. Heading one of the three smaller papers of the Lee Group, he has constantly threatened to surpass in progress some of the larger papers. In Muscatine he has won a most enviable place for himself as a publisher and a citizen. In the judgment of his fellow publishers of the Group he was the obvious candidate for nomination for the Ottumwa pub- lishership." Bunker was born in Denver, Colo., March 24, 1902. Four years later he moved with his family first to Bristow, Iowa, and then to Greene. In 1919, the Bunker family moved to Waterloo and Lloyd was graduated from West Waterloo High School. He entered Grinnell College in 1922, but after one and a half years, transferred to the State University of Iowa where he received his degree in commerce in 1925. After graduation at Iowa City, he was affiliated with an investment firm in Chicago, returning to Iowa City in 1927 as assistant manager of Student Publications, Inc., publishers of the Daily Iowan. In 1933 he joined the Muscatine Journal staff as circulation manager. In 1937, he became advertising manager and in 1943 business manager and subsequently publisher on the death of Clyde Rabedeaux. Under Bunker's administration new records in advertising and civic activity were registered by the 117-year-old Muscatine Journal. New industries were brought to Muscatine and the city made way for a new expansion of the Heinz plant. Loveless Replies to Criticism by Rider DES MOINES (*l-Gov. Herschel Loveless said Friday if capital improvements problem of the State Board of Regents are being made "a political football, Dwight Rider of Fort Dodge kicked off!" "Maybe we have ^another candi- Miss U.S.A.- (Continued from Page 1) Audubon Youth Takes Part in Nuclear Tests CAMP DESERT ROCK, Nev,Army Pfc. Jens C. Bruun, son of Mrs. Carrie Bruun, Audubon, Iowa, recently arrived at the Atomic Energy Commission's Nevada Test Site near Las Vegas, where he is taking part in the 1957 summer nuclear test series. Bruun is participating in an indoctrination program to familiarize military personnel with the effects of atomic weapons.. A graduate of Audubon High School, the 21-year-old soldier entered the Army in September 1956. Legal Notices NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATORS STATE OF IOWA. CARROLL COUNTY. *s. No. 7413 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned has been duly ap- f ainted ana qualified as admtnls- rators of the estate of Otto H. Jentzen deceased, late of Carroll County. All persons Indebted to said estate are requested to make Immediate payment: and those .having claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and tile In the office of the Clerk of the District Court. Louie JenUen and Alvin V, Jentzen, Administrators Ralph M. Crane, Attorney Dated July 11, 1957 Alfred J. Klocke, Clerk District Court July 13, 19, 26, 1957 XOTIOT~OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP The partnership of JOHN F. FRANK & COMPANY heretofore subsisting among John F. Frank, Lawrence W. Mulert, and Eugene J. Etflcr under and by virtue of their Articles of Partnership, Is hereby dissolved. That hereafter, John F. Frank Is operating a sheet metal business on his own behalf. That Lawrence W. Mulert and Eugene J. Etfler are operating a heating and air conditioning business known as E A M Heating and Air Conditioning. in Witness Whereof, we have hereunto signed our names this 30th day of April, 1957. • Eugene J. Elder Lawrence W. Mulert John F. Frank July 19. 38: Aug. 2. 1957 ors reaching the pageant from Baltimore that she was married. Big Uproar The reports caused a backstage uproar unparallelled in the five- year history of the annual contest. Newsmen, photographers and television cameramen closed in on the dark-haired Glen Burnie girl the moment Thursday night's pageant —the selection of 15 semifinalists —drew to a close. Left poised and waiting were the other fourteen finalists, Misses Alaska, Austria, Brazil, Canada, Cuba, England, Germany, Greece, Italy, Japan, Morocco, Peru, Sweden, and Uraguay. They stole glances as newsmen grilled Miss Gage. "I have never been married, absolutely not," she said. "I can't understand how such a rumor ever got started." The rumor originated in an anonymous tip to a Baltimore paper, even naming as her husband a G. N. Ennis of Manhattan Beach, Md. A reporter asked her: "Did you ever hear of a guy named Ennis?" "I never heard of him," she said. She said she had never lived in Manhattan Beach. After repeatedly denying she had been married, she began to cry. She put her face in her hands and sobs racked her body. Her chaperone, gray-haired Mrs. F. S. Crum, stepped into the glare of bright television lights and comforted her. Then she led her away to a lounge. In minutes Mis* Gage was back, her makeup repaired, to take her place with the other semifinalists. In Manhattan Beach, Md., newsmen phoned Ennis. "I am not married to Leona Gage," he said. "I wish her all the luck in the date for governor in Mr.' Rider," Loveless said at his news conference when asked about a letter by Rider printed in a Des Moines newspaper. Rider accused the governor in effect of making a political football out of the capital improvements situation. Loveless vetoed all capital improvements bills passed by the 1957 Legislature. At the same time he also vetoed a tax bill and permitted the sales tax to drop back to two per cent July 1. Mentions Politics Robert Johnson, on leave as a professor at the State University of Iowa to serve as secretary to the governor, took the occasion to mention "politics." Johnson said that very early in the 1957 legislative session "one of the presidents of the three state educational institutions was sent • Fair- (Continued from Piure 1) by a legislator to tell me that unless t urged the governor to sign the Legislature 82'/, per cent sales | tractor pulling contest will take demonstrations will start at • A.m. Monday. Four-H and FFA livestock is to be in place by 1 p.m. Monday, July 29, and a livestock judging contest is scheduled for 2 p.m. the same day. The first performance of free acts in front of the grandstand will be at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Judging Scheduled On Tuesday, July 30, judging of 4-H and FFA beef cattle will begin at 8:30 a.m. and judging of household arts at 9 a.m. Girls' 4-H demonstrations will resume at 9 a.m. and judging of grain and farm products is scheduled for 9:30 a.m. The first .tractor pulling contest will be held at'1 p.m.; 4-H and FFA dairy judging will begin at 1:30 and pony judging will take place at 2 o'clock. Boys' 4-H demonstrations will start at 2:30. More free acts in front of the grandstand will be presented at 7:30 in the evening. The schedule for Wednesday, July 31, begins with 4-H and FFA swine judging at 8:30 a.m. and more girls' 4-H demonstrations at 9. Girls' 4-H longtime record books also will be judged at 9. Another Parenfs Learn Missing Daughter in Iowa City CENTERVILLE tifr-The parents of Trussing. Zanna Lee-Strandberg said Friday they have learned their attractive daughter was in Iowa City July 9, the day after she disappeared in Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Strandberg said a telephone call from Iowa City Thursday night told them Zanna Lee, 28, was seen there with a male companion during the day of July 9. They said a check with police and friends in Iowa City confirmed the report. Mr. and Mrs. Strandberg said the caller identified herself as "Dorothy Davis," although the'parents said they believe the name is fictitious. The parents said they were told Miss Strandberg and the companion left for Seattle. "We realize our daughter «is mentally ill," the family said Fri 10 Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Friday, July 19, 1*57 cause we feel she needs our help "We do want' her located md we want her brought home so that she may have the care and help she needs.". The parents said they consider the case "one for the FBI now." Miss Strandberg) employed by a Chicago publishing firm, and a girl friend, Virginia Glenn of Albia went to Cleveland for a trip over the Fourth of July holidays. Miss Glenn said Zanna Lee became ill on the plane trip and seemed drowsy after their arrival in Cleveland. Mr. and Mrs. Strandberg said their daughter had never undergone treatment for mental illness, but in looking back over recent years they said they now detect signs of such sickness. The couple has two other daugh- day- "We do not censure her be-'ters; both younger than Zanna Lee. tax measure, it would be very rough on the institutions under the Board of Regents." "I don't think political activity just started," Johnson said. The letter by Rider, immediate past president of the Board of Regents, made reference to a recent conference with the governor by representatives of the board and institutions under its jurisdiction. The discussion was aimed at the problems of providing badly needed buildings at the educational institutions in view of the governor's veto of a bill calling for j about 11 million dollars worth of improvements. Loveless asked the delegation to come back later with information on four points. He asked about greater utilization of the schools' facilities, why they do not buy instead of generate additional electric power needed, why two proposed university buildings are needed when one might do, and why both the university and Iowa State College have engineering schools. Tells or Efforts Rider's letter said the board has place at 1 p.m. while judging of 4 -H, FFA, and open class sheep get under way at 1:30. Pony races have been set for 2 p.m. and the livestock parade, one of the highlights of the fair, for 7:30 p.m. Free grandstand entertainment again will be offered at 7:30. The annual 4-H and FFA livestock sale, concluding event of the fair, is to take place at 9:30 a.m. Thursday, August 1. All exhibits will be on view at the fairgrounds at the northwest edge of Coon Rapids. Officers of Fair Floyd Kretzinger is president of the fair association and superintendent of all departments. Other officers are Delos Annear, vice president; M. D. Peterson, secretary; and Lyle Crisman, treasurer. Superintendents Of the various departments are as follows: 4-H and FFA livestock — Joe Weed, Orel Thomas, Clarence Tunning, W. H. Brown, W. R. Millender. and Glenn Bolger; rabbit department — Roger Eich; livestock auction — Joe King and John Tigges; cattle department — Delos Annear and Frank Shirbroun; carnival — Beryl Gymer; grain and farm pro fought for the last five years to keep higher education of the state! duce — Mr. and Mrs. Delbert world." Prodded further about his j from being a political football! F <>rd; automobile department — connection with Miss Gage—if any i through legislative encroachment! Frank Clayburg; sheep depart' —he said: i and now has a new battle to the I ment "...I have ro comment to: same end with the governor, j Fred Honold; pony department— make. I don't want to be involved! Rider said the governor's ques- j Rav Lovell; basement — Lloyd in all this." I tion indicates either a desire to i Betts; household arts —Erna Before the beginning of Thurs- force the schools to do what thejLund; parade — Frank Ayers and day night's pageant a reporter governor decides they should do' Raymond Betts; grandstand shows first asked Miss Gage if she had | or they were asked "as more! — Don Anderson and Don Wil The Doily Record JUSTICE COURT Two Fined $100 Each Dennis Dorman and Arlen O'Tool of Carroll were each fined $100 and costs Friday morning by Justice of the Peace W. J. Schmich on a charge of "tampering with a motor vehicle." The justice suspended $75 of the fines. The charge Brucellosis- (Continued from Page 1) ducted within 30 days of the sale by an accredited veterinarian," Dr. Sundberg said. Any cattle classified as feeders will be handled much as in the past. They will be subject to the same quarantine regulations that have applied to imported cattle in the past. Imported cattle under 18 months old have been held under quarantine for a year. Those more than 18 months old have been subject to quarantine for 120 days. The new law provides that it is unlawful to sell or transfer ownership of any bovine animals unless it is accompanied by a negative brucellosis test, properly issued by been married. She said: "Absolutely not! Who would say such a horrible thing?" Then she burst into tears. Pageant officials refused to let newsmen talk to her again until after the evening's event was over. Miss Universe will be chosen Friday night from among six European girls, four North Americans, three South Americans and one each from Africa and Asia. cheap political trickery." j Hams; machinery displays — Ken"When you consider." the gov- 1 Betts and Don Halverson; veteri- Maple River 4-H Holds Local Show Thirty-one out of 54 exhibits which were judged Thursday at the Maple River Top-Notchers 4-H Club local achievement day will be entered in the Four-County Fair at Coon Rapids July 29 to August 1. Judges were Mrs. John Wegner of Adaza and Mrs. W. J. Heires of Carroll. The show, held from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. in the Farm Bureau building here, was attended by 15 adults, 14 club members and their leader, Mrs. Leonard Madigan. Special guests were Miss Lucile Buchanan, »county extension home economist, and Mrs. Frank West, county committeewoman for this district. Following the regular opening by the club girls, the senior demonstration team, Diane Drees and Joyce Schechinger, demonstrated framing and matting pictures under the title, "Glamour for Your Walls." The junior demonstration team, Mary Kay Fehring and Jeanine Madigan, showed how to finish wooden salad bowls. Their demonstration was entitled "Handy, Dandy Bowls." Refreshments were served from a lace-covered table centered with blue and white garden flowers in a low blue container. The club girls served. ernor said, "that the Board of Regents is getting four million dollars more this biennlum for support than it received in the last biennium for support and capital improvements combined, 1 doubt that jeopardizes the future of education and our young people. "The need for capital improvements at the educational institutions comes about by 20 years of* neglect by the Republican Party." Loveless said the board now is getting about $31,100,000 a year for support, compared with $26,700,000 annually in the last two years. Capital improvement funds provided the board in the 1953-55 two- year period amounted to about $5,100,000 and about the same was appropriated for the 1955-57 biennium. , an accredited veterinarian and Francis Shirbroun and i conducted within 30 days of the sale or transfer. List Exceptions However, exceptions include: Calves under eighi months of age, spayed heifers and steers, official vaccinates under 30 months old if accompanied by official calfhood vaccination certificates, animals consigned'! directly to slaughter, animals from a herd certified to be free from brucellosis, and animals from a herd composed entirely of official vaccinates. The 1957 act makes these provisions effective July 1, 1960: It shall be unlawful to sell or was filed after an investigation into the transferring of a battery from a pick-up truck owned by Ray Broich of Carroll, according to the sheriff's office. O'Tool voluntarily surrendered his driver's license for 30 days. FIRE CALLS No Damage- Firemen were called Thursday afternoon to the Morrison building where a plugged-up incinerator caused considerable smoke to pour from the structure just east of Hotel Burke. No damage was reported. narian — Dr. R. E. Shirbroun. Hold Suspect In $200 D.M. Tavern Holdup DES MOINES WV-Police were holding Friday a man suspected of being the bandit who robbed the bartender of the Mirror Lounge of $200 Thursday night while a half dozen patrons were in the downtown tavern. Keith Mays, 32, the bartender, said the bandit entered by a rear door, took a pistol by the cash register and pulled a handkerchief over his face. Mays said the man poked a gun across the bar and had a brown The governor said the board in . .. . ,. . . , 1951-53 was given only $137,000 for I /" w ° lchtl thue lender was capital improvements and added wl ^u ^L 8,1 0,6 money exce P l GRAND OPENING Ntw Lighted Kittenboll Field AT ROSELLE Home of tht Roselle Tigers "I believe the state had a rainy day fund at that time in excess of 50 million dollars." Loveless said Rider "doesn't have much knowledge about the information 1 asked" of the educational delegation or he wouldn't have asked such questions. Johnson said the Iowa Tax Study Committee, of which he was a member, did receive some information from the board on utilization of facilities at the educational institutions. The committee made numerous recommendations to the 1957 Legislature. However, Johnson said in his opinion the institutions could make better use of their facilities, that they wouldn't have to have night classes, but that he thinks capital improvements still are needed. When the governor vetoed the several bills he said he planned to call a special session of the Legislature in September to reenact capital improvements bills "as needed." loose change. Mays told police he put bills and rolls of quarters and nickels into the bag and the man went out through the back door A short time later police picked up a suspect after a chase of a half block on Sixth Avenue ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Mrs. Myra J. Bowman, Coon Rapids. Carl J. Dillavou, Ralston. Joseph W. Ertz, Maple River. Dismissals- Joyce Ann Kroeger, Early. Mrs. Fred Steinblock, Lake View. Mrs. David B. Waling, Glidden. Mrs. Orville M. Olberding, Carroll. Mrs. John F. Piepel, Jefferson. Mrs. Anthony P. Anthofer and baby, Dedham. Carl J. Dillavou, Ralston. Melvin Hoffman, Carroll. Mrs. Emmert J. Krauel, Gray. Births— v Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Wernimont, Rt. 2, Auburn, a daughter, Friday. <Ttm*» Herald New, Strrlee) SCRANTON - Mr. and Mrs. Dean Sayre. Cape May, N. J., a son, Daniel Jay, June 28. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sayre. Ex-Convict Eyes Sioux City For Rehb bi I i tat ion OKLAHOMA CITY tiV-A project undertaken by Noel Phillips, a former conviet, for the rehabilitation of other ex-convicts has hit a snag but he may start another one at Sioux City, Iowa. Phillips had organized a construction firm to help former fellow prisoners. He said Thursday that lack of contracts had forced him to give it up. Phillips said he had an offer to buy the Leo Lux ranch at Sioux City for reduced price as a new project for the convicts and that he will look into its possibilities. He said five former convicts who had been associated with him would stay with relatives while he and two others attempt to relocate at Sioux City. VISIT IN AUBURN (Times Herald Nena fttrrle*) AUBURN — Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Koster and daughters of Stacy ville, la., spent the weekend in the Tony Bachman home. Fat and Mark returned with them after spending 10 days in the Bachman home. Jim Bachman and Jim Miller of Stillwater, Minn., visited the past week in the Tony Bachman home. When you're going to an average benefit dinner it's smart io eat a bite before you leave home. Hold Youths At Denison in Auto Thefts DENISON (*)-Four yourig Indiana boys who authorities say have admitted a spree of stealing and abandoning cars on a cross country trip to Nebraska were held for investigation Friday at the Crawford County jail. Dow City Police Chief Robert Gibson who arrested them said the youths have admitted stealing seven cars and that they are wanted by the Indiana state police. Gibson identified them as Samuel Shaffer, 18; John Soria, 15 and his brother, Daniel, 12, and their cousin, Jim Soria, 15, all of East Gary, Ind. The police chief said Indiana State Police want the boys for questioning about an East Gary slaying case but that the boys told him they were not involved. Gibson said the youths related that they were enroute to North Platte, Neb., where young Shaffer has relatives. He arrested them late Thursday in a car stolen at Denison which he said they planned to abandon in Dow City and look for another. A woman retired after 40 years of service to a concern and was given a wrist watch. She really has time on her hands. Deaths and Funerals MRS. STELLA ZUMWALT Mrs. Stella Zumwalt, 62, of Coon Rapids, died at 7:27 a.m. Friday in St. Anthony Hospital where she had been a patient since July 14. The body is at the Anderson Funeral Home in Coon Rapids. Carroll Markets Oats ROSELLE TIGIRS v,. DEDHAM WILDCATS Sunday, July 21 Game ro Start at 8:00 p. m. EVERYONE IS INVITED Garden Club at- Lake City Meets For Work Session (Time* Herald Sewn SerrlM) LAKE CITY - The Lake City Garden Club mer July 11 at 8:30 at the home of Mrs. Eniil Fetsch near Auburn for coffee and rolls. Twenty-two answered roll call, "My Favorite Mulch." A general discussion of mulches followed. In the afternoon nine of the members had a work session. They painted the seven tourist park picnic tables and then went to the city park where they weeded the flower beds and pruned and dusted the roses. The group included Mrs. Clarence Clark, Mrs. Emil Fetsch, Mrs. Harold Condon, Mrs. William Davenport, Mrs. Mamie Christolear ' GRAIN *v vista** «>ntt*n» \«i v\# ova* vs. 1 Q . . transfer any bovine female animal' ^ oybea " s - No. 2 within the state unless it is ac-l£ orn ' No - 2 y ellow companied by a certificate of official vaccination, is properly branded or tattoed, or shows a negative brucellosis test. Further, it shall be unlawful to ship any bovine female animal into the state unless it has been calf- hood vaccinated, approved by the state animal health authorities of the state of origin, or shows a negative brucellosis test according to the rules and regulations of the U.S. Department of Agriculture governing interstate shipments of cattle. — $2.23 — 1.26 .57 Chicago Grain Markets am rurnUhed by the Humphrey Grain Company Low ~ Jennie Daley Carroll Rosary 1 :00 p. m, Saturday and Sunday. Funeral Matt 9:00 a. m. Monday. St. Lawrence Church. Father Arthur Poacket, Officiating. Interment Harlan Catholic Cemetery, Harlan, Iowa, 11:30 a, m. SHARP FUNERAL HOMS Serving Carroll 17 Ytars Mrs. Ed O'Toole, Mrs. John Kohnke, Mrs. NevajWeat. Lunch.was served at Pierce and Mrs. Grover Goodwin Conclusion of the program Mothers Guests at Breda Four-H Event BREDA — Mothers of members of the Breda Helping Hands 4-H Club were special guests at the club's local achievement show, Thursday night, in Foresters Hall, Breda, where exhibits were pick ed for the Four-County Fair. A brief businesr meeting was followed by a program in which Mrs. Leona Kilieen spoke on "Why I Am Glad My Daughters Are in 4-H Work" and her daughter, Jane Kilieen, responded with "Why I Am Glad to Be in 4-H Work." Sharon Reising and Marlene Schrad of the club's senior demonstration team gave their demonstration of "Hidden Beauty" which will be presented at the fair- The club's junior demonstration team for the fair will be Kay Ocken and Patty Kleespies whose subject will be* "Portfolios." Judges of exhibits were Mrs. W. J. Heires and Mrs. Frank the MANAGER WANTED! Local man 30 to 40 years of age to operate paint and wallpaper store in Carroll. Experience in direct contact selling, merchandising and retail selling desirable. Active interest in local civic work and wide local acquaintance would be valuable assests. Plan includes special training in paint business, salary, bonus, pension plan, and insurance program. NO CAPITAL INVSSTMINT RIQUIRIO Centact tr Writ* Mr, King, or Sherwin-Williami Co. DOS Pernaiw St., Omaha, Nebraska Applicant* will to Interviewed an Wednesday, July 24 At Hotel Surfct in Carroll. WHEAT July Sept. Dec. March CORK July Sept. Dec. March OATS July Sept. Dec. High 317 218 % 233 333 % 315 % 316 H 221S Close Close 215H 216 H 316*. 217% 218 221% 223'? 333 132 \ 135% 133 % 136 «i 181 % 132 134 130 % 184% 68 '.1 66 % 70% March 72% SOT BEANS " " 257 134 % 134 3 130% 131 135% 67% 66 * 69% 67% 66% 69% 71% 72.% 216% 216 \ 220% 221 % 321% 131% 131% 133% 134 130 134% 134% 68 66% 69% S 9 5» 71% 390% 351 348% 248 =>. 344% 244 »I 13.97 14.05 14.07 14.15 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (<fl — Butcher hogs were mostly 25 cents higher Friday and reached a $22.00 top for the second time thij week, (USDA)-Salable hogs 4,500; active mostly 25 higher on butchers; sows fully 25 higher; No. 2-3 190250 lb butchers 21.00-21.50; few lots mostly 1-2 200-225 lb 21.50-21.65; larger lots mixed grades 330-425 lb sows 18.00-19.25. MISS MARY STA1ERT Miss Mary Staiert, 81, of Carroll died at 9 a.m. Friday at St. Anthony Hospital, where she had been admitted July 15. She succumbed to a long illness. Friends may call at the Twit Funeral Home, starting at 6:30 p.m. Saturday. Rosary recitation will be at 8 p.m. Saturday and 8 p.m. Sunday at the funeral chapel, with the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Frank H. Greteman leading the recitation Sunday night. Requiem mass will be offered by Msgr. Greteman at 9 a.m. Monday at SS. Peter and Paul's Church. Burial will be in St. John's Cemetery, Arcadia. Miss Staiert is survived by one brother, John Staiert, Carroll, nieces and nephew's. MAS. EMMA WEBER Funeral services were held at the Christian Church in Logan Thursday afternoon for Mrs. Emma Weber of Logan, former Carroll resident and mother of Mrs. Albert Hinze of Carroll. Burial was in Wheatland Cemetery west of Breda. Pallbearers were six grandsons: Merlin Overhue, Charter Oak; Harold Linde, Wall Lake; Don A. Hinze, Carroll; Verrow Miller, Persia; Gaylord Weber, Neola, and Duane Weber, Missouri Valley. Relatives attending the services at Logan, in addition to many from the Logan and Missouri Valley communities, were: Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hinze and daughter, Carleen, Mr. and Mrs. Don A. Hinze and children, David and Loralee, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Sapp and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kurth, Carroll; Mr. and Mrs. George Fischer, Storm Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Jelste Fischer, Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Linde and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Linde, Westside; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Flink and son, Stephen, Early; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Linde and daughter, Marian, and Mr. and Mrs. William Newby, Wall Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Weber, Breda; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bladt, Hamlin; Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Overhue, Denison; Mr, and Mrs. Merlin Overhue and Mrs Bertha Overhue and son, Frank, Charter Oak; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cowles, Sioux City; Mrs. Lena Barney, Des MOines; Mrs. Emma Olerich and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Henderson, Council Bluffs; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Barney Jr., Lincoln, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Don Spracklin, Ashton, Neb., and Mr. and Mrs. Estel Welch and two daughters, Macksbury, Mrs. Weber, 80, widotf of Riener Weber, died Monday morning in the home of her daughter, Mrs James Barney, at Logan. Surviving are six daughters, two Salable cattle 700; calves 200; sons, 24 grandchildren and 37 steers average choice and better i great-grandchildren, absent; low choice and below weak ' I a.m. Monday at the St. Lawrence Church, with the Rev. Arthur S. j Poeckes officiating. Burial will be beside her husband, Daniel Daley, in the Harlan Catholic Cemetery. Mrs. Daley was born Jennie Grant Sept. 20, 1858, at Huntley, 111. She married Mr. Daley Aug. R, 1878,' in Sacred Heart Church at Atlantic. Mr. and Mrs. Daley lived in Atlantic and Avoca while Mr. Daley was a conductor for the Rock Island Railroad. They moved later to Harlan, operating the City Hotel there until Mr. Daley's death in 1907. After his death, Mrs. Daley lived with her children. In 1927 she came to the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Cranny, in Carroll. Following Mrs. Cranny's death June 27, 1951, Mrs. Daley continued to live here with her son-in-law, Mr. Cranny. Surviving are cue son, John Daley, Brookline, Mass.; son : in-law, Mr. Cranny; four grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren and one brother, Edward Grant, of Adair. Her grandchildren are: Mrs. L. A. Dubuque Jr., St. Louis, Mo.; Dr. Jack Daley, Now York, N.Y.; Mrs. Don Lindstrom, the former Mary Jane Cranny, Gowrie; and Mrs. Pat Moran, Detroit, Mich. Besides her daughter, Mrs. Cranny (Grace*, Mrs. Daley was preceded in dealn by another daughter, Mrs. Roberta Wentz, in 1921, one brother and two sisters. July Sept. Nov. LARD Sept. Oct. 355% 350% 14.30 14.35 352 349% 246% 13.90 14.00 354%. 355 351 251% 247 M 247% 13.90 14.00 Dec. 14.30 14.07 14.07 MRS. ALFRED GILL1LLAND (Time* Herald New* Service) LAKE CITY — Funeral services for Mrs. Alfred Gillilland, 70, of Lake City will be held Saturday, July 20, at 2 p.m., at the Huffman Memorial chapel here. The Rev. James Ford, pastor of the Rockwell City Presbyterian Church, will officiate. Burial will be in the Lake City Cemetery. at the week's 50 to 1.00 decline; not enough heifers offered to test prices; cows and bulls steady to 23 lower; vealers about steady; some good and choice slaughter steers 22.oO-24.50; few head choice heifers 24.00; utility to. standard cows 14.00-17.50; commercial cows 15.00-17.50; utility and commercial bulls 1Y.50-19.00; good and choice vealers 20.00*24.00. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Groaatal of Houston, Tex., and Sony a Schmidt of Treynor, la., were guests in the home of the Rev. and Mrs. George J. Gundel in Grant Township Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Gronstal are nephew and niece of the Rev, and Mrs. Gundel. Mr. Gronstal is a candidate of theology from the Wartburg Theological Seminary in Dubuque. He has served as a student pastor in the Lutheran Church at Houston. The Gronstals were en route ta Dubuque. MRS. JENNIE DALEY Death came to Mrs. Jennie Daley, 98, mother of the late Mrs. J. P. Cranny, at 5 a.m. Friday at St. Anthony Hospital She was believed to be the oldest resident of Car roll, where she had lived for 30 years. Mrs. Daley had been ill since 1948 and seriously ill the last five weeks- She had been admitted to the hospital Sunday evening. Funeral services will be at 9 MONUMENTS lAftttl QISPLAY Oasn Sundays far yaur cenven> lanca. Quarry ta yau arteas. McPherson- Campbell Co. A<rtM f rem Cemetery r»hene liil - Carrtll, lewa Cemetery LeHertni Anywhere wmmmmmmmmmm GEORGE STANF1ELD LAKE CITY — Funeral services for George Stanfield, 78, will be held Monday. July 22, at 2 p.m., at Trinity Methodist Church in Lake City. The Rev. William Green will officiate. Burial will be in Lake City Cemetery, under direction of the Karn Funeral Home. Mr. Stanfield, who was a pioneer farmer of the community and operator of a truck line, died at his home east of Lake City Thursday night after several weeks illness. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Cornelia Stanfield, two nons, Paul and Maurice., all of Lake City, five grandchildren, four great grandchildren, a brother, Ralph, of Crete, Sask., Canada, and two sisters, Miss Lula stan field, Kansas City. Mo., and ws.. Porter Perkins, West Branch, la. Mary Staiert Carroll — Age IV Friends may call at Twit Funeral Chapel Starting at 6:30 p. m. Saturday. Rosary 8 :00 p. m. Saturday. In Twit Funeral Chapel ' Rotary 1 :00 p. m. Sunday. Lad by Ms«r. F, H. Greteman. Requiem Mass 9:00 a. m. Monday, SS. Pater a> Paul'* Church. Mtgr. F.H. Grateman, officiating. Final Raiting Plata St. John's Cemetery, Arcadia.