Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on March 31, 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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Wednesday, March 31, 1976
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Page 2
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Deaths, Funerals BERNARD H. WILLENBORG Mass of the resurrection for Bernard H. (Bud) Willenborg, 51, of Carroll was celebrated at 1 p.m. Tuesday in Holy Spirit Church. Con-celebrants were the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo Lenz, V.F., the Rev. Leo Riesberg of Halbur and the Rev. James Smith of Kuemper High School. The Rev. Eugene Schumacher of Templeton also was in the sanctuary. Pallbearers were Richard Glass, LeRoy Riesberg, Keith Hugeback, John Drake, Allen Willenborg and Larry Riesberg. Interment was in Mt. Olivet Cemetery with military honors by Maurice Dunn Post No. 7, American Legion. The Twit Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Relatives and friends attended the rites from Apple Valley, Minn.; Omaha, Neb.; Maryville, Mo.; Carroll, Templeton, Arcadia, Denison, Ames, Cedar Rapids, Osage, Coon Rapids, Halbur, Manning, Breda and Dedham. Mr. Willenborg died at his home March 27 after a short illness. Ralston Drive to Raise Funds for Recreation RALSTON — A group of Ralston citizens has organized a campaign here to raise funds to build a combination tennis and basketball court. A recreation program committee, headed by Annie Johnson, has been collecting old newspapers the past two weeks in Ralston, Carroll, Jefferson and Coon Rapids. The paper will be. sold to a company that makes insulation. Miss Johnson said. Miss Johnson and the others spend each Saturday in one of the cities collecting old newspapers. Response from the public "has been real good," she said. About six or seven tons of newsprint has been collected so far, she said. The committee would like to keep the paper drive going for six or eight more weeks. It is hoped enotigh money will -be raised by the newspaper drive and from other sources so that construction can be started this summer, she added. Collectors for old newspapers will be in Jefferson Saturday. They tentatively plan to be in Gibson's" parking lot in Carroll April 10. • Taxes (Continued From Page 1) things pretty fast." The plan would include additional property tax relief for the elderly and the regular annual increase in state school aid. • Although the plan would mean higher property taxes for most in the coming years, the increase would be less than if nothing is done. Last fall's property equalization order by the State Revenue Department increased property valuations by an average of 30 per cent statewide with farm values increased much more in some counties. Breaking at Glidden GLIDDEN - Four break-ins occurred here Tuesday night or early Wednesday morning, Sheriff John G. Longnecker reported. Money ana other goods were taken from Glidden Farm Equipment and Doug and Mike's Tavern. Apparently nothing was taken at break-ins at A. Moorhouse Lumber Co. and the Village Clinic, Longnecker said. The sheriff said he thinks one or two persons broke into all three buildings, but has no suspects. Less than $50 in cash was taken from Glidden Farm Equipment, Longnecker said. A door in the shop area was pried open to gain entry, he added A portable safe was extensively damaged as the thieves tried to get to the money. The shop's own tools were used to break into the safe, Longnecker said. The same tools were later used at the lumber yard, he said. A "fairly new" 17-inch color television set was taken from the tavern, the sheriff said. An undetermined amount of change was taken from six pinball and similar machines, he said. Some beer and cigarettes also were taken. Entry was gained by prying open a front door. Although nothing was taken from the Moorhouse firm, a walk-in safe was damaged in an attempt to break into it, Longnecker said. A sliding door was lifted off its tracks so the thieves could enter the firm. Nothing was taken from the Village Clinic either, but some damage was done to a door. Daily Grain DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Corn and soybean prices per bushel paid to Iowa farmers at the close of business Tuesday. Prices compiled from country elevators by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Corn Soybeans Northwest 2.36-2.43 4.244.34 N. Central 2.40-2.45 4.32-4.39 Northeast 2.40-2.53 4.294.48 Southwest 2.31-2.38 4.224.36 S. Central 2.36-2.46 4.334.40 Southeast 2.48-2.56 4.434.51 Timei Herald, Carroll, la. f\ Wednesday, March 31, 1976 +• Mrs. George (Theresia) Berger Carroll - Age 77 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll, after 7 p.m. Tuesday Rosary: 8:00 p.m. Tuesday 8:45 p.m. Tuesday 3:00 p.m. Wednesday by the Legion of Mary 8:00 p.m. Wednesday 8:45 p.m. Wednesday Mass of the Resurrection: 1:30 p.m. Thursday at St. Lawrence Church Officiating: Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry Karhoff Interment Mt. Olivet Cemetery House (Continued From Page 1) in 1974 that the defense is entitled to take pretrial discovery depositions. That ruling came in the murder trial of Michael Peterson of Storm Lake and was the basis for ordering a new trial for Peterson. Kreamer urged keeping the Senate's more restricted discovery rule. It would permit the defense to take depositions only if it can convince the judge they are necessary to assure a fair trial. It also would allow the prosecution to take similar depositions from prospective defense witnesses. The Senate version would cost the taxpayers less money, Kreamer said. That's "price tag justice," retorted Oakley, which leaves it to the discretion of the judge whether the defense can even exercise the right of. discovery in criminal cases. "I think it's a fundamental right of a defendant, even though it is not a constitutional right, and it shouldn't have a price tag on it," Oakley said. He added that pretrial discovery by the defense might even save money for both sides because "you might find out early that a witness was lying." Bernard J. (Ben) Comes Carroll — Age 80 Friends may call al the Twit Funeral Home Wednesday Rotary Wednesday al 3, 8 and 9 p.m. Max of the Reiurrectlon 1 p.m. Thursday at Holy Spirit Church Officiating Rt. Rev. Mtgr. Leo Leni, V.F. Final Resting Place Ml. Olivet Cemetery SHARP TWIT FUNERAL HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll for 35 yean Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.29 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.43 Oats 1.45 DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) (USDA) Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Wednesday 70,000; actual receipts Tuesday 52,000; week ago 69,000; year ago 67,000. Trade moderate; demand good; butchers 25-50 higher than midsession Tuesday or steady to mostly 25 higher than close; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points 44.75-45.00; plants 45.25-46.00; sows steady, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 39.50-41.00. Sheep: Estimated receips 500; slaughter lambs steady Tuesday; choice and prime 90-110 Ib shorn No. 1 and 2 pelts 55.00; few choice 90-110 Ibwooled 48.00-50.00. OMAHA, Neb. (APMUSDA)— Livestock quotations Wednesday: Hogs: 3,600; barrows and gilts fairly active, 200-240 Ib steady to 25 higher, instances 50 higher when compared with Tuesday's close, 240-290 Ib steady to 25 lower; U.S. 1-3, 200-240 Ib 46.5046.75; near 800 head at latter top; sows 50 lower; 350-600 Ib 41.50-42.00. Cattle and calves: 4,500; trade on slaughter steers and heifers active; steers 50-1.00 higher, heifers fully 50higher; cows 50 higher; load choice and prime 1,250 Ib steers 39.00; several loads choice and prime 1,125-1,225 Ib 38.50; " choice 975-1,300 Ib 37.25-38.50, several loads for Canadian shipment 38.00-38.75; a load choice and prime 1,025 Ib heifers 37.65; several loads and part loads choice with en4-prime 975-1,050 Ib 37.25-37.50; choice 850-1,050 Ib 35.50-37.00; utility and commercial cows 27.50-30.00, a few 30.50; canner and cutter 22.0027.50. Sheep: 350; supply mainly shorn lambs, 75 higher; 256 head, mostly choice, 104 Ib shorn lambs 56.25; not enough ewes to test trade; few cull to good wooled and shorn ewes 10.00-16.75. Estimated receipts Thursday: Cattle and calves 1,000; hogs 3,500; no sheep.,. ; ,.. Board 1 of Trade CHICAGO (AP) - Farm futures prices slid slightly on the Chicago Board of Trade today, dissipating any momentum gained from Tuesday's upswing. Wheat paced the decline, losing as much as 3 '/a cents a bushel. Even an expected tender by Pakistan for 100,000 tons of wheat did not have a positive impact. Soybean prices skidded as much as 3 cents. Corn and oats posted slight losses with short covering expected to be an upbeat influence on corn. There was little export news to generate extensive buying or selling in corn. Soybean oil was mixed while soybean meal retreated. Iowa Ranks Near Top in Bicentennial (Iowa Dally Press Association) DES MOINES - Over 600 Iowa cities have been designated as official bicentennial communities by the American Revolution Bicentennial Administration. Iowa ranks second in the nation, only behind Pennsylvania, in the number of cities cited by the AREA. "We're trying to beat Pennsylvania out," said Ed Redfern, deputy director of the Iowa bicentennial commission. The deadline for nominating cities as bicentennial communities has been extended by the national organization from March 31 to April 7. "Our last report shows that Pennsylvania had 654 communities designated," Redfern said. "We know a lot of communities in Iowa have not asked to be recognized. All they have to do is to call our office and we'd be glad to assist them," Redfern said. A city designated as a bicentennial community receives a certificate, a national bicentennial flag, and they will be listed in a book that will be placed in a time capsule that is not to.be opened for another 100 years. Checks for Monitor— -Staff Photo x- Briefly Steve Windschitl, left, and Dave Donovan, right, received a demonstration of emergency equipment Tuesday after they gave the Carroll County Ambulance Service money for its heart monitor drive. Shown with the two Kuemper students is Service Director Larry Cruchelow, who accepted the checks. Windschitl gave $50 on behalf of the Kuemper Key Club and Donovan gave $100 from the student council. With Tuesday's donations, the fund drive topped the $3,100 mark, Cruchelow said. He added that $4,000 is needed to purchase a mobile heart monitor to be used in the service's ambulances. Daily Record COURTHOUSE License to Wed— John E. Ricke, 22, and Deanna M. Staiert, 19, both of Carroll. New Vehicles Registered— Romayne J. Sporrer, Glidden, Chevrolet; Dennis W. Riesberg, Carroll, Oldsmobile; Jerome or Norma Henkenius, Arcadia, Oldsmobile; Gerald E. Hackmeister, Carroll, Suzuki; Lorane D. McGrath, Manning, Chevrolet; Pacific Adhesive Co., Inc., Manning, Ford. Real Estate Transfers- Frances C. and Bernard J. Comes to Arleen M. Wessling, et al, Lot 6, Block 3, Whitney's First Addition, Carroll. Clarence and Dorothy Tryon to Norman J. and Jane E. Soyer, Lot 4, Block 3, Glidden. Wayne J. and Rosella L. Schelle to James B. and Sandra A. Riesberg, Part of SW'/4SE'/4, Sec. 24, Twp. 85N, Range 36W. Arcadia Township School District to Clarence G. .Schweers, Part of SE'/iSE'/i, Sec. 4, Twp. 84N, Range 36W. POLICE DEPARTMENT Car Pickup Collide— A car driven by Darrell B. Schaeuble, 127 E. Second St., and a pickup driven by Erwin D. Brown, 206 N- Adams St., both of Carroll, collided early Tuesday afternoon, Asst. Chief William Heller and Officers Les Butler reported. The accident occurred at the intersection of U.S. 30 and Boylan Avenue. Schaeuble was charged with making an improper lane change. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market advanced slightly today in a mild technical rebound from the declines of the past two seasons. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks, off 11.33 points Monday and Tuesday, was up 1.42 at 993.55 at noon today. Gainers outpaced losers by about a 7-6 margin in the over-all tally of New York Stock Exchange-listed issues. Analysts noted some' bargain hunting by investors encouraged at the support that appeared at around 990 in the Dow on Tuesday. They also said the market might be making a delayed response to the government's report of a sharp rise in orders received by manufacturers last month. General Motors was among the day's most active issues, up % at 69%. The NYSE's composite index of all its listed common stocks picked up .11 to 54.54. At the American Stock Exchange, the market value index rose. 11 to 104.06. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions March 29— Mrs. Fayne A. Hanna, Carroll Mrs. Pauline Coins, Rockwell City Rex E. Haley, Carroll Admissions March 30— John L. Blevin, Carroll .-' Mrsi Marie Petersen, Audubon Nick M.Wittry, Carroll Miss Patricia Wernimont, Carroll Mrs. Doris A. Moore, ; Carroll. - " ' Mrs. Floyd Kelly, Scranton Mrs. Robert Scharfenkamp, Bagley Elevator to Be Expanded SCRANTON — Three storage tanks will be constructed for the Farmers Co-op Elevator here. The tanks will have a total capacity of eio.OOO bushels. Each will be 48.-f.eet in diameter and, 130feet high... i;i Construction is expected to be started next week, according to Otis Henning, elevator janager. The tanks should be completed by late summer or fall. The .company's storage capacity will be 1.9 million bushels when the additional tanks are constructed. Reports of Police Brutality to Be Probed FORT DODGE, Iowa (AP) — Mayor'Herbert Conlon said he would appoint a special committee to investigate reports of alleged police brutality. Conlon announced his decision Tuesday at a City Council meeting after city residents protested the alleged beating of a black prisoner by four police officers last week. Thomas Bruce Clayton, 19, Fort Dodge, has been hospitalized in Des Moines since Thursday. He was listed in good condition Tuesday with head and facial injuries. Clayton and and another Fort Dodge man, Anthony C. Burleson, 19, were arrested early Thursday morning at a tavern here and charged with disorderly conduct, resisting execution of process and possession-of a controlled substance. The alleged beating took place at the Fort Dodge Police Department while Clayton was being booked, witnesses said. Rev. Topf Shows Film at St. Mary's WILLEY — The Rev. Thomas Topf spoke and showed a film about the 41st International Eucharistic Congress to be held Aug. 2-9 in Philadelphia, Pa., at the monthly meeting of St. Mary's Guild here Monday night. The meeting was preceded by a 7:30 mass, celebrated by the Rev. James Fangman. Sr. Sharon Berger of the pastoral care department of St. Anthony Regional Hospital spoke concerning her work at the hospital. She was introduced by Mrs. Paul Schumacher, chairman of the community affairs commission. Mrs. Joe Schmitz, president, conducted the meeting. Mrs. Verna Mayer, CCW parish representative, told the Guild of the convention of the Council of Catholic Women of the Sioux City diocese, to be held at the Marina Inn, Sioux City, April The Weather IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy today, tonight and Thursday. Highs today in' 50s. Lows tonight in 30s. Highs Thursday in 50s northeast and 60s elsewhere. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Friday Through Sunday Chance of showers Friday otherwise fair and cooler. Highs the 50s Friday, mostly 40s to around 50 Saturday and Sunday. Lows the 30s Friday, MOSTLY SUNNY Door prices were won by Mrs.' Paul 'AVendl and Mrs. Jerry Tigges. Mrs. Lloyd Ventiecher and Mrs. Elmer Hoffman and their committee served lunch. Jury Finds Olesen Guilty Howard P. Olesen, Bayard, was fined $375, ordered to attend a drinking drivers' school and had his driver's license suspended indefinitely after being found guilty of operating a motor vehicle while 'under the influence of alcohol. A Carroll County District Court jury found Olesen guilty Thursday. Judge James C. Smith, Carroll, sentenced him Monday. The judge's decision was made available Wednesday. Olesen was charged Nov. 15 by Coon Rapids Police Chief Gail Cripe. Impact mid 20s to low 30s Saturday and Sunday. The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy ol Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 51 Yesterday's low........... 33 At7a.m.today 34 At 10a.m.today.. 42 Weather A Year Ago— The mercury rose to a high of 50 degrees in Carroll a year ago today. Low for the day was 22 degrees. (Continued From Page 1) per cent of 3,500 routes that Teamsters cover in the 13- state Central Region. The Ford administration could seek a court injunction under the Taft-Hartley Act if a strike is called, forcing an 80- day cooling-off period during which trucks presumably would stay on the nation's highways. But some of the more militant Teamsters have spoken of wildcat strike action should the administration resort to that. The U.S. Transportation Department has begun analyzing the over-all economic impact of a strike to provide the Ford administration with data that would be needed to obtain a court injunction. The department refused to elaborate on its analysis, but Robert Binder, assistant director for policy in Washington, said, "If a complete strike would last any length of time it would have a very serious effect on the economy." SURGICAL PATIENT BREDA — Mrs. Lonnie Kropf of Breda pnderwent major surgery at St. Anthony Regional Hospital/Carroll, Monday. She is in Room 330. Truck Talks Continue ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, 111. (AP) - Teamsters union and trucking industry negotiators remained "far apart" on crucial money issues today as the midnight deadline for a nationwide truck strike approached, <•. federal labor officials said. Labor Secretary W.J. Usery Jr. said contract negotiations were bogged down over four or five economic issues. Although he declined to elaborate, those issues reportedly include a difference of 75 cents an hour in wage increases, $6 a week in other benefits and cost-of-living allowances. Usery and James Scearce, acting head of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, planned to continue meeting with both sides today in anticipation of the midnight expiration of the National Master Freight Agreement. The current contract covers about 400,000 truckers and warehousemen who move about 60 per cent of the nation's total output of manufactured goods. Usery reported late Tuesday night that some progress was being made and said he felt enough time remained to fashion a settlement. No Evacuation Plans WASHINGTON (AP) — Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld said today the United States is not currently planning an evacuation of Americans from war-wracked Lebanon but that the Navy is ready if evacuation becomes necessary. A special U.S. envoy, L. Dean Brown, who coordinated the task force that oversaw the U.S. evacuation of Americans and refugees from Saigon, is en route to Lebanon to seek a truce and settlement in the volatile Lebanese civil war. Rumsfeld was asked on the C B S-TV "Morning News" whether the United States is planning to remove the 1,450 Americans presently in Lebanon. He replied with a crisp: "No, indeed." "We are hopeful that will not be required," Rumsfeld said. "The goal is to achieve a ceasefire.'' Taiwan Big Farm Customer WASHINGTON (AP) - The tiny island Republic of China — Taiwan — has become a mighty customer of the American farmer and expects to grow still further in the years ahead, according to its trade officials. A five-year agreement calling for the purchase of 10.2 millipn metric tons of grain and soybeans by June 30, 1981, was signed earlier this month by Chinese officials and U.S. grain companies. The trade mission said Tuesday at a news conference that purchases probably will exceed the amount specified in the agreement, although spokesmen said they could not estimate how much in additional commodities might be sought. Biggest Railroad Merger WASHINGTON (AP) — When seven financially weak railroads are merged into a new government-backed railroad today in the largest corporate reorganization in U.S. history, such well-known railroads as the Penn. Central and the^Erie Lackawanna,will cease operating'. '.. ',' "" Ji the other carriers whose names will disappear are , the Reading (of Monopoly game fame), the Central of New Jersey, Lehigh and Hudson River, Lehigh Valley and the Ann Arbor. .Taking their place is a railroad known as Consolidated Rail Corp., or ConRail, a private corporation supported by a government investment of nearly $2.1 billion. ConRail will be the largest railroad in the nation in terms of revenues and the second largest in terms of route miles. Evidence 'Insufficient' • • -T WASHINGTON (AP) — The Civil Aeronautics Board said today there is insufficient evidence to establish that former Army Secretary Howard H. Callaway violated CAB regulations in obtaining special landing rights for charter planes near the Colorado ski resort he controls. But the board said it is sending its report and materials it gathered during its investigation to the' Department of Justice at for use in its investigation ' into the matter. The CAB said the Justice Departmen had requested the report and materials. The board also said it was sending its report and investigative materials to the Defense Department because Callaway held the Pentagon post. City Workers Strike SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Some 1,900 city workers, faced with pay cuts, struck here early today, posting, pickets at the municipal bus depot and shutting down service. The city immediately obtained a temporary restraining order against the strike by streetsweepers, electricians, carpenters and other building-trades workers. . Mayor George Moscone said he hoped the court order would prevent disruptive picketing around city buildings, but there were indications other city unions that have accepted new contracts with the city would, honor the picket lines. ' The walkout could eventually affect more than 18,000 city workers, plus longshoremen who would probably honor the picket lines. Policemen, firemen and the the bus drivers; themselves were not involved in the strike. N.Y. Faces Transit Strike NEW YORK (AP) — The Transit Authoritx and Ws workers were reportedly locked in immovable positions over productivity issues today as talks continued to avert a midnight strike that could leave, three million subway and bus riders stranded. "Things don'i look good at all," said Mayor Abraham D. Beame as corporations booked blocks of hotel rooms, fpr employes and the city made emergency plans to cope with a strike that could bring New York to a grinding halt. The 34,000 bus and subway workers are demanding cost-of-living raises and other increases for which the Transit Authority insists it has no money. Productivity gains — eliminating such things as paid lunch hours — could provide money for raises, the Transit Authority said. But the transit workers' union responded it would give up nothing won in past contracts. f I ;•

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