Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 19, 1976 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, March 19, 1976
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Deaths, Funerals) TJmei Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Ntarch !», 197* Daily Record MRS.ANNOLERICH Mrs. Ann Olerich of 327 W. 15th St., Carroll, died at 1:45 p.m. Thursday, March 18, at St. Anthony Regional Hospital. Mass of the resurrection will be celebrated at 1 p.m. ^^ ' l Brazil's Corn Exports Likely to Be Doubled BOONE, lowa.(AP) — Iowa farmers can expect more competition for corn export markets from Brazil, the chairman of the board of the National Corn Growers Association said Thursday. Walter Goeppinger of Boone, who returned this week from a two-week trip to South America, predicted that Brazil's corn exports "are going to double in the next year, up to 105 million bushels. "This means increased competition for the world's corn markets," Goeppinger said. He said the Brazilian government is heavily subsidizing crop production and exports. ARC Hears Pathologist About 20 members of the Carroll County Association for Retarded Citizens (ARC) heard a talk by Karen Thompson, speech and language pathologist for Heartland Education Agency, Thursday night. Several special education teachers from the area attended the meeting and answered parents' questions, Mrs. Merle Wiedemeier, secretary said. The next ARC meeting will be April 22 at Manning. • Taxes (Continued From Page 1) promise will return to local governments $54.8 million in 1976-77 and $52.8 million the next fiscal year, property taxes statewide will increase $29 million next year and $76.7 million the year after. Stromer said the same result more simply and with a. fairer distribution of property taxbreaks could be accomplished by reducing the basic's,cnob) property tax, now 20 mills, to 12 mills on residential property and 14 mills on agricultural property. The windfall came about because the state will have to pay about $55 million less foundation school aid next year because of the tax equalization orders. The , orders sharply increased property valuations over the state. State school aid would be lessened because the 20 mill basic school property tax levied under the foundation plan would raise more money with the higher valuations. Before the House took up the conference committee report, Gov. Robert Ray expressed disappointment with it and raised doubts whether he would sign it if it is enacted into {aw. Rep. James West, R-State Center, a member of the conference committee, said^e doesn't think the governor has to worry. "This plan has very little chance of passing the Senate," he said. West called the measure ''mechanically inadequate" and said it establishes a "credit system by which we make a decision that some people will get property tax relief and others will not." Saturday at St. Lawrence Church by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff. Interment will be in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Friends may call after 2:45 p.m. Friday at the Twit Funeral Home. The rosary will be recited Friday at 3 p.m. by the Legion of Mary and at 8 p.m. by St. Lawrence parishioners and the Catholic Daughters of America. Mrs. Olerich was the widow of Victor H. Olerich. A daughter of'the late John and Mary Halbig Huegerich, she received her schooling in Carroll. She was a member of St. Lawrence Church and Ladies Guild; an auxiliary member of the Legion of Mary, a member of St. Anthony Regional Hospital Auxiliary, Catholic Daughters of America and the Eight O'Clock Bridge Club, all in Carroll.' She also was a charter member of the American Legion Auxiliary at Breda. Mrs. Olerich is survived by a sister, Mrs. Ed (Mayme) Dopheide of Carroll; a niece, Mrs. Eileen Riordan of Minneapolis; and three nephews, Donald Huegerich of Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Paul Huegerich of Brookfield, Wis., and Ray Huegerich of St. Louis, Mo. Preceding her in death besides her husband were two sisters, Mrs. John (Doris) Wernerskirchen and Mrs. Andy (Josephine) Ley; and three brothers, Frank, George and John Huegerich. Hearst (Continued From Page 1) terrorism and Browning dismissed her defense as "too incredible to be believed." He recited the major points in her defense, summed it up as if she were saying, "I didn't mean it," and then, leaning forward over a lectern, he said slowly and emphatically, "It's too big a pill to swallow, it just doesn't wash." The tall, lanky prosecutor, glancing at a prepared text, made only one direct reference to Miss Hearst's Feb. 4, 1974, kidnaping at the hands of the SLA. "I'm sorry that Patricia Hearst was kidnaped," he said."I'm sorry anyone was kidnaped ... but can you assume that she was a kidnap •victim for the next 19 months? "Don't be misled by the smokescreen the defense has raised," he urged the jury. "Judge this case on the merits. Judge this case on the evidence." Bailey, discarding notes and a microphone, hammered away at the kidnaping and Miss Hearst's professed fear of the SLA as coloring all the evidence against her. "You have to resort to something besides the evidence in -this case," he said. "It's riddled with doubt and always will be." Bailey, peppering his speech with dramatic pauses and sometimes almost whispering, said there was no question that she robbed a bank. "The question you are here to answer is why?" he told the jurors. "And would you have done the same thing to survive? Or was it her duty to,die to avoid committirig a felony." Miss Hearst, clad in the same conservative navy blue pants suit she wore the first day of her trial, sat impassively through all the arguments, flanked by dark-suited attorneys. Henry Meisheid Dedham — Ago 71 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Horn*, Carroll, after 7 p.m. Thunday Rotary: 7:30 p.m. Ttiuraday •:30 p.m. Thunday 3:00 p.m. Friday 7:30 p.m. Friday 1:30 p.m. Friday Poriih •e*ory Matt of the RoMirrottlon: 1:00 p.m. Saturday at St. JoMph't Church, Oodham Officiating: •ev. Honry Miyor Interment: ' St. Joseph's Cemetery SHARP FUNERAl HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carrel) for 35 yean Mrs. Ann Olerich Carroll Friendi may call at the Twit Funeral Home starling at 2:45 p.m. Friday Rosaries 3 p.m. Friday by the legion of Mary and 8 p.m. Friday by the Parish and the Catholic Daughters of America Mass of the Resurrection 1 p.m. Saturday at St. Lawrence Church Officiating Hi. ftev. Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff Final Resting Place Mt. Olivet Cemetery, Carroll TWIT Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.33 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.48 Oats 1.48 OMAHA, Neb. (APHUSDA-) — Livestock quotations Friday: Hogs: 4,400; barrows and gilts fairly active, weights under 250 Ib 50 to mostly 1.00 higher, over 250 Ib 25-75 higher,; U.S. 1-3, 195-250 Ib 47.00-47.50; sows mostly 50 higher; 325-600 Ib 42.00-42.50. Cattle and calves: 1,350; not enough trade on any slaughter class to establish a market, much of cow supply carried for later trade; bulk of run feeder cattle consigned to Friday's auction sale. Sheep: none. Estimated receipts Monday: Cattle and calves 6,500; hogs 5,500; sheep 600. DBS MOINES, Iowa (AP) (USDA) Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Friday 45,000; actual receipts Thursday 56,000; week 38,000; year ago 62,000. Butchers 50-75 higher than midsession Thursday or mostly 50 up from close; trade rather slow most areas; demand good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points 45.00-45.50; plants 45.50^6.00; few at plants 46.50; sows mostly steady to 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 39.00-41.00, few 42.00. Sheep: Estimated receipts 300 Friday; shorn lambs steady to 50 higher Thursday, choice and prime 90-110 Ibs No. 1 pelts 52.00-54.50. DBS MOINES, Iowa (AP) Corn and soybean prices per bushel paid to Iowa fanners at the close of business Thursday. Prices compiled from country elevators by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of Agriculture: Com Soybeans Northwest 2.40-2.48 4.25-4.37 N. Central 2.46-2.52 4.35-4.44 Northeast 2.47-2.57 4.32-4.52 Southwest 2.39-2.45 4.244.38 S. Central 2.42-2.52 4.35-4.48 Southeast 2.52-2.61 4.454.57 Board of Trade CHICAGCUAPj - Soybean futures advanced about 4 cents a busnei on the Chicago " Board of Trade today, but other grain futures prices were irregular. Soybean oil was up about 10 points while meal futures were steady to 50 cents a ton higher. Trade in the soybean complex on the opening was rather light. Commercial interrests were only slightly involved and most dealings in soybeans, oil and meal appeared to be between local professionals and commission house brokers acting for the public. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) -The stock market was mixed today, with interest rate uncertainties offsetting the favorable impact of some good news on inflation. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was up .94 at 980.79, but losers held a slight edge on gainers in the over-all tally of New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. The Dow dropped more than 4 points at the outset in selling blamed on interest rate worries. Then it began a gradual recovery on the government's report that its consumer price index rose only 0.1 per cent in February, for its smallest monthly increase in four and a half years. Personals Mr. and Mrs Louis Schoofs are home after spending six days in eastern'Iowa and adjoining states.- They attended UCT grand counselor days' activities in Burlington Saturday and Mrs. Schoofs was honored at a banquet that evening as grand past counselor of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Iowa. After a two-day visit in Chicago with their son Bob, a member of the Crosier religious order who attends theological school at Catholic Theological'Union, they went on to St, Louis, Mo. They spent Tuesday and Wednesday at Columbia, Mo., with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Schoofs. Bn route home Thursday Mr, Schoofs attended a meeting of the state crusade committee of the American Cancer Society at Little Amana Inn. COURTHOUSE License to Wed— William H. Schrad, 22, and Susan J. Kock, 20, both of Carroll. New Vehicles Reglstered- Donald L. or Wanda Bryan, Glidden, Hornet; William Boileau, Carroll, Kawasaki; Merlin H. Bruning, Carroll, Cadillac; Patrick or Dianne Shearon, Carroll, Chevrolet; Michael or Kay Clark Urges U.S. to Stay With the U.N. WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States should continue participation in the United Nations despite the "irresponsible actions" of the UN General Assembly, Sen. Dick Clark, D-Iowa said Thursday. Clark said the UN "provides an indispensable framework for any final solution to the Mid Bast problem." But "condemnation of such General Assembly actions as the resolution equating Zionism with racism is richly deserved," said Clark, adding that such resolutions are not binding on UN members. Senior Citizens Have Party About 30 senior citizens attended the St. Patrick's Day party at the Courtview Apartments on Wednesday. The afternoon was spent playing games and singing. Party decorations were made by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nelson, Mrs. Marie Stark, Mrs. Clara Timmerman and Mrs. Esther Miller. Refreshments were provided by Mrs. Stark and Mrs. Nelson. The party was sponsored by the Carroll Recreation Department. Three Win Fruit Contest Three members won fruit as their prizes in a week's weight-losing contest at STOP Club, it was announced at the Thursday night meeting at 408 W. 7th St. ""'Eighteen weighed in, with 23'/i- pounds lost and 11'/i pounds gained. No-no, exercise card and door prizes also were awarded and daily calorie record sheets were given to members. Diet cookies were served. The next meeting will be held at 7 p.m. March 25. The April 15 meeting is being changed to the 14th because of Holy Week. Wegner (Continued From Page 1) nowned institution for 25 years and helped lay foundations for its financial solidarity and imminent expansion into a range of new activities. "It will be a blessed day when we get an endowment large enough to insure our future," Msgr. Wegner said shortly after he became director in 1948. Father Flanagan founded the haven for boys 58 years ago in a house in Omaha. He began with five boys and $90 that he was able to borrow for food and rent. Before his death, Boys Town had developed into a national institution with a population of 450 boys between the ages of 10 and 16. Under Msgr. Wegner, Boys Town continued to expand. When he retired as director there were more than 700 boys and the institution's wealth was nearly $217 million. Today, the home's total assets stand at $242 million. Berg, Arcadia, Chevrolet, and The Garst Co., Coon Rapids, Vermeer. Real Estate Transfers— Bruce A. and Verona M. Fuller to Harvey H. and Betty A. Berner, Lot 14, Hilltop Addition, Carroll. Bernard M. and Luella F. Klein to Linda M. Klein, part of NV4, Sec. 13, Twp., 82N, Range 36W. Vernice G. and Nancy K. Halbur to C. Everett and Alita D. Bliss, parts of Lots A and 3, ISNEV4NEV4, Sec. 23, Twp. 84N, Range 35W. SHERIFF'S OFFICE Two-Car Accident- Cars driven by Michael C. Chapman, Route 1, Glidden, and Terry L. Dickinson, Ralston, collided in Glidden Thursday afternoon, Deputy Ronald Cleveland reported. CARROLLCOUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Thursday- Dennis Sibenaller, rural Carroll, taken to St. Anthony Regional Hospital from Kuemper High School for illness. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Birth- Mr, and Mrs. Daniel Quandt, Carroll, a daughter on Wednesday. Legion Parley at West Bend The eighth district conference of the American Legion and Auxiliary will be held at West Bend Sunday, April 4. The Legion program will begin with registration at 9 a.m.jn the Legion Building. The Auxiliary will start at 7:45 a.m. with registration at the school house. A joint noon banquet will be held at St. Peter and Paul parish hall. Guest speakers at the banquet will be led by the Mayor Harold Carlson. Addresses will also be given by Mrs. Muriel Bochart, auxiliary department president and F.L. "Fritz" Possehl, department commander. Leaves Estate to Catholic Order DeWITT, Iowa (AP) —A DeWitt farmer has left most of this estate — valued at. $140,000 — the Maryknoll Fathers of New York, a Catholic missionary order! The administrators of the John R. Reed estate said Reed's will, on file with the clerk of the Clinton County District CSurt, says the proceeds of his estate will come from the sale of his 160-acre farm and household goods and property. It is believed the sum willed the Maryknoll Fathers will amount to $100,000 when the estate is settled. Astrology ARIES (March 21-April 19) Be careful today not to be lavish with an opportunist while passing over one who is truly deserving. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) It might cost you more to do business with friends today than with strangers because of your reluctance to ask for better terms. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) In social, situations today you'll draw far more favorable attention by underplaying everything. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You may be tempted to make some decorative changes at home today. Be sure what you The Weather IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy with a chance of scattered thundershowers tonight. Low 40s. Partly cloudy to cloudy Saturday with a chance of thundershowers central and east. Cooler west and turning cooler east. High 50s northwest, 60s southeast. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Sunday Through Tuesday Shower threat ending Sunday, fair Monday and Tuesday. Cooler, only minor RAIN daily temperature variations. Highs mid 40s to low 50s, lows in 30s Sunday, 20s Monday and Tuesday. The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 72 Yesterday's low 41 At 7 a.m. today 45 At 10 a.m. today 58 Weather A Year Ago— The mercury rose to a high of 54 degrees in Carroll a year ago today. Low for the day was 33. Conservation Practices Are Needed in Area The Carroll County Soil Conservation district and ASCS committee are ready to assist local farmers and others in taking steps to avoid serious soil losses now and in the future, officials said Friday. Arlyn B. Gesell, conservationist assisting the Carroll County Soil Conservation district, said more field shelterbelts should be established in the county. The "plant-to-the-fence- row" U.S. farm policy, he asserted, is carrying a high price tag in the form of sharply higher soil losses. "Soil erosion, wind and water, has increased significantly as farmers have plowed up old pastures, meadows and fence lines to .expand their corn and soybean acreage," Gesell noted. "If we continue to insist on producing more, there is definitely a need for more land protection if we are to conserve the land for future crop production," Gesell said. "Practices such as field shelterbelts, conservation minimum tillage, terraces, contour strip-cropping, contour farming, grass waterways and grass headlands, all play an important role in land protection. ''We have already experienced serious damage from wind erosion and many plowed fields are still subject to more damage." Commissioners are Lloyd Freese, Alvin Musfe.ldt, Leonard Sporrer, Leland Roden and Morris Schmitz. ASCS committeemen are Ray Kruse, Louis Stork and Cliff Eischeid. Snowdrift - f Suit Dismissed CHARLES CITY, Iowa (AP) — A suit against the State of Iowa for damages after a car hit a snow drift has been dismissed. Judge John F. Stone said he doesn't not believe the Iowa Department of.Transportation is required "to place warning signs at various snowdrifts." The suit, filed by Thelma 'Koiehle'r arid Mr. and Mrs. Jerry .Wilson, both of Charles City, asked $561,9*28''in" damages. The suit claims Mrs. Koehler's husband, Harvey, was killed April 10, 1973, when the car he was driving struck another after bouncing off a snow drift. The snow removal crews had opened only one lane of traffic at the spot the collision occurred. HOSPITALIZED Loretta Olberding, Carroll, is a patient at St. Anthony Regional Hospital. She is staying in room 316. buy is something you can live with. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be disappointed today if you expect more from loved ones than they are able to deliver. Be reasonable. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If you're conducting an important matter today where a partner or an associate's involved, spell everything out. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Usually you work well with others, but today you're likely , to get better results if you perform your tasks alone. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You may need some' self-discipline today to keep extravagant tendencies in check. Don't let temptation override prudence. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) 'You're far more resourceful and have greater resolve than you're apt to credit yourself with today. Challenge awakens the real you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You may have an opportunity today to do something constructive regarding a secret ambition. Keep your motives to yourself. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Be budget-minded if you're involved in social activities with friends today. Let each pay his fair share. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Goals will not be denied you today if you're prepared to make the proper effort. Give it your very best. YOUR BIRTHDAY March 20,1976 This coming year you are likely to put a greater emphasis on partnership arrangements. Wisely selected allies could prove beneficial to collective endeavors. f- Briefly — More Candidates EVANSTON, 111. (Ai') — Controversy over the nomination of an ex-Nazi to be the next president of Rotary International has sparked the unexpected nomination of several other candidates for the office, a spokesman for the worldwide service organization says. Dr. Wolfgang Wick, vice chairman of the board of directors of the Austro-American Magnesite Co. in Radenthein, Austria, was the sole candidate chosen earlier this year by an 11-member Rotary nominating committee. When it became known last week that Wick was a former Nazi party member and SS trooper, opposition to his nomination began mounting among Dutch and Israeli Rotarians and others. Wick responded that he intends to remain a candidate for selection at the group's New Orleans convention June 13. Ken Switzer, a spokesman at Rotary headquarters here, said Thursday that several other names have been placed in nomination for Rotary president since Wick's Nazi background became known. Under Rotary rules, any of the 16,705 chapters worldwide may place in nomination any qualified person before the April 16 deadline, he said. However, Switzer said such chapter nominations were unusual and that past practice "for many years, to the best of my knowledge" has been for the convention to elect automatically the committee nominee. Phone Monopoly Broken WASHINGTON (AP) — Telephone users will be able to shop around for all their phone equipment under a new Federal Communications Commission ruling. The decision announced Thursday virtually ends the American Telephone & Telegraph Co.'s control over what phone equipment is installed in the nation's homes and businesses. Customers now will be able to buy telephones, switchboards and other equipment from private vendors without having to pay AT&T for connecting devices. AT&T contends that may prove a bane, not a blessing. "The quality and cost of telephone service for millions of Americans will be adversely affected by the decision," predicted AT&T Board Chairman John D. deButts. , , AT&T claims competition may actually drive up consumers' phone costs. It warns that consumers may buy inferior equipment that will be more expensive to repair. Rhodesian Talks Collapse SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP) — Talks on the political future of white-ruled Rhodesia collapsed today. Black nationalist leader Joshua Nkomo said he would hold a news conference soon and Prime Minister Ian Smith said he may make a statement later in the day. Police reinforcements were reported dispatched immediately to Salisbury's African townships as a precaution against possibly violent black reaction. .Rhodesia,, dominated by the 274.000 .white, minority, broke away from Britain in 1965 to avoid granting majority rule to the 5.7 million blacks. It has been under increasing pressure from much of the world since. In recent months, black guerrillas based in neighboring Mozambique have increased crossborder raids, and the government of Mozambique closed the 800-mile frontier March 3 and declared it considered itself in a state of war with Rhodesia. Nuclear Threats WASHINGTON (AP) - The nation's nuclear facilities have faced bomb threats, several arson attempts and cases of people breaking through security, but none of these incidents has resulted in a major problem that would endanger the public, according to federal authorities. i Authorities also disclosed Thursday that since 1970 there were 28 incidents in which persons threatened to use nuclear material against cities. In each case/FBI investigations uncovered no unauthorized possession of nuclear material, officials said, and the threats were labeled the work of crackpots and the mentally ill. The FBI refused to discuss the incidents. Authorities said there have been at least 175 threats or actual acts of violence against nuclear facilities ' since 1969. A spokesman for the Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) said most involved telephone bomb threats that proved false, but he acknowledged there also were several arson attempts and in two cases a pipe bomb and dynamite were found. ' Ford Names Gates WASHINGTON (AP) _ President Ford personally w"" Mw Cd ^ he is appointin 8 ^0™* S Gates a World War II shipmate and onetime defense secretary as the United States' chief envoy to China and nominating him for the rank of ambassador o/Jff I Ppointm * nt £ Gat ' BS ' who "e™* 1 as secretary of defense in the final months of the Dwight D u 'f ±r r ™^ nist L at , ion '' to serve as he «d * of the U.S. Liaison Office in Peking does not require Senate confirrnation. However*, the nomination for ambassadorial rank does.- Agree on Separation The brief announcement, issued from the couDle's Kensington Palace home in London, gavenodSsVf any settlement between the 45-year^d prinSss her globe-trotting photographer husband e

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