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

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, September 5, 1957
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Page 10
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Mrs. Fister It Reelected By Teachers Mrs. Bethane Fister, acting president of the Carroll Teachers Assn. since the resignation of Mrs. Eva Timberlake last year, has been reelected to continue as president through the coming year. Roger Hansen was elected vice president and Roberta Brown, secretary-treasurer. Standing committees named at: ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL The Daily Record COURTHOUSE Marriage Licenses- Robert G. Tolle, Dedham and Marilyn B. Emery, Coon Rapids. Dale Fogerty, ' Carnarvon and Shirley Mae Kramer, Glidden. Gerald A. Simons, Coon Rapids and Rita C. Augustine, Carroll. Leo L. Wanninger, Manning and Janice Laurinat, Manning. Orville Snyder, Auburn and Myrna Schulte, Breda. a meeting Wednesday afternoon in the home economics room of Carroll High School were as follows: Legislative — J. Howard MeEl- hinny, chairman, George Coyan and Mrs. John Throckmorton. Salaries — Dale Jungst, chairman, Phyllis Young, Carolyn Brady, Karl Rogosch and Mrs. Leo Fitzpatrick. Publicity — Enid Cdpeland and Merle M. .Reisner. Flowers — Cleo Kaiser, chairman, Roberta Brown, Margaret Carney and Mrs. Edward Reardon. Membership — Mrs. Colette Bock, chairman, F. F. Gruber and Colburn Collinge. Social — Mrs. Edward Reardon, chairman. Mrs. Roger Nielsen, Marilyn Fulleiv-Noreen Connell, Margaret Carney, Bill Evans and J. Edward Dansdill. Programs — Roger Hansen, chairman, Supt. W. Paul Forney, George Coyan, Mr. and Mrs. William D. Bottolfson and Mrs. Twila Anderson. Coffee — Noreen Connell and Roger Hansen. Date of the annual staff picnic was set for September 19, place to be announced later. Special guests were Dr. Orlando Kreider of the Iowa State College faculty; Carol Hopper and Robert Sayre, student teachers from Iowa State College. Admissions- Mrs. Joseph E. Berger, Coon Rapids. Otto G. Akers, Brayton. Mrs. Harold Riesberg, Halbur. Russell J. Ringgenberg, Lytton. Mrs. Herbert Babbe, Deloit, instead of Mr. Babbe as previously announced. Dismissals- Walter Dean Smith, Coon Rapids. Mrs. Arnold Meyer and baby, Carroll. Rita Setter. Manilla. David J. Meyers, Carroll. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert J. Long, Carroll, a son, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs, Lawrence Frischmeyer, Carroll, a daughter, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Urban J. "Schulte, Wall Lake, a daughter, Wednesday. and 3 from 200 to 225 pounds brought $20.75 to $21.25. A few No. 2 240 pounders and a deck of No. 1 and 2 around 225 pounds brought the top of $21.60. Slaughter steers were steady to 50 cents down. A load of prime fed steers averaging 1,288 pounds sold for $27,50, the practical top. (USDA) — Salable hogs 7,500; butchers slow, 25 to 50 lower; Little Rock(Continued from Page 1) have been ordered to escort Negro children to school" here. For the first time since whites assembled at the school petitions were circulated among the crowd Thursday asking 'for the ousting of Supt. Virgil Blossom and the resignation of all members of the school board except Dr. Dale Alford. Alford recently took a mildly segregationist stand but said he 10 Timet Herald, e «rr»W, low* Thursday, Sept. S, 1W7 gram, U.S. Atty. Osro Cobb said he knew of "no such conference." Cobb also remarked about the wiretapping statement: "Such a belief is wholly unwarranted." Faubus told Eisenhower that the situation in Little Rock was growing more critical because of "impending unwarranted interference of federal agents." sows moderately active, weak to j wuld °fonow "the "Taw . Blossom got Dl 08 & 25 r? r: , No - l " 3 mostl y!a $1,200 yearly raise and a vote 2-3 200-225 lb butchers 20.75-21.25; 1 34 head lot No. 2 240 lb and deck No. 2-3 225 lb 21.60; larger lots No. 1-3 350-400 lb sows 19.00-20.00; Salable cattle 2,500; calves 200; slow; slaughter steers and heifers .steady to 50 lower; cows 25 to 75 lo\«r; bulls weak to mostly 50 lower; vealers about steady; stockers and feeders steady to 50 lower; short load prime 1288 lb fed.steers 27.50; good and choice steers 21.50-25.00; good and choice heifers 20.50-24.00; utility and commercial cow? 13.25-16.00; utility and commercial bulls 15.50-18.00; good and choice vealers 22.0026.00. Chicago Grain These Market* are Burnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Pre v. Low Cuba(Continued from Page 1) Batista has fallen," "Government of confidence from the board last nM been taken over by military High WHEAT Sept. 218 H Close Close Dec. (Timet Herald News Serviee) LAKE CITY - Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Block, Lake City, a son,, Aug. 27 at McCrary-Rost Hospital, j Sept * Mr. and Mrs. Weston Thompson, j Dee. Rockwell City, a son, Aug. 30 at j March the | McCrary-Rost Hospital. ! Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hanlon Jr Lohrville, a son, Sept. 3 at McVay \ OATS Memorial Hospital. Public School at Templeton Opens (Time* Herald Xewi Service) TEMPLETON — The public school opened Tuesday morning, with an enrollment of 21 pupils. Mrs. Elaine Lechtenberg is the teacher. In the U. S. Navy the executive officer is the one next in line to the captain. March May coiix ! May Sept. 224% 222 \ 135 125 \ 130 ft 133* 217% 223 Vi 226% 221 H 124 125 H 129 H 132 »4 (Time* Herald News Serviee) TEMPLETON - Mr. and Mrs. Bart Scanlon, Plattsmouth, Neb., a daughter. Mrs. Scanlon is the former Arvilla Waslager, daughter of Raymond Waslager, formerly of Templeton. 66% 6fi% Dec. March May 69 % 71% 71 »4 SOt BEANS Sept. 24014 Nov. 237 \ 69% 71% 7114 238 H 236% 217 74 218 224 224 H 227 224Vt 124 74 125 125% 125H 129'i 130 132% 132% 66^ 66% 69'i 71 \4 71% 238% 239 235% 235% 218% 224 224% 227 222 124% 125% 125 % 130% 133H 66 % 69*4 7114 71% 240 24014 2371. 237% Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 , Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $2.13 1.13 .59 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO <fl—Butcher hogs sold 25 to 50 cents lower in slow dealings and sows were moderately active and 25 cents down Thursday. Butchers grading mostly No. 2 (Advertisement) POTATO CHIPS BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT The birth of • new ear, the Edsel, Ls announced by Ford Motor Company of Dearborn, Michigan. You are cordially Invited to see this newest addition to the Ford Family of Fine Cars at your nearest Edsel dealer. Arrangements for Auxiliary Show Made Final arrangements for the general meeting and style show of the St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary, to be held at 8 p.m. Thursday in the nurses' auditorium, were made Thursday morning at a business meeting of the executive board in the hospital staff room. Fifteen members were present. All auxiliary, members are invited to the style show this evening to be presented under the direction of Mrs. John Gnam. program chairman. Each member is entitled to bring one or two guests. A silver offering will be taken. Mrs. L. J. Drees was nominated corresponding secretary and publicity chairman replacing Mrs. M. M. Campbell who is moving away. Mrs. Don Smith, auxiliary president, presided at the board meeting in the absence of Mrs. Robert C. Sorenson, chairman^ week. Blossom was summoned Thursday to the office of U. S. Atty. Osro Cbbb, apparently in connection with an investigation of the Little Rock integration situation. The guard was called out Monday night when Federal District Judge Ronald N. Davies ordered Central High integrated. He repeated,the order Tuesday. Up to 270 armed Guardsmen— under the command of Gov. Faubus and not federal military authorities—have remained on the campus since Monday. Mayor-Accuses Governor As the governor's message was on its way to Eisenhower, Mayor Woodrow Mann of Little Rock issued a statement accusing Faubus of "creating tensions where none existed" in calling out National Guardsmen to prevent integration. Faubus urged the President to take action which would halt the threat of "interference of federal agents" in the question of whether Negroes and whites shall attend classes together at Little Rock's Central High School. The governor termed the situation "explosive." He also told the President that he had information that federal agents might be planning to arrest him. Faubus had defied the order of U.S. District Judge Ronald N. Davies for integration of nine Negroes among 2,000 white students at the high school. When the Negroes tried to get in Wednesday morning, Guardsmen refused them admittance. No federal agents took part in the incident. Eisenhower, now vacationing at Newport, R. I., had no comment Wednesday night on Faubus' dramatic telegram. The governor also said in his message that he suspected federal agents of tapping telephone lines to the governor's mansion. A small force of Guardsmen were placed around the mansion Wednesday and another group was" stationed at the city's only other white high school — Hall High, which so far has had no Negro enrollments. Faubus' telegram said he had reliable information that "federal authorities in Little Rock have this day been discussing plans to take into custody by force the head of a sovereign state." Asked to comment on the tele Deaths .and Funerals JOSEPH LAWLER (Time* Herald ytvn Berrlee) WESTSIDE. — Funeral services were held Monday morning at 9 o'clock Sept. 2 at St. Ann's Church in Vail, for Joseph Patrick Lawler of Westside. Mr. Lawler, born July 14, 1887 at junta headed by Castro's men." Orders Resistance Reports from Cienfuegos said Police Chief Commander Antonio Ruiz Beltron had refused to surrender his headquarters and ordered police to resist. They added Beltron later was seized by the rebels and his headquarters surrounded. Cuban army troops stationed in Cienfuegos have made no move to intervene. 1 An aide to the army commander was reported killed in early shooting. Cienfuegos' banks and most business establishments were closed. One Cuban there said "AH authority has .broken down." A Cuban navy plane was circling Cienfuegos. Navy headquarters in Havana said it had no information of any outbreak in Cin- fuegos. Big Sugar Port Cienfuegos, a city of 60,000 lies about 200 miles southeast of Havana and is a big port for shipping sugar. Safety Patrol Set Up at St. Joseph's Seventh grade pupils of St. Joseph school will be in charge of the safety patrol for the year 19571958, it was announced Thursday by Sr. M. Innocentia, principal. Patrol members, as well as their parents, have signed pledge cards provided by the Motor Club of Iowa. Belts and badges have been furnished for each member. Corners around the school will be manned each morning, lunch period and afternoon at the hour of dismissal by members assigned by the captain. They will wear belts and badges as insignia of their responsibility. Stephen Schleisman is captain of the patrol and Richard Conley, lieutenant. Other patrol members are James Clark, James Woeder- hoff, Edward Rogers, Lawrence Meyers. Victoria Rohner, Charlene Riley. Carol Leonard, Lpis Wernimont, Mary Meehan, and Eloise Luchtel. Notice of Sale of Two Carroll Residences at ' PUBLIC AUCTION SAME DAY Residence No. 1 The former residence of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert, deceased, located at 120 North Court Street, Carroll, Iowa First.Sale to Be Held Tuesday, September 10, 1957, At 1 O'Clock P. M. at the Premises. Joseph P. Meinhardt, executor, will on the 10th day of September, 1957, at 1 o'clock P. M. offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the said residence, legal description of which is: Lot 9, Block 41, Second Addition to Carroll, Carroll County, Iowa. Executor is authorized under the wills of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert, deceased, to sell said premises without court approval. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such sale shall be final. TERMS: 20% 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 an executor's deed therefor. Possession will be given within 40 days after the signing of a contract. This modern 7-room home is in good condition, and ready for occupancy. Residence No. 2 The residence of John Staiert, located at 623 West Tenth Street, Carroll, Iowa Second Sale to Be Held Tuesday, September 10, 1957, At 3 O'Clock P. M. at the Premises. | The said residence will be offered for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction on the 10th day of September, 1957, at 3 o'clock P. M, The legal description is as follows: Lot 10, Block 1, Wattle's Third Addition to Carroll, Iowa. This residence will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such sale shall be final. This property belongs to John Staiert, who reserves the right to reject all bids. TBRMS: 20% 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 warranty deed therefor. Possession will be given within 40 days after the signing of a contract. This 7-room modern home was remodeled seven years ago. It includes a new heating system, new sink, new water beater and other modern improvements. These residences may be inspected at any time before sale date, See auctioneer, executor, Mies manager or attorney. JOSEPH P. MEINHARDT, Executor of the Eatateof Theodore Staiert and Executor of the Batata of Mary Staiert, Deceased. AV&OSS, Auetlonoor JOHN STAIERT, Sales Mgr. M. R. TAN CRETI, Attorney, Carroll County Stata Bank Bid* Carroll, Iowa HAVANA (if)— Three men were killed and three wounded Thursday in a running gun fight between police and suspected terrorists in an exclusive residential district in southern Havana. At least 18 bombs have exploded in' Cuba in the past 24 hours, 11' of them in Havana. The bombings coincided with Cuba's celebration of Armed Forces Day. Westside, spent his entire life In the Westside community. He was a son of Catherine Farrell Lawler and Finton Lawler. On June 25,; 1924 he married Charlotte Hamill at St. Joseph's in Carroll. To them were born three sons and two daughters: William, Fenton and Mary Frances at home, Donald, in Omaha and one daughter who died in infancy. Mr. Lawler leaves his wife, four children, one granddaughter, Barbara Lawler of Omaha, and *one brother, George Lawler of Westside. He was preceded in death by his parents; daughter; two brothers, William and Frank and two sisters, Gertrude O'Connell and Lillian Downey. Mr. Lawler received his education in the schools of Westside and Denison. He was a member of the St. Ann's Church in Vail. He spent his life as a farmer in the Westside community and also as a horsebuyer. Death came at 8: IS a.m. Saturday, August 31, at St. Joseph's Hospital in Omaha. He became ill five weeks ago. Cancer caused his death. Solemn requiem mass was officiated by the Rev. D. L. Clark, celebrant. The Rev. Thomas D. Holland was deacon, Lloyd White, a seminarian, subdeacon. Burial was in St. Ann's Cemetery at Vail. Pallbearers were Vincent Lawler, Edwin Malloy, R. E. Walsh, Melvin Foley, Melvin White and Francis Devaney. Total attendance of 48,409 at the I. Tnose who attended from a dis- American Legion Swimming Pool! anc . e J£ er ? BJ T& h ,? Wne -, y * Pool Attendance Reaches 48,409 52 Sign Up In Corn Bucks Days Projects Reports at the Chamber of Commerce office Thursday from five two-man teams of the September promotional committee indicate that 52 merchants so far have agreed to join in "Corn Buck Days" beginning September 9. Only one of the teams said they had contacted all members of the Chamber of Commerce assigned to their list, Final reports are yet to be received from the other four. Bill Keith, chairman of the September committee, said there may be an overlap in calling some Chamber members and in some cases it has been impossible te contact the "key man" in the particular firm. Any firm that may have been missed and wants to participate or learn details is asked to telephone the Chamber office and a representative of the {September committee will call on them to explain the corn buck project. Meanwhile the staff of the Chamber office reported "sore thumbs" from counting "corn bucks." The first shipment of $590,000 was delivered to the Chamber of Commerce Wednesday. They have been sorted and will be distributed among participating merchants Friday along with other promotional supplies. for the season just closed was Louis, Mo.; Paul Hamill and sons, IU1 lilt Ol *U —V/l 1 JUOt V,tuov-U IT UkJ | n . , _ , _ . somewhat less than the years 1956 j |?°" x Cit / : , Mr .: and MM. A. Joe Glidden, Lake View Bands Enter Festival Entries in the Western Iowa Band Festival here September 28 reached a total of nine Thursday with acceptances from the Glidden High School Marching Band, under the direction of Hugh Eicke, and Lake View High School band directed by Bob Donald. Ft. Dodge High School has replied that it will be impossible for their marching band to enter the festival this year. Fifty-two invitations have been sent to Western Iowa bands and many have not yet replied. The festival is planned as the first annual event of its kind under auspices of the Chamber of Commerce. and 1955 but considerably higher than average, according to a report made Thursday by Maury Schenkelberg, assistant manager. Although attendance records for the season were not broken, Sun- Kelly and family, Richland; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hamill and family, Rockwell City; Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Reynolds and Jane, Carroll; Robert Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Cranny, Lillian and Pauline Cranny, Rachael and Genevieve Lions(Continued from Pag* 1) day July 7 with a count of 1.824£™ —» swimmers seeking relief from a -- - 6 8 ' sizzling hot day was the biggest single day in pool history. Mrs. Roy Hollander, Doyle Holland, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. James Maher, Mr. and On 10 separate days during the, Mrs . A1 R 0S sman, Mrs. Katherine season, attendance at the pool was! Br een, Esther and Lillian O'Don- over 1,000. | ne U a u. of Omaha; Mr. and Mrs. A total of 968 family season; Mart O'Connell, Sioux Falls. S. D.; tickets and 89 single season tickets i Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Foley and were sold. | sons, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Attendance at swimming lessons was 962. July was the. biggest month with George H. Lawler, Fort Dodge; Ursula Lawler, Des Moines; Mrs. John Roth and Mrs. Freeland, It is not definitely known who invented gunpowder or where or i ents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Lamb, will when it originated. 1 accompany him to Maryville. a report of 26.«^°June"ne* with\\ " a f Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. Jack ,H»J,„ m n f 19R0R- Aliens : Burke, Delmar; W. J. Tarpey, Dean attendance of 12606. August and pran^MaL 8,517; and September 402. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Ed Lamb, who has been employ; Connie|, ItoJ, Neb.; Mrs. ed during the summer in fruit ; Kna . th f™ e £""1™,™^?!™* packing plants in Oregon and; !" d Anna. Mrs-Stanley Creighton. Washington, returned home Wed -Jes Moines; Mrs Molje Cahill nesday by way of Spokane. Wash., ,Mra. Elizabeth' R»tt_and Mr and where he visited relatives. He will j Mrs. Don Cahill, St Edward, Neb., leave Friday for Maryville, MoJ and . Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hodaway where he will re-enter Northwest Missouri State College. His par- Sale of Two Carroll County Farms at PUBLIC AUCTION SAME DAY To sottla estates of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert, deceased, first farm sale to be held Wed., Sept. 11,1957 At 1 O'Clock P. M. 80 acres, more or less, located V4 mile south of Maple River, Iowa, known as the Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert farm. Place of Sale - At Farm Legal description: The North Half el the Northeast Quarter of v Section 17, Township 84 North, Ranga M, Wart of the 5th P. M., Carroll County, Iowa. TERMS: 20% down payment and balance upon delivery of, abstract showing good merchantable title and executors deed. Executor is authorized under the wills of Theodore Staiert and Mary SJtaiert to sell said premises. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such sale shall be final. Possession will be given March"!, 1958. 2nd Farm Sale to Be Held Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1957, at 3:30 O'Clock p. m. 124.24 acres, more or less, located 2 miles west and one mile south of Carroll, Iowa, known as the Theodore Staiert Farm. Place of Sale - At Farm Legal description . All of the North Half ef the Northeast Quarter, except Railroad right of way; the Southwest Quarter of tht Northeast Quarter lying North end West of Railroad right of way; aYid the Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter txeopt tht Watt 7 rode South of the Railroad, all in Section 33, Township 84 North, Rang* 35, Wait of tha 5th P. M., Carroll County, Iowa, containing 124,24 acre* more or lew according te government aurvey. TERMS: 20% down payment and balance upon delivery of abstract showing good merchantable title and executor's deed. Executor is authorized under the will of Theodore Staiert to sell said premises. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such sale shall be final. Possession will be given March 1, 1958. v > These farms may be inspected at any time before sale date. See auctioneer, execute*, sales manager or attorney. JOSEPH MEINHARDT, Executor of the Estate of Theodore Stalart and Executor of the Estate, of Mary Staiert, Deceased. AL BOSS, Auctioneer JOHN STAIERT, Sale* Mgr. M. R. TAN CRETI, Attorney, Carroll County State Bank Bldg, Carroll, Iowa and family, Ames. MRS. MARY YETTER (Timet Hernia New* Serviee) LAKE CITY — Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Yetter, 80, were held Monday, Sept. 2, at 2 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church here. The Rev. C. O. Stucken- bruck officiated. Mrs. Warren Bradley sang, accompanied by Mrs. A. M. Short. Pallbearers were Ralph Holler. Dean Perry, Paul Gaffney. Robert Bauman, Richard JBau/nan and Clifford Pratt. Burial, under direction of the Karn Funeral Home, was in Lake City cemetery. Mary Amanda Holler, daughter of Robert and Amanda Holler, was born February 14, 1877. at Blairstown, la. She was one of seven children. Her father was a public school teacher and a farmer. The family moved to Calhoun County and located on a f a r m northeast of Lake City when she was about six years of age. On February 25. 1901, she married Harry D. Yetter. For several years they farmed two miles east of Yetter. Fifty years ago they moved to Lake City and made their home here for the rest of their lives. Mr. Yetter died in May, 1943. They were the parents of three children. Ruth, Claude and Paul. Early in life, Mrs. Yetter became a member of a rural church near her farm home. After moving to Lake City, she placed her membership in the First Presbyterian Church, where she continued until her death. She was active in the work of the women's organizations of the church. A few years ago, she was presented with an honorary membership in the Board of Foreign Missions, Presbyterian Church, U.S.A. For many years she was a member of the Lake City Garden Club and was a past president. -About 12 years ago her health began to fail. For the last three months she had been bedfast. She died Friday, August 30, at her home. Preceding her in death were her husband, two sisters and two brothers, * She is survived by her children: Ruth Yetter. Lake City; Claude Yetter, Omaha; and Paul Yetter, Toledo, la.; five grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; * tw o brothers, B. W. Holler, Hemet, Calif., and Guy Holler, Reno, Nev. _________ Joe Twit, chairman; Jack Macomber and Vyrle Eckard. Constitution and by-laws—M. R. Tan Creti. . Finance and Information •— Al Klocke. Publicity — Bob Hatch, chairman; and Tom Kasper. Program — Glenn Wohlenberg, chairman; Oscar Denney and Sam Hyland. Boys and girls — Jack Macomber, chairman; and the Rev. Gordon P. Roberts. Safety and teen-age drivers — Paul Crouse. chairman; and Bob Everett. Civic improvement and community betterment — Pete Baudler, chairman: and Rev. Roberts. Education — Merle Reisner, chairman; and H. D. McKenzie. Health and welfare — Dr. J. Lawrence Cochran and Dr. O. M. O'Connor. Club historian—Oscar Denney. Sight conservation and blind — Joe Twit. Social committee — Frank Hoffman, chairman; and Mr. McKenzie. Introduced as a new member transferred from the Sioux City club was David Rowland, who is associated with the Hotel Burke staff. He has been assistant man-_ ager of the Jackson Hotel in Sioux' City. The special meeting next Wednesday will be followed by the regular meeting Sept. 18, when Frank Hoffman will be in charge of entertainment. NAMED "CENT" The name "cent" for the smallest U.S. coin was suggested by a Revolutionary patriot, Gouverneur Morris, in 1782. He "proposed a monetary system in which 144 cents would be worth a dollar. First U.S. cotton mill was built in Massachusetts in 1803. The Federal Bureau of Investigation was created in 1908. , MONUMENTS buy your monument from Mt- Nwton-Cameball, McPhtrsorv- Campbtll Co, 1 • «m Cftmettry AeroiifremjCftmojar Phone Open *W Get Better TV Reception With a New CHANNEL MASTER Special Fro* Offer TW Champion FREE Height check by our portable testing device with every new antenna purchased here this month. Our new testing method assures you of the best posxible TV reception by pinpointing the exact height at which the TV signal is Arongeit, PONT TRUST TO LUCK- LIT US DO THI BUT JOB SPORRER'S TV 9th t lallnejer ~ Dill IS13 ?• Open 8 a. m. te 9 p. m. I Oay» Per V'eak

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