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Dr. Schulz New Head of Toastmasters Dr. Norman Schulz was elected president of the Toastmasters Club at the second meeting of the fall season Thursday night in the Burke Motor Inn. He will succeed Ernest Grenier. retiring president. Dr. Schulz was advanced to the presidency from the office of administrative vice president. Dr. Rex Hecsc will be the new administrative vice president and Robert McKone the new educational vice president replacing Dr. John V. Sullivan. Ronald Scheclnian was named as the new secretary succeeding C.E. Mcllvnin; James Waters, treasurer, replacing R. M. Moehn: and Larry Mattcson, sergeant-at • arms succeeding Robert Kloser. New Members N. B Nelson and Jack McConnell were welcomed as new members and Martin Mahcr as a reactivated member. It was announced th;it several other new members will join at the next meeting. Speakers on the after-dinner program were Dr. Schulz, whose subject was "Manners and Habits of Speakers" and Mr. McKone, whose topic was "To Learn By Doing". Dr. Schulz gave the invocation. Taul .Crousc was toastmastcr, and Mr. Mcllvain conducted table discussion of events in the daily news with all old members partcipating Mr. Maher was general evaluator, assisted by Mr. Kloser and Larry Mattcson as individual cvalua- tors. Speech Contest Set The next dinner meeting will be at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, October 1. A humorous speech contest will be conducted to select a Carroll contestant for the District 19 fall conference and humorous speech contest at Boone Sunday, October 4. The conference will open at 9:30 a.m. at the Boone Country Club and will continue through the day. A special program will be arranged for the wives of Toastmasters. Sharp Inroads Made in Supplies- Steel Strike Hasn't Hurt Iowa Much, But Pain Growing Sharper By The Associated Press The nationwide steel strike is affecting Iowa about like a cavity in a tooth—it hasn't hurt much yet, but the pain grows sharper as time goes on. There are a few localized painful spots, but the strike, now 73 days old, hasn't yet reached the point where Iowa aches all over. Steel users over the state contacted in an Associated Press survey, however, are concerned about the future. Sharp Inroads They laid in stockpiles of steel before the Walkout started, but the prolonged shutdown has " forced them to make sharp inroads into their supplies. Most say they'll be able to operate normally or near normally until about the first of the year, but there may be some slender weeks after that unless fires in the blast furnaces are rekindled soon. State officials, too. are casting worried looks at the situation. Gov. Herschel Loveless has asked state sources to assemble for him all information available on the effects of the steel shortage. 50,000 Employees George W. Moore, director of the Iowa State Employment Service, estimated Iowa's steel-using industries employ about 50,000 persons. He said layoffs could reach a sizeable figure next month if the strike endures. Industry leaders, however, are more concerned about the period from Jan. 1 to mid February. They say it will take about six weeks after the strike ends for the steel industry to resume full production, and even longer for any substantial deliveries to come through. A few Iowa firms huve turned to foreign supplies for the steel they need and others arc investigating these sources. But James Klein, president of Klein Mfg. Co. in Burlington, expressed disappointment over a shipment of galvanized steel his firm imported. He said it was watermarked and discolored. Pinch Felt Some of the more acute twinges felt in Iowa as a result of the steel strike include: The Oliver Corp. farm machinery plant at Charles City closed down because of curtailed supplies, idling about 1,000 workers. A few. however, have recently been called back. The Chicago and North Western Railroad has announced it is laying off 400 men next Monday at TO Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Sept. 25, 1959 its Clinton shops because of inability to get steel. Chief Engineer John Butter of the Iowa State Highway Commission has advised Gov. Herschel Loveless there may be some curtailment in Iowa's Interstate Highway System paving program this fall because of a growing shortage of steel reinforcing rod. Klein Mfg. Co.« in Burlington has laid off 15 men, and the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad shops there have lopped off 275 employes. Some dealers in Oskaloosa report they are finding it difficult to obtain delivery on steel corn cribs, needed to store Iowa's record 800 million bushel corn crop. Here's a look around the state at the situation in various cities: BURLINGTON: Except for Burlington Railroad shops and Klein Mfg. Co., no layoffs reported yet. Other steel-using industries report the situation not critical yet but say it may become so soon. CARROLL: Effects of the strike have been mild because there are no large steel users in Carroll. However, shortages of specific steel items may delay construction of the new St. Paul Lutheran Church. COUNCIL BLUFFS'. Shortage of materials and a cutback in traffic resulting from the steel strike have brought some slight reduction of railroad payrolls. Union Pacific has been gradually reducing its work force because of freight traffic drop-offs. Rock Island dropped seven men from its car department because of a shortage of supplies. DAVENPORT: Midwest Metals Corp. reports stockpiles dwindling but no real difficulty as yet. Quad Cities farm machinery plants say there's no immediate pinch, but situation could tighten in another month or so. FORT DODGE: Of six major steel users, only one has had any major cutback in production or heavy reduction of manpower. MARSHALLTOWN: Major steel users report about a 60-day supply of steel on hand, thanks to prudent stockpiling before the strike started and timely deliveries since. However, Lennox Industries, Inc., says it is tapping sources other than its regular supplies to maintain its inventory. NEWTON: Most companies have stocks on hand to carry through October. Winpower Co. has had to delay two projects, on* planned for October, the other for November, because needed parti can't be obtained. PERRY: Progressive Foundry Co. has adequate pig iron on hand to last until first of the year. Osmundson Mfg. Co. reports same situation in its steel supplies, (hough some items are in short supply. Wicse Plow Co. says it's all right for the rest of this year, but dubious about January and February. WEBSTER CITY: Major users have had no shortage and say steel available, though some gauges rather hard to find. Ne production cutbacks, layoffs or curtailment of working hours are reported. ANNOUNCE CHAIRMEN (Times Herald Neus (Service) LAKE CITY - The Rev. John Lewis, director of Lake City's 1959 United Fund campaign, announces the following canvass chairmen: professional men. Dr. E. W. Seuf- ferlein; firms, Reginald Watters; schools, Elgin Allen and T. C. Tibbitts; McVay Memorial hospital, Mrs. Francis Van Aim; McCrary- Rost hospital, Mrs. P. L. Dowling: 1st ward, Fanny Howell; second ward, Mrs. Robert Carter; third ward, Mrs. E. H. Granthamr fourth ward, Mrs. Paul Mack. The drive beings Oct. 5, and the total goal is $4,000. FEED FEEDS Your \ Representative in this area is JAMES MORK MANNING, IOWA Phone 01. 35243 J--W-J-.»--»-•. » ». • * * r rTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTWTTTTT LaKonianClub Meets at Home Of Mrs. Swieter (Times Herald »w» Service) LAKE VIEW - The LaKonian Club met at the R. Swieter home Friday for their first fall meeting. Roll call was answered by telling of their vacations and showing vacation pictures. Mrs. Will i a m Cleveland Jr. was in charge of the short business meeting. Mrs. Mary Wessman and Mrs. Josephine Sanderson, Webb, and Axel Wessman. Waterloo, were Sunday guests in the Wayne Wessman home. Mrs. Ernie Walter and Kathy took Mary Walter to Iowa City to begin her sophomore year at Iowa University. Mrs. Walter and Kathy were Saturday overnight guests in the Harry Lekwa home at Ackley. Monica Wagner left Sunday to enter McConnell Airlines School at Minneapolis. Jim Stodden, Jack Kolbe, Bob Huisenga and Ronnie Arndt, students at Morningside, Sioux City, spent the weekend with their parents. Magdalen Mohrhauser, student nurse, also spent the weekend with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ken Spurling and family attended a Stevens family reunion and picnic near Boyer Sunday. The gathering was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stevens of Utah, a nephew of Mr. Spurling. Margaret Sinning fell and broke her hip while visiting her sister, Mrs. John Lamaack, near Herring. She was taken by ambulance to the Loring Hospital in Sac City. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Finger, Odebolt, and Art Greve, Wall Lake, took Mrs. Herman Greve to Iowa City for a check-up. Mr. and Mrs. William Schafer attended the funeral Saturday for Mrs. Ruby Vennink at Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Denny Lockmon of Omaha spent the weekend with Mrs. Lockmon's parents Mr. and Mrs. Ted Porsch. Vincent O'Brien attended t h e Field Day at Iowa State University. Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Lennie Luchtel, Story City, Mrs. Lydia Campbell and Nita and Shirley Campbell, Wall Lake, were Sunday evening visitors in the Stella Flink home. Surgery on Siamese Twins Ends in Deaths CHICAGO (AP> — A difficult attempt to save the lives of tiny Siamese twins by separating them has ended in their deaths. Mary Helen Schultz died during the operation Thursday. Marie Ellen Schultz died Thursday night. 4 hours and 40 minutes after the surgery was completed. The girls together weighed 11 pounds. 10 ounces at their birth four days ago. They were joined at the abdomen. They were unable to take enough nourishment to sustain life. Dr. Willis J. Potts, surgeon-in- chief of Children's Memorial Hospital, said surgery offered their only chance to live. But, in the course of the three- hour operation, an eight-member surgical team made two discoveries: The twins shared a single heart and a single liver. That meant that only one could retain the organs and be saved. "There was no chance for both to live." Dr. Potts related. "Circumstances were such that we could only give Marie Ellen her rightful chance to life." MaYie Ellen was larger and in better physical shape. But the heart was badly deformed and had one auricle instead of two. There have been a number of separations of Siamese twins linked at the abdomen. But Dr. Potts said this was the first instance of surgical division involving interdependent circulation and respiration systems. The father of twins. Elvin Schultz, a Gary, Ind., insurance adjuster who lives in Chesterton, Ind., stated before the operation that it would bo fine to have the two babies or even one. "If neither of them lives, I feel it probably was meant to be that way," he added. The mother. Marilyn, still is in a hospital at Valparaiso, Ind., where the twins were delivered Sunday by Caesarean section. The parents, both 28. have three other daughters. Eddie Junkmans Visit in Lanesboro (Times Herald .Vc«« Service) LANESBORO — Mr. and Mrs. I Eddie Junkman, Joliet, 111., came Saturday to spend the weekend in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Harry j Armstrong and Mrs. Matilda Dew' ey. They planned to return home Monday, taking with them their 1 children Vicki and Randy, who had 1 spent the past two weeks visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong, and their great-grandmother, Mrs. Dewey. The Rev. Lester Hancock, Linda Dobson and Karmen Hobbs attended the sub-District Youth Council meeting at Dedham Sunday afternoon. The Mary-Martha Circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service held its annual rummage sale at the Lanesboro Community Building Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Winter and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Peter returned home Friday from a week at the lakes in northern Iowa and Minnesota. Mrs. Earl Souder returned home from the McCrary-Rost Hospital in Lake City Friday. She underwent surgery the week before. The Gleaners met Wednesday for an all-day meeting at Fellowship hall, with a potluck dinner served at noon. Hunt Attends Banking Conference (Time* Herald New* Senlcc) SCRANTON — T. P. Hunt attended a conference meeting of the Installment Loan Committee of the Iowa Bankers Association Monday and Tuesday in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt and Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Reed attended a dinner Friday evening marking the opening of the new drive-in bank of the Central National Bank of Des Moines. Mrs. Madge Currey accompanied by Mrs. Ada Brown of Arnolds Park has returned to the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Neary. Mrs. Brown will make an indefinite visit in the Neary home. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Friend attended a Grocer's convention in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Franz and Mrs. Guy Carpenter attended a gift show in Sioux City Sunday. Mrs. Gertie Knauss is spending the week in Iowa City with her sister, Essie Pettrick. Dr. C. G. Hanna has returned from the hospital and is recuperating at his home. He underwent surgery last week. Guests Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Neary were Mrs. Ethel Courcier and Mrs. Opal Enarson of California. AT LAST, AN ACCIDENT ST. LOUIS <AP> - Reed E. Very, a salesman of suburban Florissant, drove 5,000 miles a month for many years before he had his first accident. Very smashed into the rear of his own car, driven by his wife when she stopped suddenly at an intersection and he couldn't stop in time. Very was driving a company car to a garage and his wife was taking his car so that he'd have a ride home. ANNOUNCING a S9U\H SHOWING of more than 350 DISTINCTIVE WOOLENS for tUSJQIA WHS TOPCOATS SPORTS WEAR ONE DAY ONLY MONDAY, SEPT. 28 Men , , . tel«l your fat! clothe* new from ipeciot <*»»• play of kirge lenglhi of more Ihon 3'0 fine WnporUd and dometlit woolen, ior bellergradt ivilt, lopcooK, and H>Orl» wear . , . your <hoi(e will be cuilom lailoted-to-ordtT by Ed. V. Pfice & Co. . . . hcnd-tulting, <ouect styling ond '<tftntd (roflimaniliip insure proper fit and divHocr'r** appearoattt. A tepretenlaliv* ot Ed. V. frict & Co. wiW ft* htr« with Iht complete information about lobmi and ttylei. If you are in the market for tome fall rlofhet, we invite you to come in ond loot «»«»• wooJtni o*«f (no obligation. Aalvrollyl. EDDIE QUINN CLOTHIER The John Chambers Go to Norfolk, Va. (Time* Herald »«» tier Wee I WALL LAKE — Mr. and Mrs. John Chambers have left for Norfolk, Va., where he will report for duty in the Naval Air Corps. Mrs. Chambers stayed with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stock while her husband was on Mediterranean maneuvers this summer. Jim Stock left Monday for Sioux City where he is attending Morningside College. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Frank and Warren of Burlington spent the weekend in the Roy Frank and Chester Frank homes. They returned home Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Reagan, Fort Dodge, and Clare Mahcr, Manilla, spent Sunday evening in the Leo Downey home. The Koenck family picnic was held Sunday at the Wall Lake community building. Those present were from Oakland, Calif.; Welcome, Faribault, and T r i m o n t, Minn.; Omaha, Neb.: Wall Lake. Breda, Lake View, Storm Lake. Boyer, Vail and Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Taylor and family of Atlantic and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dierenfeld and Marlene attended services at the Lutheran Church in Newell Sunday morning when Kathryn Jean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wcslrom, was baptized. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor served as sponsors. Luther Suckow of Chicago, 111., spent the weekend with his wife and son in the Ed Albrecht home, lie returned to Chicago Sunday night. Modern way to ; deal with CONSTIPATION Tears ago when folks were bothered with constipation doe to lack of bulk in the diet, they fell back on harsh laxative drugs. They started a habit that was hard to break—and which did nothing to correct the cause of the trouble. Today, millions of people have discovered a way to deal with irregularity that is safe, pleasant and effective. It's the Kellogg's All-Bran way. This way is effective because Kellogg's All-Bran is a whole bran cereal. And bran is nature's best bulk-forming food. Just a small serving (half a cup with milk) each day provides all the good food bulk you need to regain youth- fill regularity. Try this modern, economical good-food wav. Enjov Kellogg's All-Bran for just 10 *>)5fapW! % *°*k for you, too. Juergens Produce and Feeds Checkerboard News By Checkerboard Service Man Donald Danner WE HAD A WONDERFUL CROWD AT LAST NIGHT'S CATTLE FEEDERS MEETING Every year it gets bigger ond bigger, and this year was the biggest ever. More than 1100 cattle feeders from southwest Iowa area gathered for the Purina Cattle Feeders Meeting held at Audubon Fair Grounds Thursday night, which makes us Checkerboard dealers very happy. It is mighty pleasing to see the interest that is shown in the meeting. A very large portion of these people were our friends and customers .from Carroll County, and that is doubly pleasing to us here at the Carroll Checkerboard store. It was mighty nice too, to hear so many favorable comments by feeders who attended about the message of Dr. James Williamson, head of Purina's research department on beef cattle and sheep nutrition. The feeders generally agreed that they were able to take home some profitable ideas from the meeting. PURINA CALF STARTER When a cattleman goes out to purchase feeding, he usually comes back with a set of replacement cattle for this fall and winter calves. When he gets them home he is quite concerned with the method that he is going to handle and care for them. The cattleman unusually wants some type of a good nutritious, palatable calf starter ration. For this purpose of getting calves adjusted, to draw them up to the bunk, to make them drink water and to really give them a quick boost — we in Purina have researched and built a new Calf Starter Ration. This ration is called Purina Calf Starter A. It is a bulky, sweet, nutritious type of starter that calves will really go for. It will help to get them adjusted again, due to shipping fever and proper bowel movement. HOW TO USE We use a combination of Purina Beef Chow and Purina Bulky Las along with oats to grind and mix it right on your own farm. Plus this, we add Purina Mix-R-Mycin which is a heavy antibiotic, and vitamin mix, which will help your calves get over the effect of shipping fever, help cut clown the incidence of bloat, hoof rot, and bacterial diarrhea, also known as scours. To this we add just the right amount of molasses that really gives this calf ration added palatability. In recent weeks, I have talked to cattlemen who just couldn't get their calves to eating, but when we put this New Calf Ration in their bunks, it really brought them up to eat. This new ration has tremendous drawing power to get those calves up to the bunk and eating and drinking. When your calves arrive, give us a call and we will come out to your farm and Chek-R-Mix you a favorite calf starting formula. For those of you who are buying grain, you may order a complete calf starting ration Chek-R-Mixed at our store and delivered to your farm, put into your bins or feeders. POULTRY HOUSE LIGHTING TIPS Just a reminder to you good poultry raisers, who have been so busy around the farm yard, that possibly you overlooked the fact that providing your poultry flocks with the proper lighting — during the daylight shortened fall days. Flocks that are coming into production should have a 14- hour light day in order to hold and increase their per cent of lay.' As of this time of year birds are getting only 10 to 11 daylight hours — so that means that you as a good poultry flock manager should provide them with an additional 3 to 4 hours of artificial light to make a total of a 14-hour light day If you haven't already done so, adjust your lighting facilities to give 0 1 • • • • • m mill f the flock more time to eat and drink which will result fn a higher percentage of production for you.