Deaths and Funerals MRS. JOSEPH CESAL Mrs. Jtfeeph Cesal of Wheatfield, Indu; sister of Robert J. Dolezal-of -Carroll, died of a heart attack Sunday night. Mr. Dolezal and-sons, John and Tom, left Tuesday to attend the funeral services which < were held Wednesday morning at San Pierre, Ind. Mrs. Cesal was preceded in death by her husband. Mr. Dolezal and sons expect to return home Thursday. HARRY H. HILLMER Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Thursday at the Huffman Funeral Home here for Harry H. Hillmer, 6S. who died in his sleep Tuesday at his apartment in the Burns building on West Fifth Street. The Rev. P. M. Mattes of Maple River will officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet Cemetery, with Maurice Dunn Post No. 7, American Legion, conducting graveside rites. Mr, Hillmer, a veteran of World War I, was a 35-year member of the Legion Post. Preceded in death by his wife, Mr. Hillmer is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Gerald Morley, Lincoln Park. N. J., and Mrs. Maurice Morley, Corpus Christi, Tex.; six grandchildren; one brother. C. L. Hillmer, Omaha, and one sister. Mrs?-: Florence Brucher, Lincoln Park, N. J. MRS. ALBERT NUETZMAN (Timet Herald News Service) WALL LAKE — Funeral services were held at Peace Lutheran Church in Wall Lake Friday aft' ernoon, Aug. 16. for Mrs. Albert Nuetzman, 71, with Rev. 0. E Weiss officiating. Music was provided by Jack Hoffa(Continued from Pag* 1) MONUMENTS Cemparv quality, workmanship and price .. . and you'll buy, your monument from Me- Phersen -CampbetU McPherson- Campbell Co. .Across from Cemetery Phone 32*3 — Carroll. Iowa Open Sunday* e Till I Stfcfcrod, Leland Weitzel, Mrs,Melvin Bahr and Mrs., J.L. "Mack. They were accompanied on the organ by Henrietta Nuetzman. Pallbearers were John Schroeder, August Quistorff; Clifford Hoft, Emil Hess, Steve Hoft and William Newby. Burial was in the Wall Lake cemetery with Farber k Otteman Funeral Home in charge. Rogina Katherine, daughter of Adam and Katherine Weitzel, was born June 18, 1B8B, north of Odebolt in Clinton township. She was baptized in infancy by the Rev. L. A. Mueller. She married Albert A. Nuetz man of Wall Lake Dec. 9. 1908. Immediately after their marriage they moved to a farm three miles north and one mile west of Wall Lake where they lived for 41 years. At that time Mrs. Nuetz man became a member of Peace congregation, Wall Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Nuetzman observed their 45th wedding anniversary in 1953. Four children were born to them, two of whom died in infancy. The two who survive are Leroy and Shirley (Mrs. Roland Erickson). both of Wall Lake. Mrs. Nuetzman was confirmed in the Reform Church in Clinton township where she was an organist for a number of years. She was a member of Peace congregation and an active member of th* Ladies Aid for many years Mrs. Nuetzman was iri seemingly good health until about two weeks ago when she went to the Carroll hospital Aug. 4 for a medical examination. She took a sudden turn for the worse early last Tuesday morning and died that afternoon. She leaves her husband and two children; four brothers: William Weitzel, Elsmore, Kan.; Henry Weitzel, Storm Lake; August Weitzel, Sac City; and Louis Weitzel, Lake View; and one sister, Mrs. Anna Saueressig, Mendota, 111. ' Five brothers and three sisters preceded her in death. She also leaves seven grandchildren: Jack, Donald, Jim and Rosalie Nuetz man and Allan, Keith and Marilyn Erickson. . Your Boby Will Be Sweet and Clean in What makes a Carter garment so Special? Fabric, of course ... Fit Definitely. Wear? The finest. But more too. Seamless Nevabind underarms . . . Quick on Jiffon necks. Two way diapenda tapes for pin on or snap on diapers . . . water repellant too. All these, plus the fact they're Carter set .. . wont stretch or shrink out of fit, make the big difference that make them Mother's favorites. CARTER'S NEW THROE PIECI PLAY PAJAMA roomy comfort- Brtsbt; lisht, able ... weep or play perfect, they've got matching booties that keep little feet toasty warn. They tub quickly wear ever and ever, need no Iron- tag, and because they're Carter set. wont shrink out of fit Sizes small, medium, large. $2.98 Michigan Conference of Teamsters to" help finance a re-election drive of Edward Crumbach as president of the Philadelphia Teamsters local. Crumbach lost, and ultimately lost out, too, as a teamsters national vice president. 8. Had approved investing $50,000 of Teamsters funds in a Michigan harness racing horse track where a Hoffa crony, Bert Brennan of Detroit, wanted to race his horses. It was brought out Brennan had been barred from racing in New York State. ' Money Repaid Hoffa said the money had been repaid. Hoffa swore he didn't know Ricca owned the mansion bought by the Teamsters. "I don't believe it," Hoffa said. He had been asked whether he knew that Ricca owned the property, and that Ricca is "a notorious hoodlum ,.. an old Capone mobster." / For the second day, the Midwest Teamsters Union boss was in the witness chair of the Senate Rackets Investigating Committee. It is inquiring into'his financial dealings and alleged associations with racketeers. Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) contends that Hoffa brought New York racketeer Johnny Dio and other underworld figures into the Teamsters Union and used them in a scheme to enhance his own power. Asked About Purchase 'Ricca's name had not come into the hearings until Hoffa was asked by Committee Counsel Rob ert F. Kennedy about the purchase of the mansion. Hoffa" said Teamster Locals No. 299, to which he belongs, and No. 337, both of Detroit, put up the $150,000 to acquire the building. He said it is to be used as a training school for union officials who handle pension and Velfare funds. He said he knows the checks to buy the property were made out to a man named Paul Delucia, and disputed a contention by Kennedy that "Delucia and Ricca are one and the same person." Hoffa. also told of a $75,000 Teamster loan to the Abstract and Title Guarantee Co., whose home address was not mentioned, to finance building construction projects. He said his lawyer, George Fitzgerald, is one of the owners of this company. Fitzgerald was seated beside Hoffa at the time. Look for Interest Conflict McClellan told. Hoffa the committee is exploring his investments only to determine whether there may have been a conflict of interest between Hoffa's duties as a union official and'his dealings with persons and firms with whom the Teamsters Union had labor contracts. Hoffa affirmed statements by Kennedy that the Teamsters Un ion had invested $50,000 in Northville Downs, a horse trotting race track at Northville, Mich., and had donated $5,000 to help Edward Crumbach seek re-election as pres- 5 Juveniles Put on Probation, 6th Is Sent to Eldord The cases of five juveniles, charged with vandalism and theft, were, continued in juvenile court here Tuesday and a sixth boy was ordered committed to ' the State Training School for Boys at Eldora. County Attorney Robert S. Bruner said three boys from the Lanesboro and Glidden areas were placed under the supervision of District Probation Officer James R. Morrow of Denison. They had been charged with vandalism and tampering with railroad property. The other' three boys, all from Carroll, were charged with theft of tools and a bumper jack at the Carroll Auto Salvage August 9. Two of them were placed under the supervision of the probation officer. ident of Philadelphia Teamsters Local No. 107. Hoffa said the $50,000 for Northville Downs came from Detroit Local 337, of which Bert Brennan, Hoffa's business partner is president. Barred in New York Kennedy said the investment .was to provide a place for Brennan to race his horses. Kennedy said Brennan had been barred from racing in New York State. Hoffa said this was true, but he didn't know the reason. In testimony Tuesday, Hoffa said he and Brennan clear $5,000 to $10,000 a year each on race bets placed by Brennan with their joint funds. Hoffa said the Northville race track investment was a good one and was repaid in 90 days, as he recalled it. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Mrs. Jeannette Halyard, Carroll. Nylene chere Freese, Wall lake. Arthur Stephenson,' Scranton. William A. Simons, GUdden. Mrs. Vernon M. Pottebaum, Carroll. Dismissals- Mrs. H. W. Otto, Carroll. Mrs. John L. Irlbeck and baby, Carroll. Wayne C. Steinkamp, Carroll. Mrs. Clifford Hayes, Rt. 2, Coon Rapids. Mrs. Victor Rupiper and baby, Templeton. Larry J. Billmeier, Dedham. Barbara 6. Patrick, Coon Rapids. , Mrs. Steve A. Garbier, Carroll. Mrs. Marvin D. Heuton and baby, Coon Rapids. Marilyn H. Oswald, Breda. Mrs. Vernus H. Grimsman and baby, Rt. 3, Carroll. Births- Mr. and Mrs. John C. Hoebing, Breda, a son, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Grade, Rt. 1, Lake City, a son, Wednesday. School Aid- (Continued from Page 1) Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Foley, San Diego, Calif., a daughter, Debra Ann, August 20. Debra Ann is a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Foley, Carroll, and Mr. and Mrs. George Pacheo, Perris, Calif. BROUGHT TO HOSPITAL William A". Simons of Glidden was brought to St. Anthony Hospital by ambulance Tuesday. SOCIETY TO MEET A meeting of the Holy Name Society of St. Joseph's parish will be held in the parish hall Thursday night, August 22. The meeting, which is called for 8 p.m., will be followed by a social hour. FLOWN TO ROCHESTER Will Everts of Glidden was ta ken by air ambulance Tuesday to a hospital in Rochester, Minn Mrs. Everts accompanied him. GRADUATES FROM COURSE FORT SAM HOUSTON, Tex. First Lt. Jed W. Norris, 26, whose wife, Dorothy, lives on Route 1, Audubon, was graduated from the military medical p r i e nt a t i on course at the Army Medical Serv ice School, Fort Sam Houston, Tex, Lt. Norris, son of Mr. and Mrs F. W. Norris, 412 Lamboley Ave., Madison, Wis., has received orders assigning him to Fort Dix, N. J. He is a 1957 graduate of the State University of Iowa Dental College and a member of Psi Omega fra ternity. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 ... Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $2.17 > 1.18 _ .58 A $21.15 top was paid for a lot of No. 1 butchers at 205 pounds. The steer market developed weakness after steady early trade. The top was $28.50 for 1,100 pound' and heavier choice and prime steers. (USD/y — Salable hogs 6,000; active and uneven; generally 25 to SO higher on butchers; sows uneven, 25 to 50 higher; No. 2-3 200-230 lb butchers mostly 20.2520.60; few lots No. 1-3 these weights 20.75-20.85; 120 head lot No. 1 210 lb and 40 head lot No. 2.3 240 lb 21.00; 38 head lot. No. 1 205 lb at 21.15; larger lots mixed grades 325-375 lb sows 18.75-19.75; few lots 275-325 lb 19.75-20.25. Salable cattle 14,000; calves 300; high choice and prime steers over 1075 lb slow; few early sales steady, but later trade and general market to as much as 50 lower than Tuesday; most 50 to 1.00 under Monday; other weights and grades steers about steady with Tuesday; heifers generally fully steady; cows strong to mostly 25 higher; vealers and stockers and feeders steady; choice and prime steers 1100 lb and heavier 24.5028.50; most prime grades 27.00 up; most choice steers under 1100 lb 24.00-25.50; high choice and prime heifers 26.00-26.50; most good to average choice 21.00-24.75; commercial and standard cows 15.0018.00; standard to utility cows 11.00-14.75; most s utility and commercial bulls 16.50-18.50; standard to choice vealers 17.00-25.00; few loads good and choice 800-950 lb feeding steers 22.00-23.50. Salable sheep 1,000; all classes fully steady 1 ; good to prime spring lambs 84-93 lb 22.00-25.00. lature, "the framework for a sound, equitable state aid program now exists in the statutes," the board said. In another proposal, the board asked corrective legislation on the amount of school taxes that can be levied. Under present law, the limit is $140 per child for school districts with more than 1,200'children of school age, $160 to districts with from 250 to 1,200 children and $175 for all other school corporations. If these amounts are insufficient, school districts can request approval of emergency increases from the state comptroller's office. "These figures in the present statute are not realistic and a rapidly growing number of high school districts have to make use of this emergency approval year after year," the board said. Another recommendation is removal of the requirement that the board's appointment of the superintendent of public instruction be subject to Senate confirmation. Another legislative proposal is clarification of the law on the eligibility of pupils for transportation. Times Herald, Carroll, lews Wednesday, Aug. 21, 1957 beft Snyder. Members answered roll call with "Harmful Insects:" Mr. Millender assisted the boys in filling* out record books and led a discussion on the Four-County Pair in Coon Rapids last month. Each member was asked to bring three noxious weeds for identification at the next meeting which will be held at 8 p.m. September 16 in the Leonard Schechinger home. Lunch was served at the close of the meeting by Mrs. Snyder. CHECKS 4-H RECORD Record books were checked by W.- R. Millender, assistant county extension director, at a meeting of the Maple River Cyclones 4-H Club Monday night in the home of Nor- Chicago Grain These Markets ere furnished by jtho Humphrey Grain Company WHEAT Sept. Dec. March High Low Prev. Close Close May CORN Sept. Dec. March May OATS Sept. Dec. 319 234 «4 337% 233% 126H 12614 130% 134 66% 69Ti, March 71^ May -72H Soi BEANS Sept. Nov. Jan. LAUD Sept. Oct. 316 V4 333H 325% 331 125 *4 125% 129% 133 64% 67T4 7 ^ 218% 219 224 Vi 224% 327% 227 223 333 19 \ 126% 126 V4 126% 130% 134 an>4 217% 222% 223 226 226% 221% 321% 126 U 126% 126 130 133 BREAKS ANKLE Mrs. Vernon M. Pottebaum, 25, of Carroll fractured her left ankle when she fell in her home Tuesday morning. She was brought to St. Anthony Hospital where she was reported in satisfactory condition Wednesday. 70a 66% 69% 69% 71" 72 % 70% % 70% 65 67% 68 70 70 240 240% 237% 23S 241% Dec. 240 % 237% 388 235% 241% 339 13.75 12.40 12.57 13.90 13.60 12.77 13.10 12.85 12.BT 238 Vs 238% 235% 236 239% 12.72 12.77 12.85 12.95 13.10 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO IAV-Hogs sold generally 25 to 50 cents higher Wednesday with active demand for unexpectedly light receipts of 6.000. CARTER'S KNIT KIMONOS Soft knit cottons are mother's real helpers, for extra daytime wear ... for that extra bit of pretty comfort Uttle kickers need. Soft and sweet and downright practical. Never clammy, even when wet. Snap closing inserted through ribbon bows. In rosebud, pin check, and plain white knits. $1.59 CARTER'S PRETTY ROSEBUD PATTERN DRESS SET Especially knit of finest cotton to give little tots utmost comfort. Nevabind underarms, plas Melted psnt, long wearing . . . colorfast and Carter-Set, especially pro ceased so they won't shrink out of fit, Because they're soft cotton knit, they need no Ironing. 6 months to IVi years. $2.98 CARTER'S INFANT SHIRTS Made of finest cotton, specially knit to give tots greatest comfort. They tub quickly, stay gift sweet without ironing. Have water repellent dia penda tapes. Birth to 3 years. 79c CARTER'S TOPPER SET FOR BOYS Neat as Its plncheck design, of fine combed absorbent cotton, Short jacket out of the way for Uttle crawlers. Long wearing, colorcast, and ihey -need no Ironing. Make welcome gifts too. Nevabind arms, plastl- clsed pants with snap fasteners for easy diaper changing. 6 months to 1H year*. $2.98 5th St. Dtpt. Store NOTICE OF SALE OF CARROLL RESIDENCE AT PUBLIC AUCTION BY REFEREE The Cora Mescher Home at 114 North Adams Street, Carroll/Iowa. Th^ undersigned Referee, will on the 23d day of August, 1957, at 2 o'clock p. m., offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the following described real estate, to-wit: Lot 8, in Block 43, Second Addition to the City of Carroll, Iowa. This property is located at 114 North Adams Street, Carroll, Iowa. The said public auction wj 11 be held on the 23d day of August, 1957, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the above described premises. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place, and such sale shall be final. Terms of sale: 25% in cash upon the signing of a contract and the balance will be payable upon delivery of an abstract showing good merchantable title to the said premises and a Referee's Deed therefore. ' Possession will be given within 30 days after the signing of a contract. Sate shall be made subject to the approval of the Court. This modern six room house is in good condition and ready for occupancy. Leightoii A. Wederath, Referee ' S17V4 N. Main Street, Carr #IVI «tf*V Al Bote, Auctioneer M. R. Ttn Crtrtl, Attarnty for Rafaraa, Carroll Caunty Stata Bank JBuUdfnf, Carrel!, lawa MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents for North Amerlesn van Lines, inc. 1',;. K INVESTORS MUTUAL INVESTORS SELECTIVE FUND INVESTORS STOCK FUND INVESTORS SYNDICATE OF AMERICA Prospectus on request from ~ Principal Underwriter INVESTORS ' DIVERSIFIED SERVICES Established 1894 (as Investors Syndicate) MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Lowell J. Grofft Burke-Hotel Carroll, Iowa * V ITS SNOWING at your PLYMOUTH dealers! / i It's Plymouth's greatest year- ahd "Operation Snowball" is your greatest chance to save on the one car that will still be new next snowfall! Right now Is saving weather at your Plymouth dealer's! Plymouth sales are storming ahead at a record rate... snowballing to an all-time high. Your dealer is in a position to give you an avalanche of savings on the new Plymouth of your choice. The more Plymouths he sells, the more cash you can save. You'll really go for the "below- zero" prices your Plymouth dealer is featuring during his spectacular 30-day "Operation Snowball." And you'll like the very liberal allowance he can give you. for your present car. So don't miss out on the big savings-pick out your 3-years-ahead Plymouth today. ' 5 K too* thud. .. buy astae',.. buy $nd own more of th$ futon right now! For your TV entertainment, Plymouth presents three great shows: "Date with the Angels.'Vstarring Betty Whitei Uwrence Welft "Top Tunes ana; New Talent" end "Climax I" See TV section for time and etotlon.
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