Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 8, 1976 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 8, 1976
Page 2
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Traffic Fatalities By The Associated Press Two lowans were killed and one injured in out-of-state traffic accidents over the weekend. Barry Kleinwolterink, 20, Sibley and Adam Roth, 25, Phoenix, Ariz, died in an Arizona traffic accident late Saturday. According to the Arizona Department of Public Safety, the disabled van the victims were sleeping in was struck from behind by a pickup truck. The unidentified driver of the van had gone for help, said officers. Roger McNamara, 35, Dubuque was killed early Sunday in Colorado. Officers of the Colorado Highway Patrol said McNamara's car was hit from the rear by a semi-trailer truck while parked on the shoulder of the interstate, seven miles east of Sterling, Colo. . Hospitalized was Howard Meloy, 28, Bernard. However the 90 figure was reached only after many alternates moved up to full-fledged delegates. Kuemper was beating West Des Moines Dowling in tournament play. The platform plank receiving the most attention proposes raising the drinking age to 19 from the present 18. It passed by about a two-to-one margin. High School students Kevin Huisenga of Glidden-Ralston and Jim Waters Jr. of Kuemper spoke in favor of raising the age, while Carroll County Atty. William Polking and Coon Rapids businessman David Garst urged rejection of the plank. "The amount of consumption (of alcohol) has increased greatly in high schools since the drinking age was lowered to 18," Waters said. If the drinking age is not raised, "we may kill quite a few more people" on the highways, he continued. Polking, however, said he didn't believe the lower drinking age has anything to do with younger persons being charged with operating motor vehicles while under the influence of'alcohol. Raising the age "won't make any difference, "he said. Garst, who spoke often Saturday night, proclaimed, "If a person is old enough to vote, own property and get married, he is old enough to drink whiskey." "The Iowa Legislature has spent too doggone much time trying to legislate morals," he continued. One of the five proposed planks which failed was one which stated, "Property taxes on agricultural land should be based on the land's.ability to produce." Farmers and city residents combined to handily defeat the proposal. One man said, "It is pretty hard to determine how much land will produce." Production is based in a large measure on the farmer's ability also, said a Carroll businessman, Dan Hilsabeck. The Carroll furniture store operator also spoke out against another plank which failed by a large margin—one urging reduction of the present 18 per cent interest rate on charge accounts. Saying small businesses have a hard time providing financing now, Hilsabeck claimed if the rate was lowered to 15 per cent, as the proposal stated, buyers could not receive credit at all. The convention favored abolishing the presidential electoral college in favor of a president "selected by direct popular vote." The plank passed on a fairly close vote over objections from Garst, who said, "I can see no reason to change our electoral system which has worked so well for many IN MEMORY OF John Willard Hills Carroll - Age 79 Funeral Servicet 11 a.m. Tuesday at Darm and Woodhotn* Funeral Home, Carroll Officiating Rev. Ernest laraon of the United Methoditt Church, Carroll Interment Woodbine Cemetery Wrooobintf lowo DAMN AND WOOOHOUSE FUNERAL HOMES lltllllllttlllllllltMtl Deaths, Funerals JOSEPH H. SANDER Joseph H. Sander, 72, of Carroll died Monday morning, March 8, at the Courtview Apartments. Arrangements are pending at the Twit Funeral Home. Confusion on Beef Grading 'Nearly Ended 9 AMES, Iowa (AP) —The market confusion created by new beef grade standards has nearly ended, the Iowa Cattlemen's Association contends. The association says yield grade is now more important to.producers than dressing, so cattle feeders' must market cattle at maximum grade. The group advises farmers to sell stock as soon as it is ready to receive the best price under the new standards. • Demos (Continued From Page 1) years." On a close vote, the convention okayed a plank urging the legislature to "decrease the cost of unemployment compensation by putting people to work on highway clean-up and other public service jobs." A proposal which would have voiced support for lowering the age public workers are eligible for full retirement benefits failed to pass, as did a plank which would have called for an excess profits tax on oil companies. A plank was passed which urged making the Iowa income tax a percentage of the U.S. income tax because "even with its inequities, (the federal tax) is more progressive than Iowa's." Two amendments not passed by the resolutions committee, which prepared the proposed platform, were passed by the convention anyway. One urged the federal government to "grant unconditional amnesty" to men "who left this country in order to avoid the draft for reasons of conscience ... " The other supported compulsory, .liability insurance for all motor vehicles. Other planks in the approved platform: —Urged a study of the Iowa prison system. —Supported a constitutional amendment reversing the U.S. Supreme Court decision in 1973 about abortion. The plank says that "a fetus, from conception, is a human being, and as such, has full rights and privileges as granted in • the U.S. Constitution." —Said the federal government should inspect agricultural product at ports of shipment. — Urged the Iowa Legislature to require arbitration if a teacher is-fired for any reason other than "just cause." —Supported "stricter enforcement of the unemployment compensation laws." —Indicated that estate tax exemptions should be raised to $200,000 "and a wife does not need to prove monetary contribution to receive her half under joint tenancy." —Supported legislation to require prices to be listed on consumer items "to guarantee that computer-pricing will not eliminate the consumer's right to select and compare." —Favored home rule for counties and cities., —Stated "We are opposed to wasteful government spending." —Said "We urge tha.t the Democratic Party recommit itself toward solving the problems of poverty, crime and discrimjnation in this country through appropriate legislation." —Called for "a change in national priorities from interference in the national politics Tlmei Herald, Carroll, la. r\ Monday, March!, 1976 2 Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.38 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.45 Oats 1.50 DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — (USDA) — Livestock trading Monday: Iowa-southern Minnesota hogs — Estimated receipts 75,000; Friday 63,000; Saturday 13,000; week ago58,000; year ago 87,000; butchers mostly 1.00 lower; trade moderately active, demand fairly good; U.S. 1-3, 200-230 Ib at country points mostly 45.00; at packing plants 45.25-45.75; sows steady to 75 lower; U.S. 1-3.270-330 Ib 38.50-41.00. Iowa-southern Minnesota sheep — Estimated receipts 1,300; Friday and Saturday sales steady; choice and prime shorn lambs 90-110 Ib mostly No. 1 pelts 50.00-52.00; wooled choice and prime 90-110 Ib 47.0049.00. Daily Record Joseph H. Sander Carroll, la. - Age 72 Arrangements Pending Twit Funeral Ham* TWIT (cme of other countries to helping those countrie,s in self-development." Several Democrats seeking reelection spoke Saturday night: County Auditor William C. Arts Jr. — "This can be a year the court house can be controlled completely by Democrats." Arts referred to the supervisor seat being vacated by Leonard Rupiper of Templeton, the only Republican elected county official. Two Democrats have announced intentions to run for the seat. Clerk of Court Alfred Klocke — The reason there is apathy in the election process is that the average person doesn't believe he or she can do anything to sway decisions, he said. Supervisor Lewis Rich — The supervisor chairman gave "thanks to the Lord" for "some awfully good people in the court house." Supervisor Walter Roster — "This year, if we are going to accomplish anything, Democrats are going to have to band together." CrW'. Huthihs — The • •Guthrie Centerrepresentative who is running for the Iowa Senate seat now held by Karl Nolin, D-Ralston, reminded his Carroll audience he had lived in Carroll and helped elect some young persons to the city council here. This, he said, was one reason for the city's growth. Carroll Perkins — The Jefferson state representative announced he intends to seek reelection to his house seat, which includes Carroll. Opal Miller — Although not attending, Mrs. Miller announced that she would seek reelection to the Iowa House from nothern Carroll, parts of Greene, Sac and Pocahontas and all of Calhoun counties. U.S. Rep. Tom Harkin, D-Ames, who is seeking reelection, did not speak as scheduled. He sent a message saying many airport runways in his district were icy so he could not fly in. The convention heard a tape recording from U.S. Sen. Dick Clark, who said Iowa has a reputation for "fair play in Democratic politics." He urged Democrats to stand behind a Democratic presidential candidate because, "I'm nofsure we can stand another four years" of a GOP president. The convention sent its "best wishes" to Republican . State Sen. Nolin, who was in an Omaha hospital being treated for an ulcer. John Chrystal and Ed Flaherty, both of Coon Rapids, county on the district and state platform committees. Schmitz, rural Carroll, and John Gronstal, Carroll, were elected to the committee on committees at the district and state meetings. Following are the delegates Carroll County will send to the state and district conventions: Carter — Richard Baumhover,Mary Baumhover, Denlse White, Karolee Lehman, William Davis, Wilbur Neumayer, David Garst, Charlotte Hagedorn, Morris H. Schmltz, Lucy Marzen, Ron Ferden, Kirk Ferrell, Glenn A. Mason Jr., Dan Hilsabeck, Michelle Hilsabeck, Clair Schmltz, John Gronstal, John G. Longnecker, Joe W. Schmltz, Mary M. Tlgges, Mary K. Tlgges, Phyllis Peters. Uncommitted — John Chrystal, Jan Mosman, Lawrence Neppl, Eleanor Zimmerman, Jean Miller, Trudy Dolezal, Tom Dolezal, W.H. Dentllnger, James Furey, Kevin Huisenga, Lou Galetlch, Sr. Mildred > Tlgges. Udell — Mary Ann Schulte, Ed Flaherty, Sherry Beem, Matt O'Leary, Jim Waters Jr., Clifford Johnson. COURTHOUSE Ucense to Wed— Ronald L. Bowman, 23, Coon Rapids, and Nancy A. Heithoff, 20, Gray. IVew Vehicles Registered- Mary A. Marsch, Carroll, Ford; James L. or Norma R. Morris, Glidden, Dodge; Walter R. or Madelene Onken, Carroll, Buick; Robert Fischer, Carroll, Chevrolet. Real Estate Transfers— Lenore B. Swanson estate to Donald R. and Dorothy M. Jorgensen, SE'/i, Sec. 10, Twp. 85N, Range 33W. Ann Mescher to Darlene Bruch, et al, '/fe interest in SE'/4, Sec. 12, Twp. 83N, Range 36W. POLICE DEPARTMENT Shoplifting Charge— A 13-year-old Dedham boy was charged with shoplifting a $12.88 fishing rod from Witt True-Value Hardware Co. Saturday afternoon, Officer Les Butler reported. Injured in Accident- Anna M. Rotert, 16, of Halbur was in good condition Monday morning at St. Anthony Regional Hospital after being injured in a three-vehicle accident Saturday afternoon. Involved in the accident were the Rotert car, a car driven by Lewis C. Mathews, 220 N. Wayne St., Lake City, and a pickup driven by Dr. Lynn D. Curry, 1818 N. West St., Carroll, according to Officers David Disburg, Romain Boes and Norbert Kaspersen. Ms. Rotert, who was taken to the hospital by ambulance, was charged with making an improper lane change. COON RAPIDS POLICE Teter Arrested— Rick K. Teter, Route 2, Coon Rapids, was charged with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence early Saturday morning by Coon Rapids Police Chief Gail Cripe. CARROLLCOUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Friday- Rose Greteman taken from Templeton to St. Anthony Regional Hospital due to illness. Flossie Mosher, Carroll Manor, taken to St. Anthony Hospital. Theresia Berger, Carroll, taken from St. Anthony Hospital to her home; Livestock Dips, Grain is Firm SIOUX CITY, Iowa (AP)— Market prices for hogs and cattle dipped last week while corn and soybean prices remained firm. Prices paid to Iowa Farmers for live cattle slipped as much as $2 a hundredweight to the lowest price since the same week in 1975. The price trend reflected a nationwide increase in cattle slaughter, although Iowa receipts were light because of a snow storm and a withholding action. Hog prices at interior Iowa markets were^ down as much as a $1, although prices edged slightly higher here and at Council Bluffs. • Legislature (Continued From Page 1) Services has reported the Men's Reformatory at Anamosa is filled to absolute cap a c i t y and the State Penitentiary at Fort Madison is nearing that condition. The department has suggested several alternatives to meet the need for more prison space, including conversion of the Mount Pleasant Mental Health Institute or another existing state institution into a . medium security prison. "There are opposing views about which way to go, but we hope the human resources appropriations subcommittee will make a decision next week, "Fitzgerald said. ( Otherwise, he said, he's satisfied with the way the session is going. "The bills have really started to move in the past week and we're getting into the major issues • now." Saturday- Matt Stork taken from his Carroll home to St. Anthony Hospital. Mearion Cornell, Storm Lake, taken to St. Anthony Hospital after a fall in Carroll. Sunday- Cornell transferred from St. Anthony Hospital to a Storm .Lake hospital. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions March 3— Kimberly Schroeder, Carroll Cyril G. Wessling, Carroll Mrs. Elva W. Eike, Carroll Mrs. Clara A. Stangl, Glidden Mrs. Ellen M. Fay, Scranton Mrs. Lorraine Sporrer, Carroll Jason J. Daniel, Glidden Mrs. Paula M. Goreham, Carroll Diane D. Wilt, Carroll Jerry L. Parker, Glidden Admissions March 4— Mrs. Rose L. Kanzmeier, Coon Rapids Jerome F. Greenfield, Bayard Mrs. Phyllis A. Nielson, Coon Rapids Jason D. Hart, Coon Rapids Admissions March 5— Mrs. Lpretta 0. Witte, Carroll Mrs. Mabel R. Prill, Lidderdale Fred Williams, Coon Rapids Births- Mr, and JWrs. David Dentlinger, Arcadia, a son, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Meyers, Carroll, a daughter, Saturday Wall Street NEW YORK (AP),—The stock market rose sharply today, shaking off last week's fears of tighter credit and rising interest rates. • The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was up 9.21 at 982.13, and gainers outpaced losers by more than a 2-1 margin among New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. The' market had been hesitant since a week ago Friday, when the Federal Reserve seemed to be signaling that it wanted the downtrend of interest rates over the past several.months to b e r e v e r s e d . Published analyses this morning, however, took the view that the Fed was looking only for a modest tightening'of credit, and hadn't made any radical shift in its approach. Owens-Illinois was the most active Big Board issue, down % at 55Va. A 298,600-share block changed hands at 55. Markets OMAHA, Neb. (APMUSDA)— Livestock quotations Monday: Hogs: 6,000; barrows qnd gilts fairly active, largely 1.502.00 lower; around 220 head U,S. 1-2, 195-220 Ib 47.50; U.S. 13, 200-240 Ib 47.00-47.25; sows 25-50 lower; 325-600 Ib 42.00-43.00. Cattle and calves: 5,500; slaughter steers and heifers moderately active, steers firm to 25 higher, instances 50 higher, heifers steady to 25 higher; cows fairly active, mostly 50 higher; a load choice with end- prime 1,200 Ib steers 37.00; a load choice and prime 1,350 Ib 35.00; choice 975-1,250 Ib 35.50'37.00; choice 875-1,050 Ib heifers 34.50-35.50; utility and commercial cows 26.50-29.00, a few high-dressing 29.50-30.00; canner and cutter 20.50-26.50. Sheep: 400; slaughter lambs firm to 25 higher, other classes scarce; part deck choice, end- of-prime, 114 Ib shorn lambs 52.25; consignment 108 Ib wooled lambs 50.25, few cull and utility shorn ewes 11.0013.50. Purchase of Church Denied by Lutherans DES MOINES, Iowa (At>) — The purchase of "Old Brick," an historical church hi Iowa City, has been denied by the Lutheran Church of America. The Iowa City Lutheran Campus Ministry hoped to buy the facility from First Presbyterian congregation for $140,000. The congregation moved into a new building last September. But the executive board of the Iowa Synod refused Saturday to grant permission to purchase the building, which the ministry hoped to use as an ecumenical center on the University of Iowa campus. "Old Brick" was named to the National Register of Historic Places three years ago and has been a religious landmark for more than 120 years. A contract between the regents and the Presbyterians calledjfor the congregation to demolish the church and turn over the cleared land to the University of Iowa for use as "green space." But the regents agreed to delay the Jan. 1 demolition date until negotiation's between the Lutherans and the Presbyterians were resolved. . Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) — Wheat futures declined 5 cents a •bushel on the Chicago Board of trade today and influenced < lower prices in other grain futures. Soybean and corn futures were down nearly 3 cents and' oats lost l'/4. Soybean meal ' eased $1 a ton and spy oil declined 25 points. Iced broilers were a shade higher, reflecting higher prices for red meat futures. Trade in broilers was slow. Gold futures declined about $2 an ounce in very slow trade. The price of spot gold in London was some'50 cents lower than Friday's close. There were reports of rain during the weekend in some sections of the Southwest, which benefitted the winter wheat crop. More precipitation was forecast for today. Selling in wheat was very active on the opening and. .continued at a high level by a mixed trading group. There ' we'te'cbmrriercial interests on both sides of the market but the public and local professionals were mainly sellers. The weakness in soybeans was attributed to the selling in wheat as well as lower prices for meal and oil. Trade in the complex was rather slow. Corn and oats trade also was on the light side. There was some commercial hedging on the first bell. Top Honors to Iowa Teacher MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP) — An Iowa music teacher took top honors Saturday in the Metropolitan Opera Regional Auditions at Minneapolis. Katherine Hunjum, 25, a soprano from Indianola, won $1,000 in awards for her first-place finish. She teaches music at Simpson College. She will compete against other regional winners March 21 in New York. Top finishers in the finals may be offered contacts by the Metropolitan Opera. MARKETING MEETING Problems in marketing cattle will be discussed at a cattle feeders meeting Tuesday at the Westside National Farmers Organization Collection Point at 8 p.m. All interested cattlemen from Carroll and Crawford Counties are invited. I Business Briefs j Ralph Winker, serviceman for Farm It Home Store, Carroll, has returned from a week-long training program at the Sperry New Holland Service Training School at Lenexa, Kansas. While at the center he attended sessions in the service and repair of a wide variety of farm machinery. -0- Dr. Robert Q. Christensen of Carroll has been named a diplomat of the American Board of Family Practice f ABFP) as a result of passing a certification examination offered by the ABFP. He is now certified in the specialty of family practice. The intensive 2-day written examination taken by Dr. Christensen is designed to prove his ability in the areas of internal medicine, surgery, obstetrics, gynecology, pediatrics, psychiatry and community medicine. -0- The Jefferson State Bank of Jefferson will hold a public grand opening of its new bank on Sunday, March 21, according to Russell G. Holt, bank president. Construction of the new two-story facility on State Street began in January of 1975. A new motor bank adjacent to the new facility was completed in August of last year. The grand opening open house will be held from 1 to 7 p.m. on the 21st. -0- Jim Daniel and Larry Gute of Carroll attended the 19th annual Shade Tree Short course in Ames. Topics discussed included Dutch Elm disease and the chemical control of oak wilt in Iowa. Gute-is with the Gute Tree Service, Daniel with Carroll Nursery. -0- National Agriculture Day activities conducted around the country by the National Agri-Marketing Association (NAMA) will wind up for the Iowa chapter with a banquet in Des Moines the evening of March 22. Agriculture Day is an effort to promote better understanding between rural and urban Americans, explaining agriculture's accomplishments, problems and opportunities. The concept of an annual Agriculture Day was originated by the Iowa chapter of NAMA in 1974. -0- Omaha district Ford dealers sold 50 per cent more cars and trucks during February than a year ago. Dealers delivered 2.351 passenger cars, up 19 per cent from February 1975, for the third best performance for the month in history. Truck sales were a record-setting 2,407, topping last year by 100 per cent and the previous high set in February 1973 by 43 per cent. -0- Farm Bureau leaders from throughout the state will meet in Des Moines tomorrow (March 9) to discuss the property tax situation. County Farm Bureau presidents and legislative committee chairmen will attend the 10 a.m. meeting in the Rolling Prairie Inn in (Jlive. The county leaders will get a report on the property tax increases expected in the 1976 fiscal year from State- Comptroller Marvin Selden. State Senators Bass Van Gilst of Oskaloosa and Roger Shaff of Camanche will explain legislative proposals under consideration and the status of these proposals. Iowa Farm Bureau officials will review the organization's policies and actions on this critical issue. -0- Mark Johnson, 516 E. 12th St., has recently been named plant staff supervisor for Northwestern Bell in Des Moines. His new responsibilities include planning for new call-handling equipment. The Carroll native graduated from Kuemper high School in 1968. He graduated from the Radio Engineering Institute in Omaha in 1970, the same year he joined the telephone company as an installer repairman. Since then he has held several positions here. Johnson and his wife, Marcia, have a three-year-old son, Brian. The family will move to Des Moines as soon as housing arrangements are completed. Johnson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Johnson, 238 Kevin St. •'Patman (Continued From Page 1) Legal Notice "Notice ol Puollc Sale" Notice Is hereby given that,on 3-18-76 at 9:00 A.M. a Public Sale will be held at Macke Motors, Inc., Lake City, Iowa to sell for cash the following vehicle: To wit: 1970 Buick VIN 446370H148470 General Motors Acceptance Corporation reserves the right to bid at this sale. The vehicle Is presently stored and may be seen at Macke Motors, Inc., Lake City, Iowa. ' March 3,8,1976 The Weather IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Wednesday Through Friday Unseasonably mild with a chance of precipitation developing Thursday or Friday. Highs the upper 40s and low 50s north, upper 50s and low 60s south. Lows in 30s north and Ipw 40s south. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy to cloudy west and mostly cloudy east tonight ( and Tuesday. Slight chance of snow or rain south early tonight and slight chance of snow northeast late tonight CLOUDY and Tuesday. Low tonight upper teens and 20s*. High Tuesday upper teens and 20s. High Tuesday upper 20s and 30s. The Weather in Carroll (Dally Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high '. 41 Yesterday's low 19 16 At 10a.m. today 24 Weather A Year Ago— Temperatures ranged from a high of 25 to a low of 8 degrees a year ago today in Carroll. treatment of influenza and two days later was placed in intensi ve^ care after developing pneumonia. He died there Sunday morning. The Texas Democrat was serving in his 24th term in the House. He had announced Jan. 14 that he would step down at the end of the 94th Congress next January. The White House released a statement expressing President Ford's "deep regret and sadness upon learning of the death of his friend of many years standing." Patman's "decades of outstanding service to the House of Representatives and to our nation' has served as an inspiration to all who' knew and worked with him. His dedication to principle and his tireless efforts on behalf of all our citizens will long be remembered," Ford said. House Speaker Carl Albert, D-Okla., said, "No member who hasTserved in the House during this century will make / a more enduring impact on the House of Representatives and the nation than Wright Patman." Using his chairmanship of the House Banking and Currency Committee, Patman launched numerous attacks on the Federal Reserve System, its tight money policies and banks which he felt had grown too large and powerful. He chaired the committee from 1963 until January 1975, when an influx of post-Watergate freshmen representatives bent on changing Congress ousted him. His populist philosophy sprang from early economic lessons learned as he grew up in the East Texas cotton-farming country. The son of a tenant farmer who was forced to pay as high as 50 per cent interest on crop loans, John William Wright Patman was born Aug. 6, 1893, in a log cabin in Patman's Switch, a settlement named for his forebearers. . Young Patman rode six miles to school every day on a mule. He raised cotton to work his way through college and to get a law degree at Cumberland University.' Elected to the House in 1928, Patman set his sights on the- Banking Committee. More times than anyone knows during his years in Congress, Pat- man sounded off in his decep-' lively soft voice against monopoly and mergers, especially of banks. Patman thought banks should stay tied closely to the communities in which they operated and not be allowed to grow out of bounds. He fejt interest should be low because high rates fed inflation. He was married in 1919 to Merle Connor, who died in 1967, and in 1968 he married Mrs. Pauline Tucker, who survives. He and his first wife had three sons who also 1 survive, William of Ganado, Tex., a state senator; Harold, a geologist in Austin, Tex., and Connor, a Texarkana attorney. Funeral services will be held in Texarkana Wednesday morn|ng at the First Baptist Church followed by burial in Hillcrest Cemetery. • Hills (Continued From Page 1) Hills Motor Co. from 1918 to 1965. He came to Carroll from Denison. He was born at Logan May 31, 1896, a son of Willard Eugene and Ida Kreager Hills. He was an alumnus of Logan High School and the University of Nebraska, where his fraternity was Phi Gamma, He was married to Nellie Powley Oct. 12,1920, in Omaha. Mr. Hills was a veteran of World War I. He was a member of the United Methodist Church, Signet Lodge No. 264, A.F, & A.M., Abu Bekar Shrine, the Consistory, the American Legion and the Carroll Country Club. He served as commander of the Legion post at Logan about 1923. He is survived by his wife and a number of other relatives. Herrig Estate Farm Land Sold The Anna L. Herrig Estate northwest of Lake View -was sold in two tracts Monday morning. The IBO^cre tract sold for $1,220 an acre and the 53.52-acre tract sold^for $1,098.53 an acre. Russell Page, Lake View, bought 120 acres of the 180 acres and the 53 acres. 'Raymond Stoffregren, Lake View, purchased the remaining 60 acres.

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