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Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 Male Help Wanted 21' Livestock for Safe 41 For Sale CARD OP THANKS _*1.50 rp to 25 word*. All over 25 words 60 per word MAHKIK.n MAN WITH FARM KX- pfrimrp in work the ypnr around, r.xccllrnt living quarters. Inquire in person. Dr. Chester A. Brecher, Storm Lake, I'Ava. 21-242-12U- Good Things to Eat 18 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY column inch. . Additional Insertions $1.60 -- , $1.40 classified displays taken until 10 a. m. rinv of publication except Saturday ™5 8 a. m. on Saturday. Regular Massif led till 9:30 8. m. Saturday. 11 In. Monday through Friday. CLASSIFIED CASH WITH ORDER one day, per word ------ — - 8 cents TWee && pet word six days, per word. Announcements U>fHKKS FOR KKXT *IO.OO A vear. Brenny's Market. 18-244-2tc FRKSH COTNTBY sale. Dial 9711. EGOS FOR 18-241-5tc 15 cents 2* cents CUT FTMJW- an occasion. Ann's Flower 6-222-24tc TV ANTKNNA ANTJ HOTOK HET \, n irl-CnU 9513 we'll fix It nrnmntly and reasonably. We $,™ce all makes of television. Sporrcr's TV. 6-240-6tc Loans _______ 12 fl liSONAX, LOANS tlf TO SSflO.flO. 1 prompt local service. Community Loan Ser^e^armn 1 __12-_209-ltc ri^HSOfTAt- LOANS CP TO $800— i cmns and Installment financing— Pnvs. equipment, household goods S & M Finance Co Now Enjoy The Old Fashioned Family Style FRIED CHICKEN DINNER FOR SAt,K: SPOTTKI> Pol an '.1 Boars, Vac. Albert Wenrk, 5 mi. No. 2', East FOB SALE: I>t REBKED MILKING Shorthorn bull, 16 months old. Maurice McGrew, DtmOC BOARS, VAC. FOR CHOL- era, Bangs and Lento. At Farm 1% north of Carroll. Joe Pudenz and Son. 41-220-tfc LANPRACE BOARS. EDWARD P. Brincks, 2 miles east, 4 south of _Carron. 41-216-tfc FOR SAMS! PUREBRED DtJROO Boarg. Walter Platt. Glidden. t . FOR SALE: 24 FEEDER TIGS, VAC- cfnated. Eugene Helthoff. Templeton. 41-244-atc ton. FOR SALK; 50 HEAD OF PUltE- brert Spotted Poland spring boars, weight up to 300 Ibs. also three fall boars. Charles Nlssen, 2»,4 miles north of Aspinwall. Iowa. 41™ *o 1" T. IC Business Services GtTSs KEPLACKMIiNT SERVICK " Window glass out. to fit. :Ti'ie'9_PHtnt_Cenrer. 14-245-ltc i< TIIK PICTURK CM'IAK? IION'T wilt until your TV set blnrks out! K , W 's the time to have those minor rctmlr or ml iustmont.s made Y,,u will avoid the expense ol ,,, : ,ior narts replacement. Call fit- major parts repU us. Const to Coast^ of on M-240-GU: V)|\L 4333 FOR THE BEST IN VieaninB and pressing service. Re- nlember we a\so do While Shirts 1 1 11 Cleaners. _ ___ 14-^Ji-ii.c, rT.7^ n T E II, GENERATOR, MAO- 8 net.o and ignition repair tor your tractor, car or truck. Relnart Service, across street west Sa fewav._Ph_2126. 14-18 Seeds & Feeds 34 EVERY SUNDAY All You Can Eat of r JUST RETXJHNED FROM Automatic Transmission Training school. We are able to offer you Transmission Service for your car. Reasonable prices, prompt service. Locknart Automotive Sj- [ti',ivi i^ u CARDS—LARGEST SB- lectlwn, cards for all occasions. A Hallmark card from you means more. U it's greeting cards It s at st.>ne_Printing^Co. 34-lj^^tfc SHARPENED. C. C. ROI1ERTS 13th. Ptoone^'g.jatp Where To Go 17 DANCING for Knights of Columbus SATURDAY OCT. 17 Benefit Kuemper Scholarship Fund Music by LEO DAEGES and his Orchestra For Only $165 Includes: Fried Chicken, Mashed Potatoes, Salad, Vegetable, Hot Rolls and Butter, Dessert, Coffee. Served in the cool, cool comfort of our air-conditioned dining room. WANTED TO BUY 500 Tons of Baled Alfalfa PRICES AT FARM $14.00 per Ton for B'irst Crop vj> I I5.UU Per Ton for Second Crop All hay must be dry and under cover. Some outside piles can be used at reduced prices. Write or Call J. W. Easland & Sons Licensed and Bonded Alfalfa Millers Gaylord, Minnesota 'Phone 72496 34-209-ltc t Sl.M M M11KH FOH »M.r.: *H1 I ' ing find dinif'NstniKil lumber, c-n- 1nc1 Sure-) |n1cn-li-nt ;il Your.Rlovi' Construction, t.ldrl'-rd.-ilp. 5ri-'2\'.\-'Mi- NEW OAS FI'RNACT.. 150,000 II H . 55 • Press- 'Continued ffOltl PflgC t> Room for Rent 60 SLEEPING ROOM FO» »iIIU,S, I'lJI- vate hath. Phone -JV55. .^M^^S-^W-I-^^^XV^^X*-"^**-^^Houses for Sale 63 rSffifr location b'etvycrn town schools. Lnrce kitchen, dining mi., carpeted living rm. den. bath up. This house Is In <-\c<>l\cnl <-«n- dftlon. GarfiRC. John CJiiam Rcnl York .Assembly refused to take separate action. Cosby prodded his council info taking action. Zen ROT i educed charge Of "raising sedi- Tuo defense attorneys who dis- j pj^j^^ putcd the warrant against Zcnger j resi(1(nil were disbarred, and the court ap- jn pointed n defense counsel. But at the moment of the trial, Philadelphia lawyer Andrew Hamilton, entered the picture as counsel for Zenger. Did Not Deny Publication He took a dramatic step by stat, ing that the defense did not deny , | publication of the critical articles. 1 j His argument was that it is not H- IWhite House Denies Nixon, Eisenhower Riff - 7 \VASH1V-TON 'A T , I MO * Steel- 'Continued from Page I* posal, is ehmit 8 cents under its With V/est On Antarctic Peace White House h;ts labeled ridiculous a news inag.-i/ine report that senhower and Vice earlier demands. Fon RENT: SLEEPING ROOM ; disbarred and the court ap- with shower, down town one per- "tit niMMiitu, dim UK ^-< i son. Dial 9965. __ KO-XJ J-l.fc PRIVATE ROOM AMI HATH FOR one or two men. I'lionc Sis.'i. eonflifi over policy questions press secretary By JOHN M. HH1HTOWKK WASHINGTON <A!'» - For Tn sending the antagonists baek \ once, the .Soviet Union, rhf 1'nifcr] negotiations to end the 94-day j States. Britain and Frmi".' ap|>";ir M Nixon arei s ' CP ' stoppage before Monday, i to he on the s;<me side in an im- important' •"hairman George W. Taylor of President Eisenhower's inquiry panel said resuming of steel pro- Anne the vice president had an hourlong Report Due Monday Taylor's three-man inquiry .,, ..,r" I- >i f 1 IHVIUI 3 LNI CC-111OII IIIUUIl T talk with fMsenhower on nationa / ^ unrl int<>rn:ihnnnl nroblcm.s of . .... ' international problems of wide range." FOBSALT5! NKAJl 3-BKI). room south side homo. New car peting. Birch cuphoMi-fls. dnublr Assumn new l-'lfA loan and save high dosing costs. Vlvine 4194. (;:i-2-i:-!-v>tr FOR SALE: 2 & 3 U.K. MOMKS. \VK have a nice selection to choose from. Before vou buy or sell, call us Wilner VValkup Real Estate. Phone 2629. In3-217-t.fc Houses for Rent 64 not SK ron n i: \ T : \, .\ \\ (< i; enoiiRh to use for income property. Write Box I ',« Times Herald. ' Apartment for Rent 65 Livestock Wanted 43 The NEW BURKE Female Help Wanted 22 Motor Inn If You Have Fat Cattle to Sell \ Call Bob Six Carroll, 2616 Representing Sioux City Dressed Beef, Inc. 43-177-ltc roll KENT: 2 BKIJHOOM APT. Slove find ri'frlKi'rator furnished. Phono 2.'3.si). i»f>-;M-)-:m: VKUY NK'K 5 11OOM rUKNI^HKl), downstairs apartment. Available Nov. 9-128. 1st. John Jucrgens, APT. DIAL ,'t2KH. FOK KENT: LAllfiK TIIHKIO HOOM apt. Heat, water furnished. Dial 3713. (i5-:Mi-lfe APT. DIAL 0703. G5-229-I fc 2-IJEDHOOM ATT. T1LK VLOOIIS. modern kitchen. Graham Apartments. . 65-227-ttC APARTMENTS AVAILABLE. FTIR- nlshed or unfurnished. McN.'ibh Building, Dial 3fi80. (55-219-tfc PARKVIEW APTS. DIAL 31 On. G5-132-tfc Livestock Strayed 44 Apartment Wanted 66 APT. WANTKU BY OLUKK LAUV. Prefor down stairs. Dial <1-153. 66-243-310 tilHL OK LADY FOR CLKK1CAL and sales. Full time work in local Carroll store. Write Box F % Dallv Times Herald. 22-243-3JC WAJVTED: WOMEN TO WORK IN processing departments. Immediate employment, apply in person. _Ocoma_Fqpds_Co. 22-23jK12tc DAY WAITRESS WAXTK1J: NO Sundays, no nights. Fritz's Place, 323 No. Stain. 22-240-Gti: LADY TO WORK IN LAl'NDKV, full or part time. Deluxe Cleaners. JL 2i~" J,^ 4 - £ t C Hatcheries 32 SALK: ROSE COMB. C.OLDICN Slegebrelght, Bandy Roosters, Relman Hatchery, Arcadia, Iowa. 32-242-lHe STKAYKD: ROAN COW, MONDAY from the Welskircher farm, Manning R.F.D. 3. Reward for Information. 44-244-2tp Building Supplies 47 NOW WITH ROCKWOOL Insulation. $1.07 a bag. Save up to 40 c 'o In fuel this winter. Kanne Lumber & Supply. Phone 4373. - - 47-24 l-5tc SPECIAL PIlK'i: ON ODD SIZE window stish units. Carroll Lumber Co. 47-240-6tc PLASTIC WINDOW COVERS—Sic each. See us for all your winter needs. We install glass in your windows and doors. Dial 3248, Green Bay Lumber Co, 47-237-tfc Farms for Sale 67 32(1 ACKES ON C O N T U A C T, priced right, low Interest rate. Frank Hoffmann. Dial 2230. 67-243-ttc WELL IMl'KOVKD ISO ACUK CAU- roll County farm. Can be bought on contract with excellent terms. G. D. Prlngle, Broker. 6T-241-4tc MINNESOTA FARMS FOK SALE: We have the best In Minnesota farm land to offer you. Write or come. Thomson Realty, Granite bel to print the truth. The jury responded to this argument and freed Zenger. Thus, one of the great steps toward press freedom was accomplished. An equally big stride involved another Hamilton-Alexander. This was the celebrated case Involving Hairy Croswell, editor of "The Wasp," a Federalist paper published at Hudson, N.Y. The paper was aptly named because Croswell managed to sting many a foe. He was indicted in 1804 and found guilty. Appealing the verdict, he again went to trial, this time with Hamilton defend 1 n g. Like Andrew Hamilton, Alexander argued that'the truth and truth alone was a defense in a libel action. He staled that the press had "the right to publish with impunity truth, with good motives, for justifiable ends, though reflecting on government, magistracy, or individuals." Laws Were Model Following the case, new laws were passed using Hamilton's formula. Additionally, the laws stated that the jury had the right to determine both the law and the fact. These laws served as the model for the press guarantees of many state constitutions. Prior to the Croswell case — during a period some historians have called "Dark Ages of Journalism" — there was a political and journalistic battle between the ederalists and anti - Federalists. So scurrilous were attacks by an- i-Federalists, the Alien and Seci- tion Acts were passed. The Sedition Act, directed igainst journalistic spokesmen of the anti-Federalists, stated in part 'that if any person shall write, ut- ,er or publish . . . any false, scan- dulous and malicious ,writing . . . against the government of the United States, or either house of was asked what she thought of the report in the magazine Newsweek, which said Kisenhower no longer consults the vice president on important developments. "I think that's ridiculous," she replied. Mrs. Wheaton had volunteered that the President asked Nixon to stay on at the White House after n regular weekly meeting of the National Security Council. She declined to specify the domestic and international problems they discussed. Asked if they had gotten around to 19GO presidential politics, she said: "I wasn't there, but perhaps it was included." Nixon left Thursday for a vacation in Florida. Eisenhower returned from a desert vacation at Palm Springs, Calif., last week, and on Tuesday from a brief visit to his boyhood hometown of Abilene, Kan. the strike issues with the White House Monday, provided there is no settlement. Taylor has said a In fact, the 12-nafion meeting on Antarctica, which buckles do^n to serious treat drafting, appeared to be as certain of success as any such gathering could be at the outset of its work. A Soviet spokesman credits this to an improvement in the international atmosphere resulting from the recent talks between lt ff . Ill/Ill III'.- i '- *-"., « i v -— * • -•• peace pact hy then would be a P j, t E isenhower and Soviet major miracle, but he still had ' . _. hopes. On receipt of the report, Elsen- hower could order the Justice Department to apply for a court injunction to stop the strike for 80 days. That would get the mills back to work. But it would not settle the di.spute. The union already has voted to strike again at the end of the 80 days. Both the union and the steel companies have presented their versions of the tangled di.spute to the fact finders.'/ Four days of testimony wound up Thursday.. Taylor then proposed arbitration. Both sides rejected it. So the chairman called for resumed negotiations before a final open session with the panel Sunday morning. Falls, Minn. 67-214-tfc Farms for Rent 68 Farm Machinery 33 17-244-ltc Business Opportunities 19 FOR SALK: KLKSILNKR'S RUST- auninl. Small profitable business. Must sell before .ran. 1st account of other plans. Call 2020 Camjll or 7.181. Lake City. 19-241-Gtp Mal^Help Wanted 21 BO YEAR OLD COMPANY NEEDS 2 married men for sales route. ARC 23 to 45, with good cur. S100 to start. Write P. O. Box 46(>, Carroll. 21-123-tfc WANTKD: BXI'KIHKNCKI) KNIFE sharpener. Immediate employment. Apply In person. Oeoina Foods Co. 2.1-242-31C Division Sales Manager (exceptional position open. Good pay and a fine future. Old es- tabli.shecl Company. Duties include hiring and training men with top rated fend company. Previous sales experience valuable. Must have a car. Applications confidential. Write Sales Manager, 707 South 42nd St., Omaha, 6, Nebr. 21-244-2tc SPECIAL m 230 tractor, new—below dealer cost. Several used 2M pickers — $125 and up. 1940 used M tractor, $900. 1955 used 300 tractor. Used 1948 Oliver, Used B Farmall. Used self-propelled MH 7-ft. combine. Used Wood Bros, combine with motor. Bundt and Storesund Implement Household Goods 51 KKEP YOt'R CAIU'KTS HEACTIVUL despite constant footsteps of n busy family. Get Blue Lustre. Matt. Furniture Co. 51-244-ltc NKARLY XKW HHOWN STUDIO couch $39.UO; 3-pc. green curved sectional 528.00. Matt Furniture Co. 51-244-2tc U1ANT 15 CU. Home Freezer FT. CO RON ADO ,$229.95. Only .£5.00 down. Gambles. 51-242-tfc Glidden, Iowa 33-243-3tc SPECIALS: W \V N K HAMHNC. "Foed'tinTonly $2.08 each; Permanent Antl Freeze $.1.90 gal. .Special discount on ton lots of Wayne Feed. Scnenkelfoerg Imp. Co. Livestock for Sate '41 ITOU SALE: to PUUF.UKKD DIJUOC boars. Vaccinated for cholera and Erysipelas. Wayne Kanmnger, 3 west, 3% north, Manning. FOB SALE: 45 ItEAD PUREBRED Spotted Poland China boars, vac- cfnnated double treatment, guaranteed breeders. Wt. 250 to 300 Ibs. Free Delivery. Richard Briggs, 8 miles south of Templeton corner and 5V4 west. . 41-173-3tc FOB SAJLEs PUHEimtiD IIAMP- shire spring und fall boars, vac- clnuted, guaranteed breeders. Hoy H. Jahn, Manilla. Iowa. Phonp Manning 3-5124. 41-197-3* FINE FOOD for the whole family The Whole family will enjoy dining here. From Sis to Mom and Junior to Dad, everyone goes for our generous portions of favorite foods for overy laste . . , and our friendly service. See you soon? ALL YOU CAN EAT FAMILY STYLE DINNERS Wanted to Buy 53 WANTKD: MODBL A KOHD TRUCK. with dual wheels. No license or 53-244-2tc box needed, Roy Rannlger. For Sale 55 SO INCH GENERAL ELECTJUC range. 2 years old. Dial 2502. 55-243-2tc FOR KENT: GRADE A 100 ACRE cialrv farm. Bulk tank and pipe line'milker. 50-50. Write Box Z <; 0 Times Herald. 68-244-3tp Used Cars & Trucks 71 '58 FORD COUNTRY SEDAN STA- tion wagon, B passenger V-8 Local one owner, low mileage car '58 Edsel 2 door hard top; '57 Studebaker 4 door sedan. At special reduced prices. Wittrook Motors. 71-2-M-tfc Brown Weighs Chessman Cose By MORRIE LANDSBERG SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — "That's it and I'll do a lot of praying." With those words, Gov. Edmund G. Brown closed a three- hour clemency hearing Thursday that may mean life or death for Caryl Chessman. Brown opposes capital punishment. He spoke of the scheduled execution of the 38-year-old convict-author a week from today as "that Roman holiday." But the governor gave no hint whether he'll commute the death sentence to life behind bars — without hope of parole — or let Chessman die in the San Quentin gas chamber. Before Monda/ Brown said he would announce his decision before Monday. Not- Chessman's 11% years in the Congress or the said ing FOR SALE: J!)57 rLYJlOn'II, Z- tloor Savoy. Low mileage. Very good condition. Dale Reever. Gild- gen. 7J-244-3tp 1050 HljrCK 4 HOOK Sl'IX'l.iL dynaflovv. power .steering, radio, hejiter. Good rubber, MrCoy Motors. Auto Service 75 U'K STJOGKST—HAVE YOUR CAR- buretor adjusted for winter driving now! See Glenn. Lockhart Automotive Service. 75-222-tfc FOR GENERAL AUTOMOTIVE sales and service. Call Houlihan Motor Co. Dial 4393, and for Tank Wagon Service to your farm or home. Call Houlihan Oil Co. Dial 9132. 75-120-tfc New Cars 76 SEE YOUR OLD RELIABLE liUlCR- Pontiac dealer before you ouy a new or used car. Peters lirus. in _ Carroll. 76-194-tfc TRADE FOR A NEW '59 FORD AT the easiest place to trade in western Iowa. B11J Burgess Motor Co. 7U-284-tfc Drink & Wet Dolls with moving arms, legs and eyes, Compare CUT at $7.98 PRICE $4.75 Cut-Price Toy House 55-244-ltC $1.35 Per Plate Children Under 12 75o Served from 11 a. m. to i) p. m. PAULINE'S CAFE South of the Stoplight Corner on Highway 71 Open 5 a. m. Daily for a King-Size Buy at mouse-size price, shop the value-packed Times Herald Want Ad section Everybody's looking in the Want Ads for today's best buys. Read them for profit! Use them for results! DIAL 3573 Daily Times Herald Sale Date Claimed Nov. 17 — Wilfred IrJmeitr, Closing Out Sale. 1 mile south of Templcton, 3 miles east and S'.i south, or 3 miles west of Dedhain on Ml and 3'/i miles south. Wieland & Kerkhoff Bros., Aucts. Tuesday, Nov. 24- William Dorplng- liaufi, closing out farm sale. From Carroll, 5 miles south on Highway 71 and Vis mile west. Wieland and Tigges, Aucts. November 25 — Joseph L. Turner, complete closing out salu, IVi miles East of Dedham. VVielaiid, IrlbecJj & Tigges, Aucts. Nov. 30—Mrs. Joe Drees closing out farm sale, 3 miles North and % West of Lldderdale or 7 miles North and 4 miles East from Carroll. Grote and Wieland, Aucts. Dee. 1 -Wm, Kennebeck closing out farm sale. 3 miles east of Carroll on Hwy. 30 and 4 miles south on Airport road, Vi mile east and Vii mile south. Or 2 miles north. 2Vi east and Vfc mile south of Willey. Byerly and Irlbeck, Aucts. D«e. 10 — Mrs. Bertha Hessllng & Son closing out farm sale. 1 mile East and 2!4 North of Carroll or 3 miles West and !•'. South of Lidderdale. fio.ss & Hvcrl.v Auct.-.. President ... or to excite against them the hatred of the good people of the United States ... or to resist or oppose, or defeat any such law ... shall be punished by a fine not exceeding $2,000, and by imprisonment not exceed! n g two years." The weakness in the act lay in its administration, but some historians have interpreted it as really setting down legally for the first t.'me the defense stated in the Zenger trial. The law did not forbid criticism of the government, it only attempted to curb malicious and false statements published to defame officials. But because of the way authorities abused it, the law was permitted to lapse after its two-year limit. To many authorities, the battle flag in the crusade for press freedom was first raised in England by Poet John Milton, in his speech to Parliament in 1644. The speech, "Areopagitica," was an argument for the right to express himself in print without having that expression approved in advance. death row, he said, "I'm going to make a ruling one way or another and then I'm through." Chessman, in a letter last week, demanded "vindication or death." His attorneys, however, pleaded for a commutation. Chessman was convicted in 1948 as a Los Angeles lovers' lane bandit who forced two girls into Legal Notices Statement Required by the Act of Auinist 21, 1912, as amended by \\\» Acts of Mivreh 8, 1»3S, und Julv 2, 1946 (Title 38, United Stu'tf.K Code. Section 238) Showing the Ownership, Management, and Clrculutlon of Carroll Daily Times Herald pub-, llsried daily except Sunday and holidays other than February 22 and November 11. at Carroll, Iowa for October 1, 1959. 1. The names and addresses of the publisher, editor, and managing editor, are: Publisher—James W. Wilson, Car- Kdltor—Howard B. Wilson, Car- 10 Managing editor — W. L. Reitz, Carroll, Iowa. 2. The owner Is: Herald Publishing Company, Inc., Carroll, Iowa. James W. Wilson, Carroll, Iowa Howard B. Wilson, Carroll, Iowa Constance G. Wilson, Carroll, 3. The known bondholders, mort- gagees, and other security holders owning or holding 1 percent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities are: None. 4. Paragraphs 2 and 3 Include, in eases where the stockholder or security holder appears upon the books of the company as trustee or In any other fiduciary relation, the name of the person or corporation for whom such trustee Is acting; also the statements In the two paragraphs show the affiants full knowledge and belief as to the acts of sexual depravity. He got the death ' penalty on two counts of kidnaping for robbery with bodily harm. Brown made It clear at the outset he's convinced Chessman committed those crimes. Chessman, in his long fight in the courts and in his prison-written books, has insisted he was innocent. The defense's big point was that Chessman was condemned on a technical charge of kidnaping and that he didn't kill anyone, 'Living Death' But Chessman's prosecutor, Deputy Dist. Atty. J. Miller Leavy of Los Angeles, called the mental hospital commitment o£ one of Chessman's victims — a 17-year- old girl — a living death. "This bothers me," Brown interjected. . "Woulc! not ll'/i years m death row plus life imprisonment . . . would not that satisfy the ends of justice in this matter rather than have that Roman holiday at San Quentin next Friday?" "Not in my opinion," Leavy replied. Chessman's attorneys have succeeded in staving off six execution dates. Davis planned to file a new appeal before the United States Supreme Court today. Nuclear-Armed Bomber, Tanker Crash, 4 Killed HARDINSBURG, Ky. (AP> — A nuclear-armed B52 bomber and its refueling tanker collided Thursday night in a fiery blast which lit the sky for 150 miles. At least four men were killed. Four members of the B52 crew were unhurt or suffered only mi- courage people nor injuries. They parachuted to ic farm units, safety after the planes came together while refueling. Four others were reported dead and four were missing. "It looked like the whole world — the whole sky — was on fire," said one witness, Eliza Robertson. The Air Force said the bomber carried a "conventional nuclear weapon." In ordinary terminology this would mean that the plane carried a nuclear 'bomb. The Air Force said there was no danger of an explosion and no need to evacuate the crash area. The eight-jet Strategic Air Command bomber, based at Columbus Air Force Base, Miss., carried a crew of eight. The four-jet KC135 tanker from the base had four men aboard. They were on a routine flight, Columbus Air Force Base said among the known dead is S.Sgt Paul E. Thomasson, 27, boom operator on the. KC135. His wife Premier Nikita Khrushchev. This is what the Soviet propagandists nre coming increasingly to call the "Camp David spirit," so designated because Khrushchev and Kisenhower held their serious policy talks late last month at Camp David, Md. International cooperation m committing Antarctica to peaceful purposes and barring the machines and intrigues of militarism from that vast frozen wasteland was the theme of the Soviet speech at the opening of the ant- arctic conference here Thursday as it was the theme of statements by the delegations of the other II countries. Nations participating in addition to the Big Four are Argentina, Australia. Belgium. Chile, Japan, New Zealand. N'orway and South Africa. Speaking for the United States, Ambassador Paul C. Daniels said there was obviously unanimous agreement in favor of a treaty which would pledge all the participating countries to use Antarctica only for peaceful purposes. Loveless- (Continued from Page 1) courage people to leave uneconom- Dec. 14 — Dwlght /U-ever, Closing ! circumstances and conditions under Out Dairy Salo. 5 miles South, 2 i mill's West and !i mile North of Glidden, or 4 miles East and Vi mile South of VVilluy. Boss. Byerly & Anderson, Aucts. Dee. 15 Joe Danner Closing Out Sale. 4 miles east of Carroll on Hi- Way SO. 1 mile south, 1 mile east and »,i south. Byerly & Irlbeck, Aucts. Jin. 1- Davo Wiederln. Closing Out ,Sale. IV* miles west of Mt. Carmel, or 2 miles east, 2 south, V4 east of Breda. Grote & Byerly. Aucts. 8-4 Fun Club Entertained By Mrs. McMinimee Two tables of pinochle- were played by members of UK- H-4 i''im Club at a meeting in Mrs. Waldo which stockholders and security holders who do not appear upon the hooks of the company as trustees, hold stock and securities In a eapac- Uv other titan that of a bona flae owner. 5. The average number of copies of each Issue ofthls publication sold or distributed, through the mails or otherwise, to paid subscribers during the 12 months preceding the date shown above was: 5,'J65. JAMES W. WILSON. Publisher. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 1st day of October, I9r>9. (S> 'jieulah Cnllaway, Notary Public. i.My commission expires July 4. .1960). Cub Pack 106 Is Organized for Year Cub Pack No. 106, sponsored by Carroll Lodge No. 279 IOOF, held its organizational meeting Thursday night in the lodge rooms. There will be four dens this year. Mrs. G. W. Thomas will act as den mother for the group of boys she had last year and Mrs. Richard H. Meridith will be den mother for the group she helped with last year. There will be two dens of beginners. Mrs. William D. Keith and Mrs. Louis A. Macke, who supervised the graduating den of last year are organizing one of the new dens while Mrs. Robert Six i.nd Mrs. Robert C. Everett will supervise the other. is Mary E. Thomasson (143 Ham ilton Ave.), Columbus AFB. It listed the survivors, all from the B52, as: Capt. William G Gutshall, 36, aircraft commander, Aberdeen, Miss.; Capt. James W. Strother, 40, radar operator, Columbus AFB; Lt. Gino Fugazzi, 24, electronic warfare officer, New York City; and Maj. Milton E. Chatham, 38, Instructor pilot, Columbus AFB. J. Mrs. Schelldorf Has Bridge Club at Westside Home Appointment of Mrs. W. Schleisman to replace Sr. M. Corona as representative from Section Seven on the executive board of the Red Cross-. Regional Blood Center at Omaha was announced here Thursday. Mrs. Schleisman is the Carroll Red Cross Blood Bank chairman. She also is a member of the staff of St. Anthony Hospital and vice president of District Eight of the Iowa Nurses Association. Sr. Corona, who formerly held a post on the blood center executive board, has been transferred to the Arco Hospital at Arco, Idaho. Mrs. Schleisman will attend an- all-day annual meeting of the Omaha Blood Center at Hotel Blackstone in Omaha Wednesday, October 21. The general meeting will be preceded by a meeting of the executive board. S. Foreign trade programs} would be expanded to boost sales of American farm c o m m o d i ties abroad. Loveless didn't say how this could be done. Payment Ceiling Loveless proposed that a ceiling •say $2,000—be placed on the annual production payments that could be made to any one family. The amount to be paid per unit of farm product sold, he said, would be determined in this way: "For each area and commodity, an average or typical cost of. production figure would be computed, together with an 'income equality' level of farm prices which would be necessary to provide an average producer with a net income comparable to that received by nonfarm families. "The direct payment would be based on the difference between the 'income equality' price and the price actually received in the free market." Loveless pointed out that the prime secret of Soviet rockets that reached the moon and encircled the sun are their fuel and their guidance system. "In our agricultural production we have a fuel for our economy that can be matched by none," he said. "We have every other component that we need, except leadership. For lack of this guidance our economic rockets fail to stay on course, or more frequently, never leave the launching pads." NUTU;K or APPOINTMENT OK EXEOL'TIUXKS STATK OK IOWA, CARKOI.L COCNTY, sg. No 7786 NOTK'K IS HKHKUY OIVKN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed arid qualified as Executrixes of the estate of Mary Osterholt , ileceHsed, late of Carroll County. All . ,„, , i persons indebted to suld evtate are McMimmee s home Ihursday | requested to make ''"".M''^^...?/^; night. Prize winners were .Mrs. j l ^\^ "he Robert Steffens, ixish; Mrs. (J, D. Andrews, second; and .Mi's. Foster Miller, low. Dessert was served after the games. Mrs. James Jackley will be the next hostess in two weeks. . i n>-\. \n. y.'-t, HII. Krances Brunlng Kmma Vanderhelden, Kxecutrlxes Meverg & Tan Cretl, Attorney Men- (Continued from Page 1) an animal in. his life. His "hunt- lug" expedition to South Africa was for pictures only. Mr. Thomas, who is a partner in the Garst and Thomas firm at Coon Rapids, keeps a menagerie of animals on his farm north- est of Coon Rapids! invocation was offered by Russell Hart in the absence of the Rev. N. B. Club Meets In Manning Home (Time* Herald Newi Service) MANNING — Mrs. Henry Timmerman entertained the NB Club on Tuesday, Oct. 13. Mrs. Tena Meyers and Miss Verna Karsten were guests. Mrs. Anna Karsten was high scorer at cards; Mrs. Grover Bartels, second. Lunch was served by the hostess. Mrs. Bartels will entertain next. The evening circle of the Methodist W.S.C.S met at the church on Tuesday, Oct. 13. Eleven members were present. Mrs. LeRoy Pearson gave the worship and the lesson "The Four Faces of the UN." She also reported on an executive meeting. Plans were made for the circle's bazaar to be held in November, and committees appointed. Hostesses were Mrs. James Mork and Mrs. Jud Zentmire. O.E.S.- (Continued from Page 1) AT BOARD MEETING Ivan C. Bys who is attending ai Sr. M. Kegme, administrator of conference in California. Mr. Hart!St. Anthony Hospital, and Sr. M. also read letters from the three: David, both members of the board ministerial students who are re-! of the Iowa Catholic conference of ceiving partial support from Car-, the Catholic Hospital Association. roll Methodist Men. i attended a board meeting Thurs- Dated Oetoht-r 15, 19M Alt rod J. District Court Dinner was prepared and served oay at Cedar Rapids. The purpose by Art Rogers and his crew. ' of the meeting was to plan for the The ucxt dinner meeting will be ' annual association meeting In November IS). i April. Seastrom, Coon Rapids, matron of the chapter there, and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Johnson of Manning, matron and patron of that chapter. Other out-of-town guests registered from Coon Rapids, Manning, Westside, Spirit Lake, Scranton, Manilla and Missouri Valley. After a welcome by the Signet Chapter matron, Mrs. Fred Schaefer, the guests were presented, with the officers forming an escort. Mrs. Wayne Harriott gave a welcome from the side-lines, and two young daughters of members. Lois Martin and Laura Carlson, were called in to give gifts to the three distinguished officers. Mr. Tamisiea spoke briefly of his visits to other jurisdictions in the United States, and told the membership that he is well impressed with the many charitable and educational activities of the more than three - million membership. The institutions maintained include homes for the aged, orphanages, schools and hospitals, as well as financial underwriting of individuals in homes, schools and hospitals maintained by other groups. Presentation of the officers was made in a rhymed setting, and each of the three visitors received either a boutonniere or a corsage. as well as a life-time honorary membership in Signet Chapter. After the closing of the meeting, a program was presented in the chapter room. Laura Carlson, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Clyde Carlson, sang; Karen Reitz read, "Isabella" and a humorous selection: Mrs, Ralph Dunn, accompanied by Mrs. Carlson, sang "God's Little Candles"; Judy Grt'gursen read two selections. "What Shall It Be?" and "A Sleepin' at the Foot of the Bed." Le Bratten sang "He," and concluded the program with "Star of the East." He was accompanied by Edith Graham. Refreshments were served by a committee headed by Mrs. Dale Johnson, with Mrs. Mildred Foxworthy of Glidden in charge of table decorations.