I Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 CARD OF THANKS Up to 25 words _ All over 25 words „6c $1.50 per word ..$1.60 _$1.40 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Per column inch Additional Insertions Classified displays taken until 10 a. m. day of publication except Saturday and 8 a. m. on Saturday. Regular classified till 9:30 a. m. Saturday. 11 a. m. Monday through Friday. CLASSIFIED CASH WITH ORDER One day, per word 6 cents Three days, per word 15 cents Six days, per word 24 cents Announcements MTLMONS OF TWOS I1AVK BKKN cleaned with Blue Lustre. It's America's finest. Matt Furniture Co. • 6-223-ltc ATTENTION We invite you to attend our Allis Chalmers Corn Picker Service School ADJUSTMENTS— OPERATIONS RECONDITIONING—CHANGES Coffee - Donuts Fri. Nite; Sept. 25 8:00 p. m FARM & HOME STORE 6-223-2tc DIAL 811.18 KOK FKKS1I CUT FLOW- ers for uny occasion. Ann's Flower _nnd Olft Shop. < i^.? 2 "JL 4 i e Fl'SSING WON'T FIX IT!—CAM. us. Guaranteed professional T.V Service. Complete stock parts and tubes. Prompt calls, moderate prices, guaranteed service. Phone 9513, Rporrer's T.V. 6-222-fitc Lost LOST: BEAUTY UKST BOX SPUING mall ress, between Carroll and Coon Rapids, August 27. Reward. Kev. Wesley Wilson, Coon Rapids. 7-221-3tp Loans 12 Good Things to Eat 18 COOKIKS 4 PKO. $1.00; FKOXKN Orange Juice 12 <>/.. can ,'I!lr: Frozen Corn 2 lb. bag 49c; Red Potatoes 10 lbs. 29c; Jonathan Apples 4 lbs. 49c; Brenny's Market. 18-223-ltc FAT-STAFF OR M,ATZ BKKR IN 12-oz. bottles 79c, 6 pk. exch. price S3.10 case exch. price. Charli Place. 18-217 ley's -itc DKT.ICIOT1S APPLES Phone 4040. FOR SAI.K. 18-222-3tc Male Help Wanted 21 ROUTE MAN, ESTABMSIIED TICK- rltory, home nights, experience not necessary. Earn while you learn. Contact Mr. Gill 910 North Carroll St. Wednesday, Sept. 23 at 8 p.m. 21-223-2tc WANTED: MAN FOR PLANT work. Carroll Creamery Co. 21-223-3tc MEN for outside retail sales positions in appliances and furniture . . . present earning opportunity excellent and future possibilities depend on your interest in developing yourself . . . must be ambitious, and have a pleasing personality . . . experience not necessary . . , car essential. GAMBLES 21-222-3tc WANTED: MAN TO HAUL IN CORN' Joe Drees. Phone 981(i. 2l-'221-3tp Female Help Wanted 22 SECRETARY WANTED: hand, typing necessary. Insurance Agency. SIIORT- Kratoska 22-223-31 c Livestock Strayed 44 IIAMI'. sow STRAYED—Arrnox- Imately 400 lbs. Dial 9030. 44-221-3tc Building Supplies 47 STOP WINTER W IN'DH WITH wenthOstrlpplng. c e 1 I o g 1 a s s, caulking compound, insulation, roofing. We have both wood and aluminum combination storm windows and doors. Check our prices. Kanne Lumber and Supply. Phone 47-223-! 4373. 5tc LUMBER SPECIALS 10c Shiplap White Pine Car Siding 1x4 Red Cednr Car Siding 2x6-6 ft 2x6-8 ft. sq. ft. Each sq. ft. Each 98c 12c 60c 80c _£ach CARROLL LUMBER CO. 17j222-6tc NEED EAR CORN STORAGE? 1550 bu. 8' .x 20' wood crib only 75 52 semi-annually for mnterlnls. Green Bnv Lumber Company. Phone 3248. 47-218-tfc Household Goods 51 Time* Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Sept. 22, 19S9 WANTED: NIGHT DISH WASHER. 6 nights a week. Apply Casino Cafe. 22-223-tfc WANTED: WOMEN TO WORK IN processing Dept. Immediate employment. Apply In person. Ocoma Foods Co. 22-223-6tc GIRL WANTED: PART TIME. GOOD pay. Apply In person. Lincoln Club, Carroll, Iowa. 22-222-3tc COOK WANTED: 715 NO. CARROLL. Phone 9554. Henrietta Holsteln. 22-216-tfc TYPIST I'SED WALNI'T DROP LEA K T.\- ble and four chairs. Verv good. S55. Malt Furniture Co. B1-222-2tc WE HAVE A GOOD SELECTION OF refrigerators, ranges and used electrical appliances, now. Ileires Electric. _51-197-tfc GIANT IS CU. FT. CORONADO home freezer . . . $l<mt(5. only $5.00 down. Gambles. 51-111-tfc Wearing Apparel 52 GIRLS WINTER Phone 2384. GREEN NYLON mo. Dial 4489. COAT SNOW SIZE I 'I. 52-223- lie SI IT. 52-223- Must be exper Pleasant work- For 14 week's work, lenccd. 40-hour week Ing conditions. APPLY Mr. Barnes Staff Room St. Anthony Hospital PHONE 9414 22-216-tfc WAITRESS WANTED: $40 PER week. No Sundays. Apply in person. Hwy. Cafe. 22-213-Hc Wanted to Buy 53 SMALL 1U II.DIN*, OR TRAILER suitable for construction field office. Phone 25S3. 53-222-3tc For Sale 55 PERSONAL LOANS CP TO JiSOO.OO. Prompt local service. Community Loan Service, Carroll. 12-209-ll'f rERSONAJ, LOANS VP TO $500— Loans and installment financing— Cars, equipment, household goods. S & M Finance Co. Carroll, Iowa 12-158-ltc Business Services 14 GLASS REPLACEMENT SERVICE . . . Window glass cut to fit. Joe's Paint Center. i-l-245-ltc ALL MAKES OF TV AND RADIO repaired, Incl. car radios. Guaranteed work by trained experts. Latest test equipment. Coast-to- Coast Store. Dial 93o3. 14-101-lte CVSTOM MADE WINDOW SHADES. Gehrkes Shade & Blind Co. (122 West 15lh .St., Carroll, Iowa. Phone _ 2737. 1 1-223- It|i VENETIAN * VERTICAL IIL1NDS made to order. Free Estimates. Also Venetian blind cleaning and repairing. Phone 2737. Gehrkes Shade and Blind Co., l>22 West 15th St., Carroll,_Iowa,_14-223-41 p TETE II AS .IIST RETIRNED FROM Automatic Transmission Training School. We are able to offer you Transmission Service for your car. Reasonable prices, promut service. Lorkharl Automotive Service. 1-1-222-tfc rOOR RECEPTION? CALL IS FOR guaranteed professional service on all makes of Television or Radios Prompt calls, moderate prices. Coast-to-Coast Store. 14-222-fitc FOR ALL GASOLINE ENGINE lawn mower repair, call or see Keinart Service, across street west of Safeway. Phone 212(i. 14-65-tfc GREETING CARDS—LARGEST SE- Icction. cards for all occasions. A Hallmark card from you nutans more. If It's greeting cards it s at Farm Machinery 33 FOR SALE: OLIVER MODEL 4 mounted picker. Excellent condition. Mountings for Oliver tractor. Dave VViederln. Phone 212 on 2S _Breda. 33-221 -3tp FOR SALE: OVERHEAD EI.EVA- tor hoist. Cliff Onken, Cam ill. 33-221-3111 : 8 USED 226 PICKERS; 5 USED NEW 1 Idea 2-row pickers; 2 ueed Minneapolis 2-row pickers; 2 used used Allis SIIOTGl'N FOR SALE. MODEL 12 Winchester Mangum. Shoots 2 or 3-Inch shells. Phone 4301. 55-222-21 c GO CART COMET DEALER FOR Carroll County "Hottest" on wheels Demonstrated at Roselle Hall Park Art llulslng. Carroll. Iowa. Phone 3035 55-21!l-(>tp CHANGE FURNACE FILTERS NOW, 10x20, 74c; 15x20. 82c: ltix20. 82c; K>x25. 89c. Drees Heating Co. Carroll, Iowa. 55-219-fitc Room FOR REM: Girls only. -1255 SLEEPING ROOM Pilvate bath. Phom 80-222-211 >apc IHC 24 pickers; 1 Chalmers mtd. picker ejector; 1 used John picker. Schenkelberg Seeds & Feeds Houses for Sale 63 with stalk Deere 2 "i> Impl Co. 33-209-tlc 34 3RD Cl'TTING ALFALFA HAY FOR ! sale. Phone 2410. Ilalbur. ; 34-223-2tc ! NIT REN A EGG FEED SALE. jh.OO per ton orf on all concentrates and Supplements. 53.no per ton off on Complete K.gg Rations. Sale ends Sat. Sept. 26. Farmers Grain and l.br. Co. 31-222-tfc MAR NEW 3-HDIIM. SOI Til SIDE lumse. Owner l> being transferred ,it:d wards to sell now Carpeted living rin and hall. Tiled bath. I'a i c h finished kitchen. 2-.-ar ga- r.iL'.- New 1-I1A loan .an be assumed with small down payment tli.i.-ln S.IMIU i losing eosis John Gn.ini ' Ileal Kslatc ti3-223-2tc FOR SALE: 2 A 3 II.It. HOMES. WE have a nice selection to choose from. Before vnu lui\ or sell, call us. Willier Walkup Keal Estate. Phone WJ'.I ti3-217-tfc Apartment for Rent 65 Nina Shops, Looks at School By FRANCES LEWINE SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - Stale Department officials helped Nina Khrushchev dodge reporters and crowds Monday for a few hours of "calm shopping and a chance to look at a school. Her day on the town, as a result, was a quiet contrast to that of her husband, the Soviet Premier. Slipping out of the official Khrushchev motorcade in a sleek maroon car, Mrs. Khrushchev and her small entourage eluded their own local police escort. They were off for more than three hours before newsmen located them. But she was escorted by her own security guard throughout. Even security officials were looking for the ladies, said Clement Conger, deputy chief of protocol, who was in on the ruse. Rumors had spread about where they might go and a crowd of some 500 gathered to wait outside I. Magnin & Co., San Francisco's biggest exclusive women's store. Mrs. Khrushchev went instead to a Sears Roebuck store, where she spent $150 buying clothes for grandchildren — just born and expected. The outing, lasting from about 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., took her and the Khrushchev daughters, Rada and Julia, over the famous Golden Gate bridge, through a Chinese section of the city and into the suburbs. They paused at 2.15 p.m. for a late lunch at Trader Vic's, a swank restaurant often frequented by San Francisco socialites. It was alter lunch that the ; private journey ended. As the party set out for an hour and a half drive, a 10-car motorcade of | newspaper people screeched past red lights and up the steep hills after them i At Vista Point, seven miles outside the city, where they paused j to see the breathtaking bay view, tourists came up to snap pictures with news cameramen. Otherwise, Mrs. Khrushchev went unnoticed. She went lo the An/a Grammar School just in time to see children at recess play. She shook hands and greeted the smaller children as they trooped back inside and then inspected classrooms and asked tiuestions. Livestock for Sale 41 2-RED ROOM Phone Otil.t APT. 111.'. NO. MAIN. t;.">-214-lfc FOR SALE: l'l REKRI.D SPOTTED boars. Albert Wenck, 2 miles .No and 2 east, Carroll. 1 1-221 -dip 1)1'HOC ROARS, VAC. 1 OK CHOI.. era, Bunt's and Lepto At Faun 1 'ir north of Carroll, joe I'udcn/ and Son. 1 1 22ii 11. FI'R.MSIIEI). MODERN FRAILER. Cement Patio Graham I'railer Court. Dial 4122 •;.">-102-1f c MODERN illllotieil :<-ROOM Dial .TJO" \I'T. AIR COX- d.v i.-i3-ifc I' \RK VIEW AI'Ts. DIAL HAMPSHIRE ROARS. Lesle, Auburn FOR SALE: 2 stein heifers. Wm. I'. ll -220 -tl. I -T11ST CALF HOL- Norbert Kupipet 41-21S-I lc Stone Printing Co. 14-125-tfc S T ARTE R, GENERATOR, MAG- net o and ignition repair for vour tractor, car or truck. Rel'nart Service, across street west of Safeway, Ph 2126. 14-lSO-tfc EXPERT PIANO once llolley. FOR SALE: 70 PUREBRED 111 HOC boars. Vaccinated for choiera and Erysipelas: Wayne Rannlnger. 3 west, 3?* north. Manning. 41 -206 -tfc A I" \ It I'M KM's AV Ml.AIM.I rushed oi unfurnished Building. Dial .'kiso ,;; Farms for Sale 3109. >-J32 -tfc •:: FI R- McNabb i -21 <l-tfc 67 •ANDRACE Brincks, 2 Carroll. FOR SALE CHEAI and douhli of town. B 37!V2. ROARS. EDWARD P. miles east. 4 south of •U -2k ;-ttc IKX, 111)1 si; garage. ,"i mi. mulli J. Leahy, Broker Dial / 67-222-31 c TUNING. LAWR- 14-210-titc Good Things to Eat 18 FA.MILV STYLE DINNERS ARE our specially. All you can eat fur SI .ti pei plate, ill lie with us soon. Pauline's Cafe. lS-223-lle FOR SALE: PUREBRED DC ROC Boars. Walter Piatt, Cilldden Livestock Strayed 44 FOR SALE: PUREBRED IIAMP- shlre boars l.epto and Bangs tested, moleta vaccinated. Big individuals. Kenneth Peters. Arcadia Iowa 41-223-ltc STRAYED: WHITE HYBRID HOG weight about iif) His. notch in I right ear. Merlin Warlike. Phone l.idderdale l-F-24. -I 1-222 -21 c to snu.rx). to SMO.OO. $25.50 to S211 LAST FRIDAY'S CATTLE PRICES' Good to choice heifers and steers . , . $211.00 Medium quality heifers and steers . . . S27 50 Good to choice yearlings, steers and heifers . . Medium grade . . . $23.50 to $25.50. Utility cows . . . $16.75 to S1R.00. Bulls, steady to strong . . . $1!).00 to $21.50 dinners and cutters . . . $13.75 to $15.75. THURSDAY CATTLE SALE SEPTEMBER 24 Starting at 12:30 P. M. 1000 HEAD OF CATTLE EARLY LISTINGS INt'LUDK 25 Good to choice 325 lb. Hereford heifers 40 Fancy 425 lb. Hereford heifers. 40 Fancy 4(55 lb. Hereford heifers. 280 Choice 480 lb. Hereford heifers. 40 Good to choice 530 lb. Angus steers. 100 Green Dakota yearling steers, GOO lbs 20 Green Dakota yearling heifers, 575 lbs. 50 Green Nebraska yearling steers, 750 lbs. 30 Green Dakota steers, 820 lbs. (50 Choice steers, 900 lbs. 35 Feeders, need 45 days of feeding, weighing 105 Regular local run of cattle, sheep and hogs. NOTICE New Hog Market will open October 1 at the Spencer Livestock sales. Major packers and order buyers will be here. Hog Auction every Monday and Thursday starting at 10 a. in, Spencer Livestock Sales SALE EVERY MONDAY AND THURSDAY HI WAY 71 NORTH OF SPENCER, I A. PHONE 1155 We Sell Cattle Every Day MINNESOTA FARMS FOR SALE: We have the best lr. Minnesota farm land to offer you. Write income. Thomson Realtv, Granite Falls, Minn. 67-21 l-tfe TWO UNIMPROVED FARMS, TWO farms on eontrart. Frank Hoffmann, Phone 2210. o7-219-tfe Used Cars & Trucks 71 'A 7 CMC TON I'H'K-tr. 18.(1(10 miles 3 .0" n\lo. Radio, neuter, clean. '.V) Buick Super 4 -Uoor, Radio, heater, Dynaflow. Power steering and brakes F.Z e> e glass, 2 tone. Special price Sinorv Heal Sharp Wit truck Motors. 71-207-lfc lll.-.ti PONTIAC STATION' WACON, 2 door V-s Standard tran'-misslon. Kadio and lleatei. Li^'ht (Ireeii. Mct'ov Moloi s 71 -2K1 -I fc Auto Service 75 Wi: SI CCFST—IIAVF. VOIR ('Alt- huretoi adjusted I'm winter driving now' See Glenn. l.niUharl Autoinol i\c servuv 7.V222-1 fc i: N I. R A 1. Al 'TOMOTIVK and ser\i.-e Call Houlihan, IJ (V Co Dial l.io;i. and for Tank I c,uuC1 W M [ \ ii v 1 11 v mi i I a nil or llniilih.iii oil Co Dial 7r->-12n-tlc New Cars 76 SF.F. VOl R OLD RF.LIAULF. Ill It K- I'onllac dcalei hefote vuu uuy a new or used car Peters Bros! m Carroll. 7li -P>l-tfc Launch Season Of Woman's Club iTimi's ll.rnld \rui Sorvlce) LAKK Vll-:\V — The first fall meeting of the Lake View Woman's Club at the Municipal Building Wednesday evening was presided over by the new president, Mrs. Harlan Flink. Reports were heard from various chairmen. It was announced that 14 new members bring the to! tal membership to 100. All members were urged to buy Savings Bonds or stamps. Orders w e r e i taken for towels hemmed by blind women, and towels were on display. Members were urged to take part in the reading program. It was pointed out that reading of any play would qualify in addition j to books. It was announced that ! the seven phases of health would be stressed during the club year, Personal health cards to be filled out and carried by each member were distributed The annual rummage sale will be held Saturday, Sept. 2t; Nov. 14 has been selected as the date lor the Holiday Flower and Home Industries Show. A new Music Department, to meet the fourth Wednesday ol j each month, will have an organizational meeting at Mrs. W. K. Hunter's home Sept. 2ii. Elected as delegates to the 8th District Convention at 0 rang e City Oct. ti were Mrs Flink, Mrs. Vincent O'Brien, Mrs. M. W I.ilie and Mrs Karl Staab. Luncheon reservations are to be made with Mrs. Flink by Oct. 1 The theme for the year will be Tiiderstandiiig begins anywhere and knows no end." It was unroll. J. Blink Margaret Lane, field consultant lor the Commission lor the Blind oi Des Moines, spoke ol the work of the Commission and of the orientation and training center to be set up in Des Moines Hel i vshmcnls were served at the close ol the alteration Dedhom Guild Picks Chairmen And Committees V (TIlllP* llrrillil Nrw* Servlrrl DEDHAM - Mrs. Alphonse Kloc ke, president of St. Joseph's Guild, announced that the various committees have met and selected 1 their chairman as follows: September Circle — Chairman. Mrs. John Weill; co-chairman, Mrs. Delbcrt Von Bon; Mrs. Ludwig Sci- dl Jr.. Mrs Bernard Meiners. Mrs. George Stangl. Mrs. Norbert Sturm, Mrs. Mart Kanne, Mrs. Ben Balk, Mrs. Arden Mosman. Ardella Heman, Mrs. Leo Stangl, Mrs. Joseph Schon, Mrs. Clarence Underberg, Mrs. Joseph Turner. Mrs. Joseph Tigges Jr., Mrs. Maurice Grossman, Mrs. Norbert Tunning, Clara Meyer, Mrs. Frank Irlbeck, and Mrs. Henry Lohman. October Circle — Mrs Frank Hoffman, chairman, Mrs. Alfred Klocke, co-chairman; Mrs. Don Pletchette, Mrs. Cecil Cox, Mrs. Anthony Anthofer. Mrs. Peter Uan- ner Jr. Mrs. Theodore Meiners Jr., Mrs Herman Kasperbauer Jr.. Mrs. Joseph B Wiskus, Mary wAnn Wiskus. Frances Irlmeier, Mrs. Henry Meisheid, Lucille Peter, Mrs. Ben G. Klocke, Mrs. Ed Klocke, Mrs. William Axman, Mrs. Leonard Sporrer. Mrs Joe Rucltel, Airs. William Haubrich, and Mrs, Joseph Reis Jr. November Circle — Mrs. George Willenborg, chairman, Mary Bekehermes, co-chairman; Mrs. Henry Hoffman, Mrs. Merlin Nair, Mrs. Leonard Tunning. Bonita Heman, Mrs. John Kitt. Mrs. Harold Wieland. Mrs. Wilbur Werner. Mrs. Leo Danner, Mrs. William Soppe, Mrs. George Meiners, Mrs. Ann Roderick, Rose Axman, Mrs. Louis Brincks. Mrs. Wilfred Irlmeier, Donna Haubrich. Mrs. Clayton Irlbeck. Mrs. Louis Bueltel. and Mrs. Josephine Stefles January Circle — Mrs. Clem Klocke, chairman. Mrs. Joseph Ha-- verman. co-chairman. Mrs. Joseph Haubrich Sr., Mrs. George Schultes Sr., Mrs. Frances Klocke. Mrs. Julia Wiskus. Mrs. Jerome Schwaller. Alverna Tigges. Annabelle Klocke, Mrs. Alvin Hoffman, Mrs. Leonard Reisberg, Mrs. John Seidl Jr., Mrs. Franklin Pietig, Jo Ann Wiskus, Mrs. John Seidl Sr., Mrs. Edward Tigges, Mrs. Ambrose Haubrich, Mrs. Raymond Tunning, Mrs. Leonard Tigges, and Mrs. Paul Willenborg. February Circle — Mrs. Clarence Fischer, chairman, Mrs. LeRoy Klocke, co-chairman; Mrs. Clarence Fledderman, Mrs. Edward Mikkelson. Mrs. George Axman. Mrs. Henry Bekehermes. Mrs. Clarence Bedford. Mrs. John Von Ron Sr.. Mrs. George Schultes Jr., Mrs. Clarence Rothmeycr, Mrs. Jake Duewell. Mrs Anna Tunning, Margaret Klocke, Mrs. Herman Kitt, Mrs. Elmer Wiederien. Mrs. Joseph Kitt, Mrs. Elizabeth Grossman. Mrs Peter Balk, Mrs. John Stangl, Mrs. William Schmitz. March Circle — Mrs Frank Anthofer. chairman. Mrs. Adalbert , Irlbeck. co-chairman; Mrs. William j Meshek. Mrs. Harry Stangl, Mary ' Meyer. Mrs. Joseph Sohreck. Mrs. Herman llaukap. Mrs Harry Neilson. Mrs. William Willenborg. Mrs. | Joe Danner. Mrs Hedwtg Irlbeck, (Mrs. Jerome Danner, Mrs. Law' rence Schultes. Mrs. Peter Danner Sr., Maiiene Schmitz, Helen Spor- i rcr. Mrs. Henry Meiners. Anita | Heman. Mary Irlmeier. Mrs Ed- 1 g;ir Lewis. j April Circle — Mrs. Harold Leiting. chairman, Mrs Frank Bier!. ; co-chairman; Mrs. Wilbur Klocke, I Mrs. Alver Stangl. Mrs. G. G. Jen' nings. Mrs Alfred Danner, Mrs. I Joseph Willenborg. Mrs. John Werner Jr.. Mrs. Harold Leiting, An- MUTT-MUTT BOAT . . . Twelve-year-old Ginger Jones was the proudest skipper on New Hampshire's Lake Sunapee as she rode her one-dogpower "cruiser." She taught her Labrador retriever "Rex" to tow her around the lake on a surfboard. na Mae Berger, Mrs. Rudy Ant- holer, Mrs. Bernadine Irlbeck, Mrs. Joseph Golwitzer, Mrs. Victor Schrcck. Mrs. Anton Klocke, Mrs. Michael Schaffer. Mrs. Herman Tunning. Mis. Rupert Seidl, Mrs. Bert Osterholt, Ruth Lewis, and Mary Seidl. May Circle — Mrs. Harry Klocke, chairman, Mrs. Louis Klocke, co-chairman; Mrs. Arthur Tigges, Mrs. Maurice Hoffman, Mrs. Raymond Sporrer, Mrs. Rose Sporrer, Mrs. Frank Tigges, Mrs. Gaylord Stangl. Mrs. George Dimitroff. Mrs. Harry Christensen, Mrs. Edward Irlbeck, Dorothy Peter. Mrs. John Koester, Mrs. Frank Peter. Mrs. Wenz Sporrer, Mrs. Eugene Hoffman, Mrs. Dominic Mattes, Mrs. Lawrence Lutwitze, and Mrs. Philip Kennebeck. June Circle — Mrs. Ed Soppe. chairman, Mrs. Alois Schreck, cochairman; Mrs. Ambrose Irlbeck, Mrs. Lawrence Kasperbauer, Mrs. Dwaine Duncan. Mrs. John J. Wiskus, Mrs. Frank Berger, Mrs. William Schultes, Mrs. John Sporrer. Angeline Irlbeck, Mrs. John Plet chette, Lena Gute. Mrs. Carl Schultes, Mrs. Charles Underberg, Mrs. Russell Axman, Lorraine Schon, Carol Rothmeyer. Louise Klocke, Mrs. Dean Ankenbaucr. and Ruth N'air. August Circle — Mrs. Alois Irlbeck Jr., chairman, Mrs. Virgil Heithoff, co-chairman; Coletta Wiskus, Lav onne Sporrer, Mrs. Lawrence Heithoff, Mrs. Herman Kasperbauer Sr , Mrs. Louis Hoffman, Mrs. Alvin Schultes, Mrs. Albert Meiners, Mrs. Clifford Danner, Mrs. Bernard Wiskus, Mrs. Lawrence Klocke. Mrs. John J. Schultes, Mrs. Henry Heman, Mrs. George Grossman, Marcella Axman, Mrs. Robert Ankenbaucr, Mrs. Bernard Klocke, Mrs. Vera Seidl, and Mrs. Alice Heman. Other committees are: Welcoming, Mrs. Joseph Haverman, Mrs. Clayton Irlbeck; Kitchen, Mrs. John Sporrer, Mrs. Harold Leiting, Mrs. George Meiners, and Mrs. Clarence Fledderman; Executive, Mrs. Ed Soppe, Mrs. Alvina Schreck, Mrs. Alois Irlbeck; Altar Linens, Mrs. John Weill; Table linens, Mrs. George Willenborg; Catholic Charity. Mary Seidl; P u b 1 ic Relations, Mrs. Alois Schreck; Organization and Development, Mrs. Ben G. Klocke; Spiritual Develop- i merit, Mrs. William Meshek; Dio- I ccsan Youth. Mrs. Lawrence Lut- 'uitze; St. Joseph Youth, Mrs. G. '•G. Jennings. Mrs. Victor Schreck, i Mrs. Joseph Schon, Confraternity i ol Christian Doctrine, Mrs. Edward ! Mikkelson. Khrushchev- (Continued from Page 1) Legal Notices TRADi: FOR A NI'.'M '."ill FORD AT the easiest place lo trade in western lo «n Dili Burgess Motor 7i;-'JS4-tfe Co Odds 'n' Ends Bring Quick Cash When you need ready cash, try selling unusual articles through a Classified Ad. You'll be amazed at the fast action You'll be pleased at the low cost! DIAL 3573 Daily Times Herald BEE INVASION ANNAN'DALE, Va tAI 11 - Mrs Sara S. Lindstedt was sitting quietly in her living room when a neighbor youth who had been culling grass ran into her house followed by a swarm of bees. Mrs. Lindstedt was stung several tunes but svas revived in a hospital. Fred Ueneshek, Clinton, weekend guest in the home and Mrs. E J Kialoska. Sale Date Claimed Sept. 23 August Heithoff Est., 5 1 miles south of Carroll on 71, and >,j mile oust, lluss and Irlbock, Auct.v 1 Sept. 29 - A. F. WllberdlnR closing 1 out farm sule. I mile west and 3 miles south ol Uredu. Boss & (jrote, Aucts | Sept 30^ -Herman W Grote, executor of Lizzie tirote Estiile. 100 acre Carroll County Farm. 1 miles east, :i i inllus south and V» mtlo east of the City of Carroll. Raul Crote, Auct. | Oct. 1 — A1 Ross Special Dairy Sale, Farmers Sale Barn, Carroll, Iowa. Dec. 15 Joe Danner, ClosiiiK Out 1 Sale. 4 miles east of Carroll on HI • Way 30, 1 mile south, I mile east and , -U south, liyerly & Irlbeck, Aucts. I Jim. 7 Dave Wlcderin, Closing Out Sale. 1H miles west of Ml. Carmel, or 2 miles east, 2 south, \t east of ' Breda. Grote & Byorlv, Aucts. NOTIIT-; OF INCORPORATION OF CAKKOI.l. I.I VF .STOCK S\l.l> COMPANY ( a mil I, law a Not ire is hereby m\cn by I he I undei signed that «c have associated iiurr .clves in a body corporate ! under the provisions of ('hapter .'121, Arts id the .'.Mil lleiieial Assembly of Iowa, assuming all the powers, rights and privileges granted bodies corporate and all the duties and obligations imposed b\ the laws of the .stale of |o \\a The name of I lie em porn I ion is Carroll l .i \estm-k Siaies ('ompaiu. land the registered office and place i of business of said corporation shall I be located on its proper! v J '-j miles 'west of the City of Carroll, Iowa, in Maple l:i\cr Township, II K 11. No ,'( Carioll, Iowa, m the Counts of Cirioll and the Si.,to ol Iowa The corporation shall coninieiii e on the lMlh day of Sepieinbei, lii.V.i, and shall have perpci n.i I iluralnm The purposes for wbicli Ibis rot| tll<-ll Is «vi:a ill id a re l.i ca I I \ on a genera! li\rs'o, K aihtion and commission sa es hu^nrss. ami to do I and engage 11 all I .i w t u 1 arts anil I businesses fm wlmb i -m pm a I tmis ' inn v be org.i m 'eii undei I he law s ol I he >l a I e of low a. and I 'll I sua 111 lo Chaplel :i'Ji. Acts of (he oMh bi 'iiiMiil A ssrin I il \ of Iowa The a tin Hint of • a tut a I si m k a ill hoi i/ed Is SlOO.iioii on, dU ided In'o loon shaies of common slock of t he par value of Slnoiid each No olhei I i ; H ss of si nek is a ii l hori zed I Tile address of the registered of! fire Is or. the pioperlv of said on • pol a I Hal 1 ' . Ill I ! rs w est ol I he I'll'. o[ |i »'A i. Hi Ma pie River Tow iislnp. l: F 1> No M. Carroll, low a , in I be t 'liiinn of Ca i i ol I a nil the -stale of Iowa. <) .1 Murphy ol Ca i i oil, low a, is I he Kcgist el ed 1 Agent The names and adcliesses of the diierlois of said corporation as designated in its articles of Ineorpora- . lion are: I Marvin ("Vinson, Arcadia. Iowa | Mllfmd Collison. Arcadia, Iowa I Nick Belter, Carroll, Iowa I F. II Bueltel, Carroll, Iowa K M. Lyman, Carroll, Iowa Vincent 'Collison, Arcadia, Iowa I ') .1 Murphv , Carroll. Iowa The private properly of the slock holders of this cm porat mn shall lie absolutely exempt from any and al 1 llatdlllv for iiiiv and all debts and obligations of the corporation Dated and signed Ibis 1 SI h day of September Hiri'l Marvin Collison i Arcadia, Iowa . Milfmd Collison | Arcadia. Iowa i Nick liellci 1 Carroll, Iowa i) .1 Murphy ('a i t'ol., Iowa K II Bueltel Carioll. Iowa i: M l.vtnan Carroll, Iowa Vincent Collison I Arcadia, Iowa I I INCORPORATORS M R. Tan Ctetl, Atlmney . Carroll, Iowa I Sept. '.>'2, BI50 NB Club Gives a Farewell Party For Mrs. Lyden | (Tlini's llernld New* SITVICC) I MANNING - The NI5 Club entertained at a farewell for Mrs. Mildred Lyden Thursday morning at the home of Marie Kinney. An H o'clock breakfast was served. A I gift was presented to Mrs. Lyden by the ^rottp. Those attending the courtesy were Ilmma Barlels, Lola Livingston. Ann Strove, Ida Wiese. Emma Dietz and Elsie Sii'tu'e Mi and Mrs Albert Dietz and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Sehrum have returned from a five-week trip in the West They visited at Green Riser, Wyo , with Mr. and Mrs. Otto Paysen, Mrs Mathilda Evers and Mr. and Mrs. Emil Droofio. The Sehrums visited with the Allen Oescr kindly in Vallejo, Calif., and with Mr and Mrs Herman Oescr and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sehrum at Palo Alto. Mr. and Mis Dietz visited at Walnut Creek svilh their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Thompson and family and made a eampniK trip to Burney Falls State Park They also attended a Giants-Cubs ball game in San Francisco On their return home, the two couples visited Yellowstone Park. 1 The Little Flower Study Club held its opening meeting Thursday at the home of Mrs. A. H. Hinz. 1 A (i-30 pollock supper was follow| ed by a social evening. Yearbooks I were distributed. Mrs. .John Horn i will be hostess at the Oct. 1 meeting. ' Mrs Harry Petersen was hostess to the ND Club Sept. 15. Guests outside the elub were Mrs. Glen Kowedder, Mrs. Matt Wagner and Mrs Fred Jensen. Mrs. Ida Dammaun held high at cards; I -Mrs. Harry Sehade, second; and I .Mrs. Jensen, low. Lunch was serv- • ed by the hostess. Mrs. William Wiese will entertain club members in two weeks. The opening meeting of the Wa- Tan-Ye Club was held Monday. A pot luck picnic was served at the home of Mrs. Eddie Fischer, followed by a business meeting. The Sept. 28 meeting will be with Jeri Rruck, ing on this Iowa capital city have expressed surprise at the lack of security preceding Khrushchev's arrival. "They took me right up to Khrushchev's room when I asked," said Don Walton of the Lincoln (Neb.) Star. "The hotel man look me into his suite and then let me wander around alone for several minutes." Most Iowans are displaying keen interest in the Russians visit but apparently plan little in the way ol a welcome. Among Monday's arrivals was Bela Fabia, 70, who said he was chairman of the Federation of Hungarian Former Political Prisoners. He said he spent seven years in Nazi and Russian concentration concentration camps. The only difference, he said, was those in Siberia were colder. Hungarian Sign Fabian said he would greet Khrushchev with a sign reading "Iowa Farmers Butcher Hogs, Khrushchev Butchers People." However, two representatives of the Hungarian Committee who also arrived Monday said they came i to caution Iowans "against any disorderly demonstrations" against the Soviet boss. Imre Kovacs, 46, a writer, and Laszlo Varga, 48, a former member of the Hungarian Parliament, said they are members of an exile political organization representing the 1956 revolutionaries and freedom fighters. "We are visiting the places ahead of Khrushchev to make the Hungarian position clear," Kovacs said. "We want the wishes of President Eisenhower respected. "We think the Russians can learn a lot here where your farmers each produce enough for 20 others. In Russia, 50 million farmers have trouble producing enough for themselves." Erbe Suggestion Iowa Atty. Gen. Norman Erbe also has suggested a plug for the capitalistic system while Khrushchev is in Iowa. "I hope they invite him to pick a farm at random to visit along his route to Coon Rapids," Erbe said. "Let him see for himself that the average Iowa farmer and his family live in a whole house by themselves, have a refrigerator and home freezer and all the modern kitchen equipment. "Then show him the late model car, a couple of tractors and a whole barn full of farming equipment, all of which the farmer owns himself." Khrushchev's main reason for visiting Iowa is to view the agriculture industry. During his 30- hour stop he will tour a meat- processing plant and a factory which manufactures farm machinery, visit several corn farms and Iowa State University's agriculture facilities. Patrolman to Bid for World Goose Call Title MISSOURI VALLEY (APt-An Iowa highway patrolman who will help guard Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev at Coon Rapid-; Wednesday will bid in the world's championship goose calling contest here Saturday and Sunday. He is Don Drustrup, a native son who finished second in the contest here four years ago. Drustrup packs his goose call in his pocket and practices on the job. Before leaving for Coon Rapids Drustrup parked in front of the city hall and serenaded Mayor Maurice Kirlin of Missouri Valley and other city officials. Another bidder in the ninth annual meet will be Mike Alger, 16- year-old Missouri Valley High School football tackle. Alger will be competing in the senior event for the first time. He won the junior title the second time last fall but now is too old for that competition. Alger won the junior titles by calling with his vocal chords in the style of the Indians. He plans to stick to that method for part of his bid this weekend. Bill Bacr, special railway agent from Huron, S. D., will defend his world's title. The girls' champion. 12-year-old Rosie Brookhouser of Missouri Valley, is ready for her title defense. She has been receiving Tutelage from her cousin, young Alger. Entries from 11 states are expected. By ARTHUR EDSON SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Nikita Khrushchev, who became so charmed with this place that he sounded like its Chamber of Commerce, leaves today for the Middle West and the celebrated corn fields of Iowa. Ahead is an agricultural schedule that should keep the onetime sheephorder in the same gay, peace-talking mood he was in all day Monday. Iowa Schedule In Des Moines he will tour the ! city, stop at a farm implement j plant, speak at a dinner tonight and then Wednesday visit a farm at Coon Rapids, to see how tall that tall corn grows. Khrushchev is a man of many moods, but Monday he was jovial and joking. He didn't lose his temper once. Over and over again he stressed the words peace and friendship. He said he and President Eisenhower had begun frank discussions in Washington, and he hoped the second round of talks beginning Friday would bring the two countries substantially closer together. Khrushchev was at his lighthearted best in a farewell dinner winding up a hectic three-day stay on the West Coast. His audience cheered enthusiastically when he said: "The people of San Francisco have positively charmed us. I felt as if I were among true friends who are thinking the same thoughts as the people in the Soviet Union." Frisco 'Tl*e Best' All cities he has visited were good, Khrushchev said, but, ah, San Francisco: '"The best of all," he said. Khrushchev once again put in a plug for his total disarmament plan, and again called for peace treaties with Communist ruled- East Germany. Iowa Farmers Second in Income WASHINGTON (AP) — Iowa farmers rank second in the nation for the first seven months this year in their cash receipts from farm marketings. But the state, like the nation, showed a drop from last year. The Agriculture Department, in its current report on the farm income situation, Tuesday gave the Iowa total for the January-July period this year as $1,378,681,000. This comp..res with $1,448,259,000 for the same period in 1958. Only California ranks ahead of Iowa, a reversal of the two positions at this time last year. The California total for the current year is $1,405,739,000 as compared with $1,350,835,000 in 1958. California was one of the few states to show an increase over the period. Iowa registered decreases in both receipts from crops and from livestock and livestock products. The department reported the state's total receipts from crops this year was $267,071,000 as compared with $285,520,000 during the same months of 1958. From livestock and its products, Iowa farmers had cash receipts of $1,111,610,000 during the first seven months of this year as compared with $1,162,739,000 h» 1958. On a national level, total ry ceipts dropped from $16,731,488,000 in 1958 to $16,488,671,000 this year. The west north central region- consisting of Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska and Kansas—also dropped from $4,669,608,000 in 1958 to $4,554,610,000 this year. Chamber Elects 3 New Directors (TlirniH Herald New* Service) MANNING — The September: meeting of the Manning Chamber of Commerce was held at the Legion Hall Thursday evening. James Albert, Bud Stahl and D. E. Parkison were elected directors, to succeed Eustace Lake, Lloyd Rix and Ed Dobler. New officers of the Chamber will be chosen by the Board of Directors. The Industrial Development committee displayed a sample brochure on the tosvn, that is being prepared for distribution. A report was heard on 4-H beef price supports at the Crawford County and 4-County Fairs. The Holiday decorating committee explained its plans. Blue light bulbs for all houses in Manning to be used during the Christmas season as porch lights will be distributed through the office of the Municipal Light Company. The Chamber recognized the 20th anniversary of the J. M. McDonald Co. in Manning and the retirement of Mrs. H. W. Hagedorn, after 33 years in the cafe business. Welcome letters will be sent by the secretary to Harvey Freese of the Virginia Cafe; Darlene Lamp, who has opened a beauty salon; Bud Stahl, who took over as owner of Thrifty Food Market; and Paul Volquartsen, who opened his meat market at A&G. Lunch was served following the meeting. AWOL DOG FOUND ST. LOUIS (AP) - Army Pvt. and Mrs. Alva Fincham Jr. drove 500 miles, searched several days for their pet dog which was AWOL, then drove back to Ft. Riley, Kan., discouraged. But the Humane Society, didn't give up. It continued runniug a newspaper advertise-, ment. A week later, the dog, named Johnny, was found and shipped to the Finchams. It had bolted from a shipping crate at the St. Louis Union Station. LEAVES HOSPITAL Mrs. Paul Meyers, Carroll, returned home from St. Anthony Hospital after sustaii.mg facl a I fractures Friday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Fete Daiker.
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