Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 9, 1959 · Page 10
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 9, 1959
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

Daily Record COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered— Clarence B. Tunning, Dedham, Chevrolet; Dr. R. B. Morrison, Carroll, Chrysler; and Carl H. Musfeldt, Manning, Ford pickup. FIRE CALLS Truck Blaze— The tarpaulin covering the top of a garbage truck owned by Otto Braasc. Carroll, caught on fire and burned here about 9:45 a.m. Wednesday near the Casino Cafe, Harold H. Grundmeier. fire cheif said. The tarpaulin was destroyed and there was some damage to the truck box, he said. Ayr- ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions- James P. Reiff. Manilla Mrs. Joseph J. Wuebker. shire Cletus H. Hermsen. Carroll Andrew P. Frelund. Boone Mrs. Botilda M. Holmg a a r d, Thornton Doris A. Holgaard. Thornton Dismissals— Lori Jean Mohr. Denison Floyd M. Francis. Carroll NoEllyn Dryden. Carroll Augustine Underberg. Breda John Aschinger. Wall Lake Monte Picht, Carroll Mrs. Paul W. Foster. Jr., Scranton Mrs. Gerald D. Bowman and baby. Coon Rapids Births— 27.25; few sales good grade 25.5026.75; utility, commercial and standard grades 22.00-25.00; a load of high choice and prime 1.057 lb heifers 28.00; a load 1,122 lbs 27.50; most good and choice 25.00-27.25; utility and standard grades 19.00 - 24.00; utility and commercial cows 15.75-18.50; can- ncrs and cutters 14.00-17.25; utility and commercial bulls 21.0023.50: vealers 34.00 down; culls as low as 16.00; a load of medium and good 775 lb stock steers 26.35: a load of good 990 lb feeding steers 25.25. Sheep 1,500: steady on all classes: good to choice lambs 92-98 lbs 20.00-22.00: cull and utility 14.0018.00; good and choice shorn lambs 83-95 lbs with No. 1 and 2 pelts 19.00-21.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 4.00-5.50. Chicago Grain These Markets Aro Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company Prev. Low Close WHEAT Sept. Dec. March May CO UN Sept. Dec. March Sept. Dec. Murrh Mav i Mav ! OATS Mr. and Mrs. Lester F. Ries- Dec 1 ' berg, Carroll, twin sons, Tuesday ^|"^' h • ' UY'K MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Tillies Herald News Service) Admissions— Ray Rose. Bayard Debra Weaver, Grand Island, Neb. Dismissal- Clinton Chandler, Manning Births- Mr. and Mrs. Glen Kusel, Manning, a daughter, Sept. 8 Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Kramer, Woodbine, a daughter, September 7 High 191 197 21) 1 1 - 199 J17' a 111 1 : ll.V, 117 R7 7 (1 1 71 C 70%, 132i. 3 135 '.-j 137'.i 13S' 4 Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats $1.94 . 1.09 .60 Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) — Hogs 6,500; 25 to 50 higher on butchers; mixed grade 2 - 3 and mixed grade Is, 2s and 3s 200-225 lbs 14.00-14.40; several hundred Is and 2s and mixed 1-2 200-220 lbs 14.40-14.65; a 50-head lot 2s 210 lbs with reputation for carcass yield 14.75; mixed 2-3 and 3s 230270 lbs 14.25-14.50; numerous sales at 14.50: a few lots 2-3 and 3s 280-300 lbs 13.75-14.25; a part deck 3s 330 lbs 13.25; a part deck 2s 365 lb butchers 12.50; mixed grade 1-3 180-195 lbs 13.50-14.35, little below 13.75; mixed grade 1-3 275325 lb sows 13.00-13.50; mixed 2-3 300-350 lbs 12.25-13.00; mixed 2-3 350-425 lbs 11.50-12.50; mixed 2-3 425-550 lbs 10.50-11.75. Cattle 15,000; calves 200; slaughter steers generally steady to 25 lower; 2 loads mostly prime 1,206-1,250 lb steers 29.60-30.00; about 12 loads choice to mostly prime 1,150-1.325 lbs 29.25; most choice and prime 27.25-29.00; load lots mixed good and choice 27.00- SOY MEAN'S Sept. 208 Nov. Jan. LAUD Sept. Nov. Dec. 210'» 214';g 8.00 8.25 8.95 191 19(i-4 200", 198 7 , lHJOi lll'i 114% 116-% 70', 71 U 70 130 'i 134'j l.Hfi 13-1'i 207 1 -j 209% 213 "i 7.92 8.20 8.90 191 H 19(i \ 19(i> 200 200; s 199 117';, 111 111*, lM-% 1M-S fi*s-\, 70 »». 71'., 70 130% 131 134 13fi% 134% 207", 207 •„ 209 •„ 210 213 8.00 8.20 8.90 Close 192', 197% 201'; 199' 117 117' 111 1 111 Timet Herald, Carrot), la. « f\ Wednesday, SepK 9, 1959 |U Robot Takes Man's Place In'Hot'Areas LOS ANGELES (AP) - Mobot Mark 1, a mechanical and electronic marvel designed to take man's place in dangerous areas, made its debut today. Scientists took the wraps off Mobot at the Hughes Aircraft Co. nuclear electronics laboratories, where it was developed for the Atomic Energy Commission's Sandia Laboratories at Albuquerque, N.M. Like Small Tractor Looking somewhat like a small tractor, Mobot can maneuver han-, „,„..,,„ „ , r , 1 . dily. perform intricate tasks with ,™KYO (AP - Red China its metal fingers and see through ' p ,cd f d . tod <7 * 1C fwlil re *P c <* l . he television-camora eyes. | territories of Bhutan and Sikkim as Indian protectorates and offered to settle her border disputes with India through friendly negotiations. The conciliatory move came six days before the opening in New York of a U.N. General Assembly at which India has proposed seating of Red China. Similar bids by Communist friends of Red China and neutrals for replacement of Nationalist China have failed year by year. Chinese Reds Offer to Settle Dispute With India LONDON — (AP) — The So- vict Union issued a call today for Red China and India to settle their frontier disputes "in the interests of both countries." The call came in a statement by the official Soviet news agency Tass, and broadcast by Radio Moscow. A Tass statement issued in this way is a device frequently employed by the Soviet Union to bring pressure on other governments without getting the Kremlin involved in public diplomatic dealings. The fantastic machine will do its work in "hot" areas of the atomic laboratories where manmade radiation is too intense for humans. Mobot was described as the first operable machine to be both completely mobile and remote - con- 199% i trolled. Dr. Allen E. Puckelt, vice president of Hughes, said Mobot Mark 1 will be used by Sandia to test 115a » 1 effects of radiation upon materi- 117 I als. "But future versions may someday scoop up a bucketful of: moondust for return to earth labs.! farm the ocean bottom, fight fires' and rescue men from disaster areas such as those containing poisonous gases," he added. John L. Colp. head of Sandia's 67 'A 70'.• 711, 70', 132% 132 , 13;V S l.'W 137', At the same time the Peiping regime declared all the border trouble was "caused by trespassing and provocations by Indian troops." t The pledge and the offer were made by Communist Chinese Premier Chou En-lai to Indian Prime Minister Nehru in a letter dated Sept. 8. It was broadcast by the New China News Agency, which said the letter was in reply to a letter from Nehru of March 22. Chou offered to settle a 11 China's border disputes with India "through friendly negotiations conducted in a well-prepared way, step by step." Nehru's letter was written before the recent, tension caused by Red Chinese crossings of what India has long considered her frontier. "I hope," Chou wrote, "that your excellency and the Indian government will. . .immediately adopt measures to withdraw the trespassing Indian troops and administrative personnel and restore the long-existing state of the boundary between the two countries." Deaths, Funerals c J ENTERS ORDER . . . lone Nic- land, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Nieland of St. John's parish, Arcadia, left Tuesday for Omaha where she entered the novitiate of the contemplative Order of St. Clare. She attended St. John grade school and finished her junior year at Kiiempcr High, Carroll, lust spring in the top echelon of her class. She is the third member of the Andrew Nieland family to enter the convent. The others are Sr. M. Justine, F.S.P.A., Marathon, Wis., Sr. M. Irene, F.S.P.A., La Crosse, Wis., and Mary, teacher at St. Joseph School, Sioux City. Two brothers and one sister are at home. What Nikita Will See in The U.S. Still Mystery By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP)—Just what Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev will see on his visit to the United States is still an official mystery, even though his arrival is only six days away. So tar only a bare-bones outline of the Soviet premier's itinerary has been issued here, although the announcement of his coming was Marianne- (Continued from Page 1) MRS. WILLIAM ORRIS (Tillies Herald News Service) COON RAPIDS - Burial serv- 135', : radiation effects section, said Mo-1 ices for Mrs. William Orris, for mer long-time resident of Coon Rapids, will be at the Coon Ra• Council- (Continued from Page 1) 208", 209 211 211 215 7.90 8.17 8.90 bot. with its TV-camera eyes, will find an item to be tested and carry it into a radiation lock adjacent to an irradiation cell, then return to its "hot" lab. Uses Tools Test items can be removed by reversing this procedure. Mobot, which can use electric screwdrivers or nut runners, can disassemble the irradiated items for testing. Mobot's pilot sits safely in an- A panel discussion of legislative I other area behind thick concrete Legislative Issues to Be Discussed at District Nurses Meet YOU CAN NOW JSottoiv My, $100 to $500 on your own Personal Signature All Details Handled by Mail "Completely Confidential" Cash for bills—clothes -furniture—a car or any worthwhile need. issues affecting the nursing profession will open a District Eight meeting of the Iowa Nurses Association at St. Anthony Hospital Thursday afternoon. The discussion will be held in the auditorium of the St. Anthony nurses' home at 4 p.m. Leaders will be Sr. M. Clarella, director of the St. Anthony School of Nursing and member of the legislative committee of the state nurses' association, and Mary Malloy of Fort Dodge, chairman of the district legislative committee. Other District Eight members will participate. A potluck dinner will be served in the nurses' auditorium at 6:30 p.m. to be followed by a program with Edna Collins of Carroll as guest speaker on the topic "Today's Challenge." Mrs. Hilda Brenzo of Fort Dodge, district president, will conduct the business meeting at which delegates will be picked for the state convention at Burlington October 24 to 29. Mrs. W. J. Schleisman of the St. Anthony staff, district vice president, will be in charge of local arrangements. All nurses of the Carroll area are invited regardless of whether they are members of the association. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lcoffclholz took their son, Don, to Atchison, Kan., Tuesday, where he will enter St. Benedict's College as a freshman. and direct's the robot's movements with pistol-like grip controls which form electronic reins. He views the "hot" room through Mobot's TV eyes. Economy- (Continued from Page 1) keep it repaired. You'll pay more for hospital and medical care. And a vacation this winter will be a little higher. Jobs — Despite this new pros Highway 71 viaduct over the railroad tracks to the south city limits, the speed will be 25 miles per hour. From the south edge of the viaduct to the north city limits, the speed will be 35 miles per hour. Requests Tabled Four petitions or requests were tabled for further consideration. These included a petition by property owners to open a street from Anthony Street to Valley Drive; to construct a sanitary sewer on the street known as the Old Cemetery Road; to widen Anthony Street; pids Cemetery at 2:30 p.m. Thursday, under direction of the Huffman Funeral Chapel. Mrs. Orris died in Des Moines Monday. For further information, friends are asked to call the Huffman Funeral Chapel. MRS. EMMA GRAVES (Times Herald News Service) COON RAPIDS — Funeral services for Mrs. Emma Graves, 72, who died Monday evening at Mercy Hospital, Marshalltown, will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at the First Methodist Church in Coon Rapids, with the Rev. Earl Josten officiating. Burial will be at 3:30 p.m. Friday at Cambridge, Minn. The body is at the Huffman Funeral Chapel in Coon Rapids, where it will remain until 1 p.m. Thursday. At that time it will be taken to the church to lie in state until the hour of the rites. and to authorize a loading zone in frong of the flower and Gift Shop 4 fit HonrAO located at 104 West Fifth St. -will l ^egrCG A request by McCoy Motors to OffJCGTS Installed perity, there's'going to be a sizable j ^th Street, former location • - 1 Thnftway Store, was approved. reopen an exit on the front of the firm's building on the south side of of Crouse Cartage Co. Carroll — Phont 3528 Cash You 12 mos. 24 mos. Get Payments Payments $100.00 $10.07 $ 5.93 $200.00 $20.03 $11.74 $300.00 $29.b'8 $17.20 $400.00 $39.13 $22.46 $500.00 $48.46 $27.61 (Payments Include all charges) NORTHWEST FINANCE CO. (Meensecl hy the Iowa Banking Dept.) For Confidential Service Phone CH 4-0305 or Write to Mr. Johns—Manager SOI Locuit St. Des Moines, Iowa No. 1 specialist in local and long distance moving! ALLIED MM UHIt, kN Courteous Convenient Carrier pool of men — the technologically displaced — who are going to find it difficult to find work this fall and winter. They're generally unskilled men bunched in large manufacturing or mining centers. They may number around 70,000 through the United States. Almost anyone can find work — if he looks for it. But even if you're a skilled man or woman, you may find the opportunities in your line are off in some other part of the country. And you may need to get some special training to get just the job you want. Even in physics, for example, you'll have a better opportunity, perhaps, if you're a space physicist. An electronics engineer has a better chance than some of his brother engineers. All in all, if you're highly skilled or highly trained, you'll find jobs more plentiful than in the past. If you're just good or average, you'll find jobs, all right, but not as easily as in 1957. There's a strong need this fall and winter for office machine and telephone operators, skilled metal workers, particle accelerator operators, space craft physicists and technicians, salesmen. And for skilled maintenance and repair men, especially those able to repair complicated equipment. There's a vigorous need for li- New officers of the Carroll Assembly of Fourth Degree Knights A " VA „iof Columbus were formally instal- The council was advised that the ; led b L * 1 laboratory operated by Ralph W. !burg) master of the Fourth Degree Dunn, in the city hall, has been approved by the State Department of Health for analysis of water. The city engineer was directed to start delivery of samples of city water to the laboratory for analysis. Class B beer permits were approved for the Carroll Bowling Lanes and the West End Cafe. The unused portion of a cigarette license, held by Lawrence Boyce for the Boyce Root Beer Drive In, was ordered refunded. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. White and family spent the holiday weekend at their cottage at Lake Okoboji. Mr. White's father, Edward S. White Sr., of Harlan, was their guest. Mr. White, accompanied by his father, took his son Tim to Fairbault, Minn., to begin his senior year at Shattuck School. The Whites returned home Tuesd a y night. Miss Sullivan, Arthur Gerken Wed at Corning Marjory Lucille Sullivan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Sullivan of Corning, became the bride of Arthur J. Gerken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gerken of Arcadia, in a double ring ceremony at St. Patrick's Catholic Church, Corning, September 5. The Rev. Bonaventure Bolde performed the marriage rites. * * * The bride, wearing an all-white, floor-length gown of Chantilly lace and slipper satin, was given in marriage by her father. She wore a fingertip illusion net veil and carried a cascade bouquet of carnations, centered with an orchid. The couple's attendants w ere Mrs. Margaret Gerken, sister - in­ law of the bridegroom, and the bridegroom's brother, Vitus Gerken. A reception was held in the American Legion Hall. Attending the wedding were freinds and relatives from Arcadia, Sioux City. Des Moines, Creston, Lenox, Winthrop, Breda, Carroll: Green Bay, Wis., and Groveport, Ohio. * * * Mrs. Gerken, a registered nurse of Iowa, at a meeting in K of C Hall | was employed at Iowa Methodist Tuesday night The new officers are Lous Drees, faithful navigator; Frank Kloser, captain: John Hoffman, pilot, J.P. Meinhardt, purser; George Neuer- burg.comptroller; George R. Lucev, scribe; William Reisteiner, inner sentinel; and William Launderville, outer sentinel. Several Fourth Degree members from Fort Dodge were present as guests. A social hour followed the installation. Refreshments were served under the direction of Frank Kloser. John Kratoska of Milwaukee, Wis., has returned to his home after spending a month with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kratoska in Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. 4-H News Meetings, Activities of Boys, Girls' Clubs Hospital, Des Moines. She received her training at St. Joseph's Hospital, Omaha. After a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Gerken will reside at Arcadia. Mr. Gerken is a farmer. Kratoska took John home, visiting branans and teachers. Psycholo-1 their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. gists are in strong demand. So are ! and Mrs. Robert Kratoska and dentists and accountants, and mis- 1 family over the weekend. They sile engineers There are a growing number of openings in the expanding state and local governments — fewer opportunities with the federal government. Manufacturing is not us good a ' bet as arc some ol the service trades — such as insurance, bank- i ing, merchandising, selling. All in all, you can do quite well in the boom this fall and winter if you keep your eyes open came home Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Crotts and daughter Rita attended a Crotts family reunion at Humboldt Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Crotts returned recently from a vacation trip to Pacwash Lake, Canada, where they spent a week and a half. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. James McMurray Belmond, and Mr. and Mrs. John Goodridge, Kanawha. The Willey Merry Maids entertained their parents at a 7 o'clock supper on Monday, Sept. 7, in the Lariat Room at Pauline's Cafe. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. John Broich and daughter Laurel Jean, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wendl and daughter Julia, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Quandt and daughter Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Heithoff and daughter Mary Jane, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Grossman and daughter Lou Ann. The next regular meeting of the Willey Merry Maids will be Sept. 11 at Mary Jane Heithoff's home. Any girl wishing to join the club is welcome to attend this meeting. SAVE 12* on new FLEISCHMANN'S MARGARINE made from 100% Go/den Corn Oil VALUABLE COUPON WORTH I2t toward purchase of one pound of Fleischmann's Margarine to the dealer: For each coupon you accept as our authorized agent, we will pay you the face value plus usual handling charges, provided you and your customer have complied with the terms of this offer; any other application constitutes fraud. Invoices showing your purchase of sufficient stock to cover all coupons redeemed must be shown upon request. Void if prohibited, taxed or restricted. Your customer must pay any sales tax. Cash value l/20th of 1 cent. Redeem only through our representative or by mailing to: Standard Brands Incorporated, P.O. Box 84, Cincinnati 29, Ohio. This coupon expires December 31, 1959. LIMIT: 1 COUPON PER FAMILY CLIP THIS COUPON TODAY! The Clover Belles met at the home of Candy Hanson, Saturday afternoon, Sept. 5, and answered roll call with a fire or safety hazard. A talk on "Prevention of Fire on the Farm" was given by Michel Merritt. Denise Remsburg gave a demonstration, "Simple First Aid," using several girls to show first aid techniques. The girls then went to the Hanson timber, where a camp fire was built. They discussed proper ways to build fires and how to put them out. Hope Cornelius gave a demonstration of "Outdoor Cookery." She used a charcoal grill and prepared wieners in several appetizing ways, toasted breads and showed other cooking tricks. The girls prepared "doughboys" and "s'mores" over the campfire and enjoyed sack lunches. The leaders, Mrs. Don Hanson' and Mrs. Dean Myers, supervised the group. Judy Kay Werner Celebrates Her 1 1 th Birthday in Carroll DEDHAM — Mr. and Mrs. Wil- bui Werner entertained Sunday afternoon in honor of their daughter Judy Kay's 11th birthday. The guests, all members of the 6th grade at school met at Judy Kay's home at 1 p.m. and were taken to Graham Park at Carroll where they played games and had a picnic lunch. The table was centered with a birthday cake, baked and decorated by her grandmother, Mrs. William Hughes. At each plate was an individual decorated cupcake centered with a candle. Judy Kay received many birthday gifts. Guests were Nancy Pietig, Joan Jennings, Linda Scidl, Anna Mae Tigges, Doris Sporrer, Joyce Fledderman, Sharon Grossman, Joyce Sporrer, Suzanne Schultes, Mary Lou Kaspcrbatier and Lora Mac Irlbeck. Also attending were Judy Kay's brother Jimmy Lee; her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hughes and her parents Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Werner. ACCIDENT PATIENT ' Raymond Mace, 68. of Glidden was brought to St. Anthony Hospital Wednesday as an accident patient. He was admitted at about 10:30 a.m. Mr. and Mrs, James Pudcnz returned from their wedding trip last weekend and are living at 206 South Clark Street in Carroll. Mrs. Pudenz is the former Marilvn Mason­ ing. Volunteer Firemen Will Take Part in Convention, Parade (Times HiTHld Nnis St'rvlre) DEDHAM — Members of the Volunteer fire department held a regular monthly meeting at the Dedham Town Hall and made plans to take part in the firemen's convention and parade to be held at Carroll on Sept. 15. They brought out the old hand pumper fire fighting machine, a 1890 model, which they plan to demonstrate in the parade. The meeting adjourned after other routine matters were discussed. Mr. and Mrs. Bob McDonald of Irwin are the parents of a son, born on Sept. 3. Mrs. John Stangl is the maternal grandmother. The school of instructions for officers and committee chairmen was held Friday evening at the American Legion Hall, conducted by the president, Mrs. Alois A. Irlbeck. She explained the duties of the various officers, and reported on the County School of Instructions held at Arcadia. Other activities and programs of the Auxiliary were discussed, with the group deciding to plan the County meeting for the Auxiliary for Wednesday, Sept. 30. . Mrs. Joseph Turner entered Emanuel Hospital at Omaha Friday. She was scheduled to undergo surgery on Saturday morning. born in Indonesia where her father was a manager for the Singer Sewing Machine Co. In 1946, after the war, the van Schaik family went to Holland on a vacation. While there her mother fell ill and the family stayed in Holland. Her father returned to Indonesia but when the Indonesian war broke out he came back to Holland to find work there. He is now a manager for the British American Tobacco Co. The only girl in a family of four children, Miss van Schaik's three brothers are 20, 12, and 7 years of age. The eldest is now in the army, stationed near Zeist. The younger boys are in elementary school in Zeist. Zeist is a city of 50,000 population. Miss van Schaik's school was only "10 minutes by cycle" from her home. Bicycles are used to a great extent in Holland. Different System The school system in Holland differs somewhat from that in the United States. The first year is kindergarten, followed by six years of elementary school. After elementary school, students choose a trade school or a grammar and secondary school. In the grammar and secondary schools they are able to study Latin and Greek as well as modern languages. Miss van Schaik is not new in the field of modern languages. In elementary school she studied French for one year. In secondary school she has studied French for five years. German for four years, and English for five years. The school day in Holland also differs from that in the United States. On Monday, Wednesday and Saturday, they attend school from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Tuesday. Thursday, and Friday they attend from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. and 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. The noon meal is not served at school. Students who come from the outlying areas bring their lunches with them. The other students go home for lunch, usually by bicycle. Wish Fulfilled "I have always wished to come i to the United States." Miss van j Schaik said. A year ago she heard | of the American Field Service's exchange student program and wrote to the organization. It was before Christmas, she said, when she was asked to come to Amsterdam for the selection of exchange students. In January she was notified that she had been selected as an exchange student to the United States. This did not complete the process, however, it was next necessary that a family be found with whom she would live during her year in the United States. In June she was notified that she would come to Carroll and live with the Anneberg family. The journey from Holland to the United States was made on the Dutch liner, the Grote Beer. The liner had been chartered by the American Field Service to bring exchange students to the United States. Also on the boat were American students who had been in Europe as exchange students. Likes Homes Arriving in Des Moines Sunday by bus, Miss van Schaik was met by the Anneberg family and brought to Carroll. She has not had much time yet to become acquainted with Carroll and its people, but she said she likes the houses here. "They're so neat," she said. During her first day at Carroll High, a schedule of classes was arranged for her. This semester she will be taking typing, speech, English, American history, social studies, and physical education. In addition, she will be in the mixed chorus. "Our school hasn't such a big library," she remarked while looking around in the Carroll High School library. The school's place in the community has also impressed her. "Here the school is the center of things," she said. "In Holland it isn't that way." made by President Eisenhower more than five weeks ago. An apparent reason for the delay lies in red tape in Moscow, thicker than the Washington variety, which makes still more difficult the arduous task of preparing for an historic visit of top importance. White House press secretary James C. Hagerty has named the half-dozen U. S. cities Khrushchev will visit and the dates. The White House also has announced the detailed schedule for the first two days of the Sept. 15-27 visit. These arc Khrushchev's initial days in Washington, marked by ceremonial functions. But as for specific questions on what the Soviet leader will do on his cross-country travels from New York to Los Angeles—and the questions pour in by the hundreds—the official reply here is that it is still uncertain when an announcement can be made. That is the stock answer given even after persons and organizations along the Khrushchev route have passed out word locally of arrangements for the visitor. The headaches to planners from an unsettled schedule are compounded on a mammoth scale. About 100 Soviets are expected to accompany the Premier to the United States. They will have to be received, fed, and housed. About 350 newsmen and photographers have applied to cover the tour. More than a thousand want accreditation at local stops. Federal and local security officials will have to mesh gears to provide protection and handle the crowds. The traveling horde will need special transportation and accommodations not easy to come by. In the matter of hotel reservations, for instance, advance checks show that during the Sept. 20-21 period allotted for Khrushchev's stop at San Francisco, seven conventions will be in town. Mrs. Carl Wurr Is Hostess To Royal Neighbors (Thiios Herald New* Service) AUBURN — Mrs. Carl Wurr was hostess to members of the Royal Neighbor lodge at her farm home southest of Auburn Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Hattie Hocking, oracle, presided at the business meeting. The hostess served refreshments at the close of a social hour. Mrs. Anna Willert was hostess to the members of the Amity Club at her home Wednesday afternoon. Eridge was played at two tables with prizes being awarded to Mrs. Tom Richardson, Mrs. J. W. Crocker and Mrs. Anna O'Tool. Mrs. Crocker was an additional guest. The hostess served refreshments. Father, Son Killed by a Bolt MUSCATINE (AP)—Eugene F. Welk, 60, and his son, Danny, in his 30s, were killed by lightning while working on a corn crib Tuesday evening at' their farm about four miles north of here. Authorities said the Welks were working on top of the 15-foot wire enclosed crib and died instantly when lightning struck the crib. Firemen said the father and son apparently wanted to rush through the job of feeding hogs when a thunderstorm hit about 6 p.m. Freshmen Girls Guests of FHA Freshman girls were guests at the first meeting of the Carroll High School Chapter of Future Homemakers of America Tuesday night in the home economics room of the high school building. About 50 girls were present. FHA goals and purposes were reviewed by Kathy Beeman, vice president, the FHA hymn was sung and the creed repeated. Freshman girls were invited to join as new members. Sharon Eason, treasurer, will be in charge of memberships. Representatives were chosen for o district FHA planning meeting to be held at Panora Saturday. Attending from Carroll will be Rodna Deur. president of the local chapter and district representat i v o, Kathy Beeman, Judy Snyder, Bethany Anneberg, and Marianne van Schaik, Dutch exchange student who is attending Carroll High School, They will be accompanied by Mrs. Lowell Larson, faculty adviser. Legal Notices KIK1C 1'l.MI'lill — U1US Carroll, lowtt NOTICE FOR BIDS—.Sealed bids will be received by the City Clerk of the Cltv of Carroll, Iowa, ai the office of the City Clerk, Carroll, Iowa, until 8:00 p.m., Sept. 23, 19511, for furnishing one <1) 1000 gallon, Class A Fire Pumper. Specifications are available at the Cltv Clerk's office at the City Hull In the City of Carroll, Iowa. The City Council reserves tho right to reject any or all bids and to waive any defects or Informalities therein. The bidder shall furnish, wllh his bid, a bidders bond or certified check In the amount of 10% of the bid price. T. J. Kcrwln City Clerk. Carroll, Iowa Sept. 2, 9, 1959 OK DIES IN FARM MISHAP CRESCO (AP) -John Edward Hayek, 16, was killed Tuesday when he fell into a corn hopper while helping fill a silo on the Richard Philip farm near Cresco. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Hayek who farm south of Cresco. IN TUB DISTRICT COl'IlT IOWA, IN AND KOIl t'AKKOM, COINTV NOTlt'K—VKOOF OK W1U. STATIC OF IOWA, Carroll County, ss ORHllNAT, To All Whom II May Concern: NOTICE IS HEHEUY GIVEN, That an instrument in writing purport Ing to be the last will und testament of B. B. l.emker Deceased, was I Ills day produced, opened and read liv the undersigned, and that 1 have fixed Monday the 5th clay of October, 1959, at 9:00 o'clock a.m. at the Courthouse In Carroll, Iowa, as the day for hearing proof in relation thereto. WITNESS my official signature, with the seal of said Court hereto affixed, this 8th day of September, 1959. Alfred J. Klocke Clerk District Court (SEAL) Sept. 8. A6, 23. 1359

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