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Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 CARD Of THANK* SO word*. crrtr SO word«_ |f..3S GLASSIFIID DISPLAY -4a per word rm column lnch_ -11 .20 Classified displays taken until 10 a. m. day of publication except Saturdny and 8 a. m. on Saturday. Regular classified till. 9:30 a. m. Saturday. 11 a. m. Monday through Friday. CLASSIPIBD CASH WITH ORDER On* day, per word 8 centa Two daye, per word , 9 centa Three day*, per word • IS centa Four days, per word____l4 centa Five days, per word 16 cento Six days, per word. .1* cents Announcement* Business Services 14 FOR ALL GASOLINE ENGINE lawn mower repair, call or see Reinart Service. New location across street west of Safeway. Ph. 2126. ,14-86-tfo NOW IS THE TIME TO REPAIR Roofs; For a Free Estimate, Dial 2592. Gambles. 14-86-tfc HOME MODERNIZATION. WHE- ther your home needs new floors, bathroom, new roof or insulation, we can furnish you best of materials at economical prices. Joyce Lumber Co.. The Store of Service. 14-189-8tc GREETING CARDS... . AT Stone Printing Co. youii find a card for every memorable occasion. 14-125-ltc Female Help Wanted 29. WAITRESS WANTED: APPLY IN persons, no Sundays. Coffee Shop. 22-189-tfc For Sale 55 WANTED: PART-TIME SALES- lady , in ready-to-wear. Write Bojr M, c/o Times Herald. Saleswomen Wanted 26 FOR SALE: LOK RITE STEEL buildings, and we finance them. Frank Hoffmann. Dial 2210. 55-187'tfc FOR SALE: 1 YR. OLD, 1-TON Thinline Room Cooler. Automatic control. $145.00. Heires Electric, 55-l9l-4tc SALESLADY WANTED: FOR Paint and Wallpaper Store. Must be middleaged. Steady work. Apply in person at the Davis Paint Store. 26-189-3tc Hatcheries 32 OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY nights for your convenience. Andy Balk Men's Wear. 8-189-tfc We Fix It SHOP AND SAVE NOW 111! August Furniture Sale now on at Knowlton's Furniture. 6-l78-12tc WE SERVICE ANY MAKE OR model TV or radio — including car radios; day or night. Ml work guaranteed. Dial 9513. Sponger's TV. 6-107-tfc WE REPAIR ALL MAKES OF gasoline engines, chain saws and lawnmowers. Montgomery Ward Farm Store. . 16-187-6tc Where To Go BAR-B-Q HEAVEN IS AT CLUB 3th 17-150 -ltC Good Things to Eat 18 SCHOOL DAYS ARE NOT TOO far away. Let us help you get their clothes ready. Alterations and repairs of any kind, and we also make Drapes. Dial 4333. HR Cleaners. 6-184-tfc FOR SALE: 3483. NO "PRE-COOKED" CHICKEN served at Club 30. 18-150-ltc JUMBO SHRIMP Mil SERVED anytime at Club 30. 18-150-ltc INSURANCE WHEN YOU NEED it—Let us group your premiums under one easy monthly pay tnent plan. Kratoska Insurance. Lost WEALTHY AND ANOKAS AT $3.00 and $2.00 per bushel, and seconds at half price. Bring containers. Phone 235J, Geo. Esdohr at Coon Rapids. 18-191-ltc LOST: SALESMAN'S NOTEBOOK, containing price lists and pros pect names. Reward. Ph. 3707. ^^^^^^ Personal PORK BRAINS 17c LB.; BACON 49c lb.; Pork Liver 27c lb.; Beef Liver 29c lb.; Ground Beef 3 lbs. $1.00; Robin Hood Flour 50 lbs. $3.79; Fro Joy Ice Cream Vz gal. 59c. Brenny's Market. 18-191-ltc TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Debts incurred by Pearl Stokes of 927 N. Crawford will not be paid unless authorized by her legal guardians: Romian B. Boes, Guardian. James L. Con ley, Guardian. 9-l89-3tp Loans 12 PERSONAL LOANS FOR ACCUM ulated bills or other purposes Community Loan Service, Car' roll and Denison. 12-304-2tc LOANS AND INSTALLMENT financing — cars, equipment, household goods. S&M Finance Co., Carroll, Iowa. 12-78-tfc Business Services 14 USE • KINGSFORD CHARCOAL "cheaper because it's better.' Sold at Carroll Lumber Co. 14-162-tfc LATEX "22" WALL PAIJ* ; Td quick drying, glare-free finish in" latest decorator colors. Wash' able. Use on all interior surfaces $3.98 gal. $1.35 quart. Davis Paint Store. 14-183-tfc PICNIC TABLES $15.00 CALL US for quick delivery. Carroll Lum ber Co. 14-174-tfc SAVEI SAVE I ON SPORT equipment. Giant sale now on at The Uptown Club. Up to 50% off on golf, tennis, baseball, and fish' ing equipment. 14-173-tfc S -HOUR CLEANING AND PRESS ing service at HR Cleaners where your clothes are' always 20% cleaner. Dial 4338. HR Cleaners. 14-184-tfc RADIATOR REPAIRING, 'BE- ooring and cleaning. Also new radiators. AM work guaranteed Carroll Auto Salvage. 14-68-tfc MAKE THE CARROLL COAST- to-Coast Store your headquarters for hardware, farm supplies or gift items. 14-166-18tc WALLPAPER . . .JUST RECEIV ed new easy-to-hang patterns plains and textures. Clearance prices on last season's patterns as low as 19c single roll. Keenan Paint Store, Joe Dalhoff, owner 14 -lOQ -ltc FOR INTERIOR DECORATING spray and brush painting, ca 2448 after 6 o'clock. Or see Richard Luchtel at 327 So. Wa nut. 14-189-6tc MEN, YOUR CLOTHING NEEDS cleaning frequently this time of year. Send 'eni to us . , we'll make them look better, feel better, last longer. Phone 3852. Thompson Cleaners. 14-16Mtc 16 17 PICKLES. PHONE 18-189-3tc WE HAVE 10 AND 15 HOLE nests, reasonably priced, also ' nest pads and other poultry equipment. Kruse Hatchery, West on 30. '32-187-5tc Farm Machinery 33 HAVE YOUR COMBINE CAN vases repaired NOW for fall harvest. We also sell the latest in new canvases. Kramer Shoe Shop. 33-180-tfc FOR RENT: HAY CONDITION er; cuts curing time iri half; in* proves palatability; faster dry ing; low per acre rental fee Schenkelberg. Implt. 33-189-6tc Livestock for Sale 41 LANDRACE BOARS: LITTER mates and others to our Boars that sold at the Boar Testing Sta tion. Edward P. Brincks, 2 East and 4 South of Carroll. 41-189-6tp Special "Homemade" ITALIAN PIZZA' Sausage, Hamburger, Pepperoni, Tomato and Cheese. Served in 8 Minutes. PAULINE'S CAFE 18-188-5tc Male Help Wanted 21 LIVESTOCK AUCTION NEW IDA GROVE SALE PAVILION Sale Every Friday Starts 12:30 p. m. ALWAYS A GOOD LISTING OF LIVESTOCK wn ^ J 4jU269 ; ltc Household Goods MAN WANTED FOR PLANT work. Carroll Creamery Co. 21-190-3tc EXPERIENCED MECHANIC Top wages, vacation with pay. Modern shop including all special tools, 2 twin post hoists. Wit' trock's. Call or see Mike Wit trock. 21-186-tfc Sm6L ^"MN' , F0R YEAR-ROUND farm work. Experienced with livestock and machinery. Write Box R c/o Daily Times Herald. 21-191-2tp LARGE SELECTION OF GOOD used furniture at Knowlton Furniture. 51-131-tfc Wanted to Rent 58 WANTED TO RENT: FURNISHED apt. or small house. Phone 2581. S8-189-3tc Room for Rent 60 ROOM FOR RENT. DIAL 9811. 60-185-etc Houses for Sale 63 LOVELY BRICK HOME ON large lot. Must see to appreciate. Price is right. Dial 2831. 63-191-ltc FOR SALE: HOME, NORTH SIDE, close in. 609 East 5th St 63.191-ltp Houses for Rent 64 The Daily Record Hearing(Continued from Page 1) j Timet Heratd, Carroll, lews 1 Wednesday, Aug. 14, 1947 J | MODERN, 5-ROOM HOUSE. DIAL 3273 . 64-190-3tc FOR RENT: COTTAGE NORTH of Hotel Burke, furnished, available at once. Inquire Robert A. Wright. 64-189-3tc ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- Mary E. Reineke, Carroll. Mrs. Harold t. Hall, Carroll. Mrs. Guy B. Goodwin, Coon Rapids. Peter P. Irlbeck, Maple River. Dismissals— Ole A. Hansen, Rt. 3, Audubon. Mrs. Ronald Jespersen and baby, Dedham. Mrs. James A. Kanne and baby, Carroll. JoAnn Thomas, Carroll. Mrs. Daniel Chamberlen, Audubon. Barbara L. Brookbank, Glidden. Peter J. Kelly, Carroll. Joleen Rose Golwitzer, Carroll. Mrs. Melvin Herbers and baby, Manning. Mrs. Elizabeth Bruening, Carroll. Sandra Sue Ocken, Breda. Mrs. Donald W. Eason, Scranton. Mrs. Florence Bowman, Coon Rapids. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Greteman, Carroll, a daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin D. Heuton, Coon Rapids, a son, Wednesday. Frank Buchheit, Joe Wiederin, Anna M. Daley, the City of Carroll, Iowa Public Service, and the Chicago and North-Western Railroad, Mr. White opened the hearing with a statement that a lot of misinformation had been circulated about what is intended under the proposed annexation. "The trustees do not propose to charge any new land taken in for the proportionate cost of past construction," he said. Otto, the engineer for the district, said the original cost was approximately $216,000 and was assessed in 1911. "A lot of land in the area receives benefits from the construction of the open ditch. Between 15 and 20 independent districts use No. 23 as an outlet," he said. "The purpose of the annexation is to try to get fairness in assessments, fhe original cost would FOR RENT: 4 BEDROOM. MOD- ern home. No. side, city heat. Available Sept. 1. B. J. Leahy. ^DjaJJ}79j2^J^^ Apartment for Rent 65 APT. FOR RENT Clark. Call 9607. AT *209 N. 65-180-tfc 4 ROOMS AND BATH. CHEAP rent. See Lawrence Boyce. Dial 9352. 65-190 -3tC ROOMY TWO-BEDROOM APT., first floor. Located close in. Immediate possession. Dial 9342. 65-189-3tc (Time* Herald Now» Service) WESTSIDE - The Rev. and Mrs. Paul Otte of Pomeroy, a daughter, Deborah Denise, August 9. The Rev. Mr. Otte is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. Elmer Otte. FURNISHED. 3 bath. Dial 3297. ROOMS. AND 65-191-tfc AIR-WAY SANTTIZOR VACUUM Cleaner Sales and Service. Richard Rutten. Dial 3001, Carroll. 51-175-tfc APARTMENTS AVAILABLE: Furnished or unfurnished. McNabb Building. Dial 3680. 65-219-tfc FOR BETTER APARTMENTS AT reasonable rent contact Pete Jensen. Phone 3109. Parkview Apartment, Carroll, Iowa. 65-58-ltc (Time* Herald Newt Service) LAKE VIEW - Mr. and Mrs Robert Dana of Mt. Vernon, a daughter, Arden Kay, August 11 at St. Luke's Hospital, Cedar Rapids. Mrs. Dana is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Kowalke. Mrs. Kowalke went to Mt. Vernon Tuesday. be used as a base for determining the percentage of cost and the assessments for any 1 future improvement," Otto explained. Not Continuing Tax "The assessments are not a continuing tax. They are just an equitable distribution of the cost of maintenance," the engineer said. When Mr. Crane took the floor on behalf of objectors he pointed out that there were only three sections in the first drainage law passed in Iowa in 1873. "The laws have been amended and added to since then to such an extent there are over 500 sections in Iowa laws dealing with drainage districts." he said. "Ordinarily obiectors waive their rights if they don't comply with the exact letter of the law in filing the written objection the day before the hearing convenes." Crane said Story- '4 ^ (Continued from Pig* 1) t Jr. College(Continued from Page 1) in Much with Post officiate' sine*, receipt of their letter, to find'oft. what the trouble is. t "It looks like they want to bring it into court," h« said. He dia,;nof- go • into detail or the matter. q£ court action, Steeves commented that he spent more thin three, weeks"at the cabin in the Sierras.'' Being Checked Out He was given a long vacation and then ordered to Washington where his physical conditionnh^. story and all of the circumstances' surrounding his experience are being checked out. The Air Force emphasized that, it its routine procedure to Investigate and study any man involved in an accident- particularly men. who undergo unusual experiences; When Steeves first returned to civilization, his wife, Rita, of Fair* field, Conn., said it was "the hap- At that point Mr. White inter- |P ies t **y of my life." But this rupted to point out that the trus-l we ^ she 8 * id sh * was considering Carroll Markets GOOD USED REFRIGERATORS. Carroll Refrigeration. West on hwy. 30. 51-174-tfc FOR SALE: ANTIQUE CHEVAL . mirror and walnut, settee, re: finished. Call 2202. 5M89-3tc $325 PER MONTH SALARY Plua weekly bonua based on production. You must, have car, be free to travel Monday to Friday. Sales experience not absolutely necessary but you must present a good personal appearance and have high school education or equivalent. Apply to Mr, toon; King, Burke Hotel, Carroll, Thursday* evening, * i_ . . ... S to 8 p. m., Aug. 15, You must be available for Immediate employment. If hired you will attend sales school and' receive field training immediately after on full pay. , njwU T^_ ru - u - lJ ^ r ^^ Female Help Wanted 22 LADY NEEDED TO CARE FOR elderly patients. Experience not necessary. Apply in person. The Carroll Nursing Home, Phone 2889. 22-178-tfc LADY WANTED FOR PERMA nent position clerking. Apply in person at Waters Department Store. 22-187-tfc SORRY SAL IS NOW A MERRY gal. She used Blue Lustre rug and upholstery cleaner. Matt Furniture Co. 51-191-ltc COOL AND CLEAN. COMPLETE private floor. Can be furnished. Dial 9643. 1121 No. Main. 65-154-tfc 33 FT. MODERN, FURNISHED trailer. Graham Trailer Court, Dial 4122. 65-183-tfc GRAIN Soybeans. No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $2.21 . 1.23 _ .58 Chicago Grain These Markets are Furnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Farms for Sale 67 GRAY STUDIO COUCH AND matching chair. Excellent condition. Dial. 2831. 51-191-2tc 400 ACRE FARM, BEST PAYING farm we have. Two quarter sections, above average improvements. Frank Hoffmann. Phone Used Cars & Trucks 71 IF YOU CAN MAKE PAYMENTS of $6 per week on the Baldwin Acrosonic spinet piano we are selling here—it's yours. Please write Credit Dept., Critchett Piano Co., 1409 Forest, Des Moines or call CH 4-8927. 51-191-6tc NEW 7-PC. DINETTE SET— 2 leaves — 6 chairs. Beautifully styled. Choice of colors. $99.95. Gambles. 5M91-3tc JUST ARRIVED: NEW SHIP- rnent of those fine Englander mattresses and box springs—312 coil—$39.95. Gambles. 51-191-3tc SHOP AND SAVE NOW 1 I f ! August Furniture Sale now on at Knowlton's Furniture. 51-l78-12tc FIVE GOOD, CLEAN USED electric ranges. $40.00 to $135.00. Heires Electric. : 51-184-tfc WANTED: WOMAN OR GIRL out of school to help with housework and care of children. Mrs. James Waters, Phone 3172. 22-191-2tc SECRETARY FOR LOCAL OF- fice. Must/have knowledge of general office procedure, be a good typist, able to take shorthand and handle simple bookkeeping, system. Forty hour week, top wages. Address reply to Box O, c/o Daily Times Her- ald v 22-191-Stc KEEP COOL IN SUMMER—KEEP warm in winter—Insulate your attic now. Do-it-yourself. Free estimates. Carroll Lumber Co. 81-174-tfc FOR SALE: BABY BED AND piano. Dial 3329. 51-190-3tc WANTED: FULL TIME BOOK- keeper. Dial 3612. 22-l89-3tc SPECIAL! BARN PAINT $2.95 Oaf. in S's ' MOORE'S BARN PAINT Extra .Bright Red $3.85 Gal. fn S's ALUMINUM PAINT „.,. $4.75 Rust Proof — Heat Proof — Weather Resisting 1^ F F M A M P AJNT STORE l\ U L M n M JOE DALHOFF, Owner i}(ifHliiym»f'i KNOWLTON'S If You Can't Come to Our Store We'll-Bring It to Your Door Without charge or obligation you see carpet samples in the setting of your own furnishings. , PHONE 2460 SEE OUR CARPET DEPT. KNOWLTON'S 1954 CHRYSLER WINDSOR 4-DR. Heater, radio, Powerflite, white sidewall tubeless puncture seal tires, real sharp. 1954 Buick Century 4-dr., heater, radio, low mileage. Wittrock Motors. 71-186-tfc WHEAT Sept. High 219 % Low 217 % Dec. 224 % 223 H March 227% 226% May CORN Sept. 222 129% 221 128% Dec. 127% 126% March 131% 130% May 134 % 134% OATS Sept. Dec. 65% 68 H 65 >4 68% March 70% Mav 70 3 SOY BEANS Sept. 249 70% 70% 247% Nov. 244 242% Jan. 247% 246 LARD Sept. 13.05 12.92 Oct. 13.25 13.10 Dec. 13.35 13.25 WIFE GOT THE CAR? HERE'S a beauty for a second car, 1954 Rambler, clean and well cared for. Bill Burgess Motors. 71-181-tfc Auto Service 75 RADIATOR CLEANING AND RE- pairing, gas tanks repaired, bumping, painting, etc. Joe's Garage, 425 East Sth. Dial 4113. 75-166-tfc AN OUNCE OF CARE SAVES RE- pair! . . . Depend on our expert servicing to keep your car at its best . . . Complete service shop from lubrication to body work. Carroll Motor Co. 75-lll-tfc WINKER SERVICE - COM- plete radiator service, body and fender repair. Dial 2120. 75-284-tfc Close 218 218% 223% 223% 226% 226% 221 129 129% 126% 126% 130% 131 134% 134% 65% 68% 68% 70% 70% 247% 247% 242% 242% 246 246% 13.00 Prev. Close 218% 218% 224% 224% 227% 227% 221% 130% 127% 127% 131% 134% 135 65% 68 % 68% 70% 70% 247% 248 243% 243% 247 247 % 12.97 13.00 13.15 13.17 13.30 • 13.25 13.27 18.17 REMINDER! HOW LONG SINCE your car had a motor tune-up? Now's the time to have this work done! You'll get faster starting, better gas economy, smoother engine operation. We service all makes. Houlihan Motors. 75-14-tfC Vacation Tune-up Special Check, test, and reset spark plugs, oheck and set distributor points, adjust generator and carburetor, check starter, compression, and fuel pump ->ressure, set ignition timing, check jattery, tighten fan belt, change g lubricants, adjust overhead vsl\ overhaul carburetor. Wanted to Buy 53 WANTED: USED STANDARD, typewriter.. Phone 3120. 53-189-3tc f LOW HAT! • —mm LAND SANK — FARM LOANS NFL A, owned by farmers—for farmers, saves you money when you borrow, Low interest rates. • Dependable, Wan* for WoW'tny' constructive purnpie, For full iafeAfnstim. about • loan on your lend, please contact! Natlsnal Farm Lun AM'I PHJL DENNIS, Sec-Treas, Over W.wlworth^ f-»;iC#|TpU Marober Fedaral Land &»nk 8ysttn> ' ' • "• 144Mte ear ves, $15.95 Now Only Reg. $22.50 (Parts Extra) Bill Burgess Motors Friendly Ford Desler 3rd and Main — Phone 3801 Carroll, Iowa ' 75-165-ac RULES ON TB CASES DES MOINES (A - Persons receiving free treatment as tuber culosis patients at the Oakdale Sanatorium can not be transferred elsewhere until the superintendent discharges them as no longer having tuberculosis in a communicable stage, Atty. Gen. Norman Erbe held Wednesday. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO MV-Hogs were* slow and uneven Wednesday with butchers weighing more than 190 pounds steady to 25 cents lower. Hogs weighing under 190 pounds generally were 50 cents to $1.00 lower. Around 125 head of mostly No. 1 205 to 210-pound butchers topped at $22.00. Average prime to high prime steers were steady, with more than half a dozen loads bringing $28.75 to $29.50, equal to Tuesday's top. (USDA) — Salable hogs 7,000; slow and uneven; steady to 25 lower on butchers over 190 lb; moderate supply under 190 lb very uneven; generally 50 to 1.00 lower; sows over 350 lb mostly 25 lower; weights under 350 lb 25 to 50 lower; No. 2-3 200-280 lb butchers 21.00-21.50; around 125 head mostly No. 1 205-210 lb 22.00; larger lots' mixed grades 325-375 lb sows 18.75-20.00. Salable cattle 18,000; calves 200; average prime to high prime steers fairly active, 'Steady; steers low prime and below slow, steady to 50 lower; heifers fairly active, steady; cows and bulls steady to strong; vealers, dockers and feed ers steady; better than half dozen loads average prime to higher prime 1160-1442 lb 28.75-29.50; bulk choice and prime over 1100 lb 25.00-28.50; high choice and prime heifers 25.25-27 00; good to aver age choice 21.00.25.00; few stand ard cows 16.50-18.00; utility and commercial 12.75-16.00; utility and commercial bulls 16.00-17.50; good and choice vealers 21,00*25.00; sev eral loads medium and good 750 875 lb feeding steers 20.75-22.00. Salable sheep 1,000; fairly ac tive, spring lambs and slaughter ewes fully steady; good to prime lambs S8-97 lb 22.00-24.50. spring Legal Notices In The District Court of Iowa, In and for Carroll County NOTICE—PROOF OF WlEL STATE OF IOWA, Carroll-County, ss. ORIGINAL To All Whom It May Concern: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, meetings September 17 and 24 are open to the public. They are not restricted to committee members. Any person who is interested in the Community College is welcome. Sub Committees In order to get all the necessary areas covered, the large group will be broken down into six smaller groups or sub committees. These will deal with the areas of philosophy and objectives, curriculum, staff, buildings, extra curricular activities and finance. The work of the sub-committees will be explained at the September 17 meeting and every committee member g'ven a chance to choose a subcommittee. The sub - committee assignments will be made and the committees organized at the meeting on September 24. These sub-committees will then be given approximately two months in which to make the necessary studies and to prepare a report. These reports will then be submitted to the complete group for discussion and acceptance. All these reports must then be assembled and a final report prepared for the Board of Regents and the State Department of Public Instruction. It is hoped to have this ready sometime during the month of January. Would Require Vote The approving agencies must have time to study the report and accept or reject. After they have approved the report a vote of the people must be taken. The proposition for a Community College needs to be approved by a. 60 per cent majority. The board hopes to be able to hold this election by March or April of 1958. If the committee finds that it is necessary to build additional space, bonds for that purpose may be voted on at the same time. The present target date for opening is September 1958, but if building is necessary, it will probably be another year before the college will be ready. A Community College can do much for Carroll and for the young people of this area, Mr. Forney declared, saying the most important advantage will be two years of college at a nominal cost. "The money which can be saved on a youth's education in this manner will vary according to the college with which the comparison is made but, in any case; it is a substantial sum," he said. "A study made in 1955 estimated that the savings per student would be no less than $800. This was based on the costs at the three state-supported schools. If the comparison had been made with the private colleges, the savings would have been much greater. Added Maturity Another outstanding advantage of a junior college for boys and girls is that they may get an additional twb years of maturity before being pushed into the complexities oi college life. During these two years, home will continue to be the student's headquarters, whether they live in Carroll or surrounding communities. He will be more closely tied to his church activities and will have a greater opportunity to participate in their community social and civic activities. All this will help him to develop the maturity to make the adjustment to college life an easier one. "Another point to consider is that at present only about 40 per cent of the graduates of Carroll High School take any further training. The presence of a junior college would raise this percentage considerably and give many youngsters two years of advanced training that otherwise they might never get. Furthermore, some of these persons who might never have gone to college will, because they have had the junior college experience, continue on to a college degree. Opportunities for Older "Not only will a junior • college provide opportunities for our young people, but through the agency of an adult education program it can provide opportunities for older persons. Many junior colleges provide night classes where adults may continue their training, explore leisure time activities, or enrich thejr cultural and spiritual lives." tees would honor all objections and would not take advantage of any person on a legal technicality. Mr. Crane then pointed'out that the trustees could either accept or over-rule the objectors and that the only recourse would be an appeal to district court. Asks Explanation John Baumhover questioned the proposed annexation and asked for an explanation of the statute in regard to proportionate assessment of the original cost. Mr. Crane pointed out that the trustees could decide whether that should be done and could assess for anything from original establishment to the present date. "That is discretionary," Mr. Otto pointed out. "What additional repairs or improvements do the trustees plan at this time?" Mr. Baumhover asked. "There are none planned now," Mr. Otto answered. Mr. Baumhovei then questioned the benefits derived from the district in regards to the farthest reaches of the proposed annexation in connection with the run-off. "The early law was based on the amount of run-off, but the present law is based on the benefits the land derives," Mr Otto said Baumhover said, he wondered why a portion of the Middle Raccoon was not included in the proposed annexation. "That is a matter or diminishing return. Benefit of some measure could be traced all the way to the source of the stream," Otto said. Baumhover asked whether persons on the upper portion of the Middle Raccoon could get assistance in construction of terraces. "That Is a legal question and 1 can't answer it." Otto said. J. J. Feldman tcok the floor and said the new law specifically stated the trustees "shall" levy on the original assessment, instead of reading that they "may" levy if they deem it advisable. "If we read the law further we find it says 'shall' if the board finds benefits have been derived," White explained. At that juncture, White announced that the hearing was terminated by reason of dismissal on legal grounds and that the proceedings! would be reinstituted to comply' with the new law. getting a divorce. "The decision is hers,"- commented Steeves. but he' added: "It shook me pretty hard." : Youths(Continued from Page 1) BULLETIN WASHINGTON w - The State Department Wednesday accused Soviet Coromunlst Party bow-Nt- kits Khrushchev of "crude attempts" to influence the outcome of the September elections in West GrtHusAyu That an Instrument In writing, pur- ortlng to be the last ,wm and tes- ' >*«. opened and read by the undersigned! and that I have Iix«d_Monchy the amen? ceased, of Hsr/tat ifTpw^r Da day was this produced, 26th day of August, 1957, at 10:00 o'clock a. m. at the Courthouse In Carroll, Iowa, as tha day for hearing proof in relation thereto. This is the first and only publication w this notice, WTNwSS Aty /offtelaJ sitnatura, With tha seal .of said Court hereto affixed, this 18th day of August, 1BS7. (SEAL) v. Alfred J. Klocke. . ^ „„„Ci*rk District Court I litis* ijaav there are some here who may change their minds and get off." Russian Crowd A crowd of Russians swarmed over the station platform as the well-equipped train prepared to leave. Dozens of bunches of-flowers were thrown through the -<win* dows of the American compartment. -*,•••. Amid shouts of "peace and friendship," a rag-tag Russian band blared out one tuns after another. t The Americans were frolicsom* at the station. Los Angeles' Guy Carawan and Peggy Seeger played and sang "America the Beautiful.*! Stan Fukson, Los Angeles, and Richard Sherman, Chicago, witbA drew entirely from the trip and declined to give a reason. Sherman seemed highly nervous. >, David and Albert Mayslee* brothers from Boston, said at the* last moment they would not go- now but "might fly out and catch' the group later." J The: others left despite the exr; tremely stiff warning, a visit by American Embassy Consular Officer Edward Killham of Chicago and a friendly visit to the embassy, to see American Ambassador Llewelyn Thompson. f, Some Defiant \ Several of the youths were still smarting from the strong language in the letter. Some reacted defiantly. Others tried to laugh it off or insisted on "our rights as Amerff cans to travel where ever we like." Others went quietly aboard the train and took seats in the back of the coach, almost out of sight. M Herter said xxx 1st graf gl2 ||| Herter said those making the trip might be violating the U.S. Trading With the Enemy Act, add* ing "thus constitutes a criminal offense under our law.!' r f •ft Poland(Continued from Pace 1) Weber(Continued from Page 1) with the first condition but said that policy required resignation from the state senate. Miller said he could not accept out of consideration to the people who had elected him. The Sioux City lawyer has been reported considering running for the Republican nomination for governor or lieutenant governor. Another Meeting Democratic county chairmen and vice chairmen from all 99 counties plan to meet here Saturday, Aug. 31. The Democratic state central committee will meet in the morning on the same day. It will be the second large Democratic rally this month. Democrats from the 15 larger counties met here Saturday to discuss 1958 campaign plans. > Democratic state chairman Jake More said the meeting "was the best One we have ever had." More said he was well pleased with the number in attendance and the general attitude of those present. More told the group that they hold the key to the next election. A junior college, Mr. Forney concluded, can be an asset to any city in many other ways. The cultural, spiritual and civic activities sponsored by the college will enrich the life of the community. It serves as a cultural center for the surrounding area, and its graduates form a well « trained nucleus of citizens who can give the community leadership. A Junior college will provide many advantages for the young people sod adults of Carroll and will do it at a very nominal tack. He was a ret'- iterinj OQSt. . . .... iaa. Hs and Mrs. H.ajg d j^«t^ More than 24,000 cities in the United States receive and deliver all mail by truck^ systems of "norms" (quotas) which they say make it impossible to know how much they will get- paid each month. t' Communist authorities said they had recognized the basic justice of , the men's demands but could not tolerate a continued strike..; |"In our situation," said on| ranking official, "it is too danger/' ous. And there's no more money to give." .. f • Armed militiamen, whq hajl; been riding the cars earlier today, on guard against further outbreaks, disappeared shortly after: authorities said in a communique the stoppage was over. S Women streetcar workers saijl police fired shots into the air as*. they approached the main depot, before dawn today. During tbi night a fist fight broke out bf» tween streetcar operations and js~ group of Communist party wor*j» ers. Communist authorities sent riot squads Tuesday night to tr to force settlement of the strike! Officials were openly concerne. as reports spread that the Lodj^ dispute had touched off sympathgr,' strikes in other Polish cities. |Jf- Communist authorities ordered, out the riot squads after a day oi negotiations between the strikerjr and a mission from Warsaw ham failed. &» The blood types are O, A, W} and AB. " Deaths and Funeral$ MRS. A. W. NUETZMAN Mrs. Albert William Nuetzman, 71, of Wall Lake, a patient at St. Anthony Hospital since August 4, died.here at 3:40 p. m- Tuesday. The body was sent to the Farber and Ottoman Funeral Home in Wall Lake. DR. E. A. HAYS " (Times Herald .V»w» Service) LAKE CITY —Funeral services for Dr. E. A. Hays, '62, of Ft. Dodge, former Lake City resident, will be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday. August 15, at the First Presbyterian Church in Ft. Dodge, with the Rev. C. O. Stuckenbruck of Lake City officiating. Burial, in charge of Bruce's Funeral Home, will be at Ft. Dodge. Friends and relatives may call at the funeral home after 4 p.m. Wednesday. «,. Dr. Hays died at his sumroar home on take Okoboji, Sunday evening, as the result of « h- irt at> Ft. Dodge in 1954 from Lake Ci where they had lived about years. Dr. Hays grew up in the Mai ning community. He Is surviv by his wife, Mrs, Sarah Hays 1101 Fourth Avenue North, Dodge; a son Merlin of Ft. Dodge; three grandchildren; and five ters—Mrs. Clyde Doolittle, De Moines; Mrs. Harold White,' Rapid6; Mrs. Henry Grelck, Mr| Mevis Wiese, and Mrs. Earl Barij by, Manning. ft Monuments and Mar Choose from — tuy, v Can til What V'-'