Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 6, 1957 · Page 8
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September 6, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 6, 1957
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225 Attend Auxiliary's Fashion Show St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary opened the fall season with a general meeting and style show attended by about 225 members and guests Thursday night in the auditorium of the nurses' residence. A business meeting conducted by Mrs. 0. J. Bernholtz, vice president, in the absence of Mrs. Don J. Smith, president, preceded the showing of fall suits, coats, dresses, hats, shoes and accessories lent for the occasion by local dealers in women's and children's wear. Present Awards An award for 500 hours of volunteer service in the auxiliary was presented by Sr. M. Muriel, hospital administrator, to Mrs. M. M. Campbell. > - „ . conferred upon Zella Daeges, Mrs. llnvite Students to Visit Arley Epperson, Mrs. G. L. . . Churchsmith, Mrs. Richard Meri- /A m+t* aW w ft* ? £». C — J. -1 dith. Mrs. Karl Rogosch and Mrs. rAJOlU E All ID IT UQlUFU QV Philip C. Peick. / Junior award winners were Ber-; —— tha Anneberg and Judy Bruner. I Invitations to view the U. S. | tended, Mr. Vogel said, because A financial report for Ihe past: Atomic Energy Commission's! of the highly educational value of nine months was given by Mrs. 1 "Atoms for Peace", exhibit here {the exhibit. The exhibit is one of H. A. Matt, and Mrs. L. J. Drees Saturday were extended this week i the latest developed by the U. S. was elected to succeed Mrs. M. M.! to a11 P ublic and parochial schools j Atomic Energy Commission Campbell as corresponding secre-1 in tne Carroll area, according to tary and publicity chairman. Mrs.; Ed Vo 8 el - chairman of the local Drees had been nominated for the j Ja / cee s "Atoms for Peace" corn- office at an executive board meet- 1 m JiVp e * ing Thursday morning. [ Tne special invitations were ex- A large basket of flowers and a HERE SATURDAY .... The Atomic Energy Commission's "Atoms for Peace" exhibit will be in Carroll Saturday under sponsorship of the Carroll Jaycees. No charge will be made for admission. Batista Crushes Cubanl* Uprising; Rebels Flee Tlmit Harald, Carroll, Iowa Friday, Sept. 6, 1957 HAVANA 1*1— President Fulgencio Batista's government said Friday it had smashed an uprising of rebels and naval and maritime police dissidents in south central Cuba. It put total casualties at about 75. A high command announcement said 40 to 50 rebels were killed or wounded. It reported government The Daily Record Methodist Church To,Return to Former Time Starting Sunday The Carroll Methodist Church will return to winter schedule Sun[day with Sunday School at 9:45 ; a.m. and morning worship service j at 11 a.m. Sunday School and wor- , ship services will continue to be losses at 12 killed and 13 wounded. The command accused former President Carlos Prio Soearras of masterminding Thursday's daylong revolt in Ctenfuegos, 150 miles southeast of Havana. • Prio was ousted by President Fulgencio Batista in 1952 and took refuge in Miami, Fla. He has repeatedly denied government charges of plotting against Batista. The government poured in planes, tanks and troops after 400 rebels seized' police headquarters in downtown Cienfuegos and threatened to take control over the port city of 52,000. Planes dropped bombs. Troops attacked police headquarters with heavy machineguns and small arms. The rebels were driven '."4 held in the old building until fur- hmlrtinT It 8 ther notice ' lrom tne building and survivors scattered into the nearby hills. table centerpiece of driftwood, fall | flowers and fruits, contributed by ] Sharp Florist, decorated the stage' where fall fashions were paraded \ to the accompaniment, of piano j music by Mrs. Mary Rogers. Mrs. j Edna Collins was the fashion commentator. Model Costume* Models of women's and girls' costumes were Helen Finegan, Louise Nockels, Mrs. Mike Wittrock, Mrs. R. J. Ferlic, Mrs. Robert H. Matt, Mrs. E. C. Pudenz, Lois Olsen, and Karen Koenig who brought the show to a climax with a bridal costume. Junior models of children's clothes were Cathy Matt, Mary Kay Harrison, David Wittrock, Kathy Quinn, Linda Wittrock, Barbara Pudenz, Lucia Wittrock, Becky Busche and Sandy Price. The show was staged by Mrs. John Gnam, program chairman, and models were coached by Mrs. Ferlic. Merchants contributing articles of wearing apparel were Broughton's, Vogue Ready-to-Wear, Ellerbroek's, Balk's Furs, Waters Department Store, Guys and Gals, Kelly Shoe Store and Duffy's Boot- ery. Christmas cards, gift wrapping materials, and gift packages wrapped by Mrs. W. L. Ward were on display as part of the evening's entertainment; Cards and wrapping materials were from the auxiliary's gift shop in the basement of St. Anthony Hospital. Members of the reception committee were Mrs. H. F. Wickenkamp, Mrs. W. E. Baudler, and Mrs. Robert S. Bruner. Lunch was served after the program from a table decorated with fall flowers. Members of the lunch committee were Mrs. Peick, Mrs. Rogosch, and Mrs. M. J. Hall.. Larry Sabus, a junior at Iowa State Teachers College, has returned to. Cedar Falls, having gone back early for football practice. His brother, Bill, a sophomore, expects to return next Tuesday. They are sons of Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Sabus. Every day, 150,000 bottles of cognac brandy are shipped to all parts of the world from the town of Cognac, France. New Modern ELECTRIC FIXTURES For Your Home 150 Smart New Modern Styles IP YOU'Rl REMODELING OR PLANNING TO BUILD You'll want to see these cheerful modern fixtures. They'll add charm to every room. Also Early American or period design*. Prices reasonable. H El RES ELECTRIC CO. Mayor Proclaims Constitution Week WHEREAS, The Constitution of the United Stales of America gives us the foundation for a free, prosperous and independent life for every citizen, but each generation, in time, must work for and claim it, otherwise, through carelessness or indifference, the rights and liberties we have enjoyed may vanish: and WHEREAS, It is of the greatest consequence that the citizens fully understand the provisions and principles contained in the Constitution of the United States of America in order to be able to properly support it as, "The greatest document for human liberty in two thousand years of recorded history"; and WHEREAS, The people of the United States should be deeply grateful to their Founding Fathers for the wisdom and foresight they displayed in writing and adopting the Constitution: and WHEREAS, The independence granted to the American people to enjoy freedom and liberty, unknown to any other country, should be celebrated by'appropriate ceremonies and activities during Constitution Week, September 17-23, as designated by proclamation of the President of the United States in accordance with Public Law No. 915; NOW, THEREFORE I, Arthur N. Neu, as Mayor of the City of Carroll, do hereby proclaim the week of September 17-23, 1957 as CONSTITUTION WEEK And urge all citizens to study the Constitution, to express gratitude for the privilege of American citizenship in our Republic functioning under the superb body of laws — the Constitution of the United States of America. In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City of Carroll to be affixed at this day of Sept. 5, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fifty-seven, and the independence of the United States of America, the one hundred and eighty-first. A. N, Neu. Mayor of the City Of Carroll, Iowa ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Mrs. Merlen C. Warnke, Rt Carroll. Harve Van Arsdol, Arion. Edward M. Steimson, Wall Lake, part of its many programs aimed i Mrs. Merle Heuton, Gliddcn. at informing'the general public of! Mi ; s - Geoi '8 e M ' Schumacher, the ever-increasing role miclear j ~ a,To1 'energy is playing tn our daily' f m ' ss , a ,!*"~, j lives. j Animated Panel ; One of the timely displays in the ."Atoms for Peace" exhibit is an | animated panel, operated by the I spectator himself, showing simply ' and graphically how a nuclear reactor, using atomic fuel, can pro- Senior Youth Fellowship will :meet for the first time in the I Youth Center of the new building 'at 5:30 p.m. Sunday. All high 1( school students are invited. Of- 'jficers will be elected! and goals i determined for the coming year. 276 Polio Cases In U.S. Last Week Priests of Area Are Renamed to DYO Jobs The Rev. Robert W. Phillips of Lidderdale was reappointed director and the Rev. Thqmas Donahoe of Kuemper High School, assistant director, of DYO activities in,the Soiith Central Deanery, according to DYO appointments an- Inounced Thursday by the Most Mrs. Virgil Aucn and baby. Wall WASHINGTON liP - The Public j Rev. Joseph M. Mueller, bishop of iLake. i Health Service said Friday 276 1 the Sioux City Diocese. , Mrs. Clair W. Roetker and baby, po lio cases were reported last j The Very Rev. Msgr. Joseph E. i Carroll. week—less than one-third of the;Tolan of Sac City will continue as j Mrs. Mecvin V. Determann and number in the corresponding week 1 diocesan director. The Rev. J. B. I baby, Odebolt. j i as t year. j Koenig of Auburn will be co-di; Mrs. Roy E. Butrick, Scranton. i Tne serv j ce salc j there were 888 I rector with Msgr. Tolan of athletic j Mrs. Erwin J. Hinners. Arcadia.; cases jn tne ^ ek , ast year and i activities; the Rev. Dean P. Wal- duce heat that is used to convert ! ^J 5 " ri Mr<! rhar ,« w T hiri ' 3l3 °° cases in the comparable I ker of Sutherland, formerly of \ water into steam, just as in a \ J^™! 2£rt ?JJ' Th, rs i week of 1952 ' which ls the record ! Scranton. mus.c director; and the standard furnace. The steam, in . Carroll, twin daughteis. fhuis- The median for lhe years Rev. Frank J. Brady of Sanborn. KEYNOTE SPEAKER ... Dr. Glenn R. Hawks, professor of psychology and child development at Iowa State College, Ames, will be the keynote speaker of the annual Carroll County Teachers Institute to be held at Cnrroll Public School, Sept. 16. He is the author of a number of articles in scientific journals, a member of the Iowa Commission on Children and Youth, and a member of the Governor's Conference on Education. Carroll High Classes Elect New Officers Class officers for the new .year were elected at Carroll Higb School Thursday. They are; ' Seniors r— Dave Dicken, president; Mike Tan Creti, vice president; Mary Kate Miller, secretary; Norman Wenck, treasurer; Larry Crouse and Mike Tan Cre,tl, student council representatives. Juniors— Gene Lockhart, president; Mike Hensel, vice president; Sandra Hensel, secretary; Kay Murray, treasurer; Sally Farner and Richard Kaspersen, student council representatives. ' Sophomores —• Jan White, president; Tim White, vice president; Deanna Grundmeier, secretary; Larry Cover, treasurer; Donna Rae Berndt and Roger Kaspersen, student council representatives. Freshmen — Marc Tan Creti, president; Jim Wilson, vice president; Bill Eas6n, secretary; Lynn Dunn, treasurer; David Hayncs and Leonard Snyder, student council representatives. Class presidents will be student council members ex officio. The council will hold an organizational meeting at 8:30 a.m. next Thursday, September 12. • Wool- (Continued tvom Page 1) turn, activates an ordinary turbine and generator, resulting in 1 Mr> „? nd Mrs ' clair D - R °se, the production of electrical power, i a C,ly ' a son - Th »rsday. Power reactors, using this samej Mr anrf M r 7~7^„ ar n .n, n , principle, are in use , today in'p ai k J,"* J 1 "' 0scar Dalh ' 0ak 1952-56 was 2,205. irica's atom-powered subma-i Ann's *Hn«niiT' SL' at *. St> .. Construction is under way I „,?°fi1 ,^ c "!*_ America's rines. Construction is under wayirialii th„ r^.™„L t^~~n a " u contributory source of electric 1 hef of CarroU - Mr> Dalh 15 the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dalli of Chicago. Carroll Markets power in its local area, and many I more are in the planning stage. Although each of the atomic power plants may differ from the , other in design, construction and 1 GRAIN I of the release of 1,028,770 addition- j lesson on missionary education. function, the basic principle of op- Soybeans No> 2 $2.03 i al doses of Asian flu vaccine. That I Lunch committee included T eralion will probably be close to i c orn No. 2 yellow tratBH in Hi* "Atoms oats 35,000 Co ses of Asian 'Flu So Far WASHINGTON Ml - A public Health Service spokesman said Friday it is believed there have been at least 35,000 cases of Asian flu in this country. This represents an increase of formerly of Breda, 'director speech and dramatics. of Presbyterian Units Meet at Manning (Time* Herald New. .Service) MANNING — The Presbyterian 1955. Those deductions go into a national fund for the promotion of the wool and sheep industry. Such deductions' in Carroll county for Ihe 1956 marketing year have amounted to $826.36, The shorn wool incentive payment rate for the 1956 marketing year was fixed at 40 per cent of Glidden; and Hugh Eicke, G 1 i d- the dollar returns which partici- den. pating producers received from Groups meeting at 1:15 p.m. the sale of their wool. This per- will be led by Mrs. Colette Bock, I centage is sufficient to bring the Carroll: Mrs. Helen Ridgeway, > national, average dollar return up Coon Rapids; Mrs. Leone Rear-U 0 lhe incentive level of 62 cents Institute- 'Continued trom Pagp 1) don, Carroll; Delores Sextro, Manning; Oliver Himley, Man- per pound. The national average price received by wool growers in the sale of shorn wool in the 1956 marketing year was 44.3 cents per Chicago Grain Company Prev. Close Close that demonstrated in the I for Peace" model, j Ag, Industry Uses | Other displays will concern the. ! use Of radioactive materials in the! These Markets are Furnished by ! fields of agriculture and industry, j the Ht " n P hr »y Gram .; Radioisotopes can be used to con-: High Low : trol the thickness of sheet metals; s P p tEAT am 'or the firmness of cigarettes; to improve the quality of lubricating Dt ' c '! oils or to determine the presence : March of oil in potential wells; to detect ; May leaks in underground water lines TOKN' I or ' to jtfotect workers using Scpl '' heavy, moving machinery from Dec. aCcident - I March Another panel of the exhibit is; ; devoted to the use of radioactive •' ft> ' materials and radiation in the i OATS field of medicine. j Sepl The entire exhibit presents a Dec< graphic reflection of the nation's 1 March ever-expanding field of atomic en- i WomenV'organi z ;[ion i mT J aT , the! ni " g Jungst. Carroll"; Sam- Xt ,ed devotions I ™ j Pound. The new figures on incidence of;gave the lesson Brotherhood and! '• •• ; the disease followed announcement i Race" and. Mrs. Herb Stribe, a' The day's events will begin at - ... | 9 am a genera j assembly included Mrs. ! in the high school auditoirum to 1.13! brought to 3,705,770 the number of | Earl Roberts, Mrs. Henry Grelck.jbe addressed by Dr. Hawks. A 59; doses made available so far. Schools Topic at Farm Bureau Meet Mrs. Leo Kerwin, Mrs. Mildred 1 coffee break is scheduled at 10 ^ kyd en - a.m. with discussion periods im- ; * * * : mediately following. Noon recess The Busy Thimbles of the Pres-'from 11:55 a.m. to 1:15 pin. will byterian Church met Thursday af- be followed by afternoon discus- i keting year, was 71 cents per hundredweight of live animals. Substantially the same program as for 1956 is being continued for the 1957 wool marketing year which began April 1. The wool incentive price is being continued at 62 cents per pound, grease basis, 'lhe payment rates for the 1957 ternoon, Sept. 5. Hostesses were! sion groups and another coffee 1 pr -^ am w , Ul be determined in 211 2251., 22.V'« 228 227 223| t 222U 126 U 126 130 Ti 133 '» 70 124 »i 125 129^ 132&» 66'i 69% 7.1 <» 71% 2IK~ 4 218 \ 224-\ 227 ^ 222 '•• 222 125 !i 12.V-, 125 \ 130'j 133<!» 217', 218 224 224 «i 227 222'; 124 125 125 H ..uoiwca wuie •*"»• giuuya auu anoiner coiiee; niid-1958 where the average wool Iowa schools and their improve- Mrs. .Joe Steen and Mrs. William ' break at 2:15 p.m. Faculty meet-j price on 1957 marketings become ment was the principal topic of;Hagedorn. m 2 s are scheduled at 2:35 p.m. • j,- nown -phe wool and unshorn discussion at a regional meeting of| The Presbyterian Westminster and adjournment at 3:30. 'lambs must be marketed between Farm Bureau research commit-\Fellowship begun its year Thurs- i public school teachers in (he! April 1, 1957, and March 31, 1958, lees from 21 Iowa counties at At-j day evening, when a potluck sup-! coun ty a re required to attend the'to be eligible for payment under lantic. Thursday. I per was served at the church at ; institute and teachers of private; the 1957 program. Applications for Carl Heires of Carroll and Steve 6:45. A business session followed, scn ools are invited. i payments must be filed with the Venner of Breda represented the [ with election of officers. i 1 Carroll County research commit- 1 1251; | tee. They were accompanied by 130 | Ji . m Thomsen, county fieldman 132 » 4 I who attended a regional field- 71-\ 71*, ergy in connection with peacetime j seVt. BEi, 240\ 239 applications. "The exhibit not onlv I v covers the theory of fission and' 238 H 236 66 U 66 \ 70 71''* 71 \ t 66 66 R, 69 71 ^ 71 U "ZVSSi »«d Ardella Hoff.jand Mrs.'. JoImRagXr, We C .man of Carroll, who attended a side la ronpntiv a iio„H^ = ATTENDS RETREAT SEOUL—Specialist Second Class! i /^.n , . , _ - , William D. Ragaller, son of' Mr. | MUed in lOWO Crash Indiana Man, 74 7 explains the basic principles ofj Jan atomic structure, but it also dem-jt .AKn onstrates actual materials and in- j Se P l - struments used in the field of j oot. atomic energy," according to Mr.: Vogel. 1 Dec ' The display will be shown on one of the downtown Carroll streets on Saturday afternoon. There will be no admission charge and everyone is invited to see the exhibit. Th$ exhibit is sponsored nationally by the National University 24214 12.82 13.10 13.55 2401.4 2401 a 237* 4 238 240 Vs 241U 239*4 239 235 »i 235 . 240'j 241M, 240% 12.67 12.95 13.40 12.72 12.75 13.00 .13.02 13.50 county ASC office, where complete information on the' program may be obtained. The program was authorized by the National Wool Act of 1954 as ci^ i= ra^nH,, a M»„ri 0 ,i = fi„» ! CORRECTIONV 1 L L E (if) _|ameansof encouraging farmers training session for new Farm day' £ilgto£ ^fetreat at t Fred « k N , eal Thl,rst °"- 1 " c . rea f he an " Ual Tt^Zv ° f Bureau secretaries. Army'fFar East retreat site \ f nln « to h * ShelbyvUle. lnd..,«~J » the nallon o( 300 Miss Hoffman, a graduate of near Seoul. Protestant, Catholic j hom ^ a *' shin f tn P' wauR . P ° UndS - Kuemper High School in the class, an d Jewish chaplains alternate \Zl iTJll * 3 ^ H COLI 1SON GRADi'ATFS Sw ^S ^id^Thtrn's "SOS; E " C0lliS0 "- maChl » lst ' S ™* n - Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (fl - Butchers hogs' tary in the Carroll County Farm j conferences and services. Special- Bureau office, October l, succeed- \ S i Ragaller entered the Army in _ a »iauuii, man IJs^f l son 0 f Mr. and Mrs. ing Mrs. Dale Snyder who has re- j July, 1955, and arrived in the Far; wagon apparently skidded on wetJL eo Collison of 626 North East signed. j East in June, 1956. He is assigned pavement in rounding a Highway ; Sl Carroll la . graduated from Glenn Taylor of the state Farm; to Headquarters Company of the', 20 curve west of here and collided tne ' Navy's Machinist's Mate 13.02 Bureau research staff conducted j 24th Infantry Division's 19th Regi-lwith an Iowa Highway Commis- s c h 0 ol at the Naval" Training Cen- 13 50 1 the research ( meeting. Dick Hibbs j men t. The 20-year-old soldier was j sion panel truck. I teri Greal L, a k eSi m it August lfi i of the state accounting depart- j graduated from St. Ann's Highj Darrell Hill, 20, Kanawha re-""' " 12.75 I ment was in charge of the training school. sold 25 to as, much as 50 cents i PRESBYTERIAN RETREAT lower and sows were mostly! FaH retreat of the Senior High steady Friday. j Westminster Fellowship of the Mn 9 an j o u„ ( „u„., u „ , : Carroll Presbyterian Church will n V °;„ 2 . a " d i. b _ l i ch . e !.. h °?f around be held in Swan Lake State Park School, Vail, la., in 1955. jceived minor injuries and Paul Mr. and Mrs. Homer A. Strat-1 ^lemm, 18. Garner, was not hurt. Extension Association and the Na -J200 to 225 pounds brought mos lyje 6 T* I? •» < fu l \u tional Junior Chamber of Com-! $20.50 to $21.00, with a few lots ! ."".^ CafS w'Ufaye the church merce. Local soonsnr* am tholrin,.^ t„ «on n = * n , u..at 4:30 p.m. Meditations will be merce. Local sponsors are the Carroll Jaycees. Mr. and Mrs. Recs Burke and children, Larry, Dennis, Renae, Ganice and Larae, moved Friday from 126 South Carroll Street to 626 North Court Street. Fuses Blowing? Heed the warning, your appliances are overloading your wiring system. it Could Be Serious! it Better let us check Into it. Modern Living Needs Modern Wiring Coast-to-Coast 512 North Adams QUI 9349 Give Your Home A Weil-Groomed Look! INSIDE or OUTSIDE PAINTS for » Low Cost » Low Upkeep » Durability Rettenmaier Drug 118W. 5rh - DLl 2805 down to $20.25. A 24 head lot of; No. 1 and 2s averaging 219 pounds sold for $21.35, the top. Cattle receipts were too small to test prices on fed steers and heifers. (USDA) led by the Rev. Walter E. Schiel. tbn returned Thursday night from a week's visit in Rembrandt with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stratton, and granddaughter, Linda. They were brought home by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stratton who went back to Rembrandt Thursday night. Both are commission employes. The 12-week course is designed to train navy men for the job of operating and maintaining ship's engines and machinery. CORRECTION Deaths and Funerals U.S. NO. 1 Salable hogs 5,500; FRANK COOVER GLIDDEN — Frank Coover, 71, resident of the Knute Nursing moderately active, closed slow, weak to mostly 25 lower on butchers; few lots late as much as 50,, . ,. . . tr^j Q „ I lower; sows fairly active.-mostly j home here ' d,ed at noon Fnday ' J steady; No. 2-3 200-225 lb butchers The body is at the Huffman Fu- 20.50-21.00; few lots late down to'neral Home in Glidden. Funeral ,20.25; several lots mostly No^ 1-2 1 arrangements will be announced | these weights and most No. 2-31 later. ' 230-260 lb 21.00-21.25 ; 24 head lot No. 1-2 219 lb 21.35; larger lots mixed grades 340-400 lb sows 19.00-20.00. GERARD BIERL Funeral services were held at 4 p.m. Friday at the Sharp Funeral Home for Gerard Bieti, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bierl. The Rev. Arthur S. Poeckes, pastor of the St. Lawrence Church, officiated. Burial* was in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. The inftint, born at 2:12 p.m. Thursday,at St. Anthony Hospital, died at 2:30 p.m. Survivin| with his parents are one sister, Carol, nine, and two brothers, Kevin, 7, and Randal, 5; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Kanne and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bierl, Carroll, and great-grand/father, John Bierl, Algona, MONUMENTS Comp»r» quality, workmanship and prlca , . , and you'll buy your monument from M «e Phtrton-Campball. McPherson- Campbell Co* Aeroti from Comatary Phona 32*3 — Carroll. Iowa Opan Sundays * Till S Potatoes 89c Lbs. HANNASCH SUPER VALU O III O IOCM KAgtMAMk tat WOULD you WORK UP HER INTEREST? Jmdl 4 CACCOLl. VU.M.V A Good Thought for Today: Even a small smile would make a difference on some faces. A Good Thought For Moving Day: Call us far reliable trucking service, We specialize in household goods. Crouse Cartage Co. Carroll Phona 3521 no. 1 specialist in packing and moving Ctvrtaaui Canvtn could be your Wiring Is Overloaded Expecting an outdated wiring system to carry the load of today's many new electrical appliances is like sending & boy to do a man's job,. l# Saftl Call Y»ur F«voj?it» llactrieiair Tociayl • lewi Public Service Co. MpJMBjM UVIHG WEEDS MODtBM W~

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