Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 14, 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, April 14, 1976
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Page 2
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Deaths, Funerals] RAYMONDH.HALL SCRANTON - Funeral services for Raymond Henry Hall, 74, of Scranton were held here at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Church of Christ. The Rev. Dan King officiated. Mrs. Leone Richardson, organist, played Altar Society Convenes at Mt. Carmel MT. CARMEL - The April meeting of the Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Altar Society was preceded by a recitation of the rosary at the church. In the business meeting discussion concerned a bicentennial quilt and a 50-state quilt, made by women of the parish, which are to be given away at the July celebration. Reports were given on the DCCW convention held Friday at Carroll and at Grand Junction last month and announcements made of the convention set for April 29-30 in Sioux City. Coffee and bars were served by Circle 2 of which Mrs. Art Ludwig is chairman and Mrs. Agnes Snyder, co-chairman. Mrs. Eugene Hoffman received the door prize. Court whist was played for entertainment. Lisa Schreck Dedham — Age 7 Friends may call at the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll after 2 p.m. Thunday Roiary: 3 p.m. Thunday 4 p.m. Thunday by the student body of the Willey- Dedham Parochial School 7 p.m. Thunday by the parish 8:15 p.m. Thursday Scriptural Prayer Service: 3 p.m. Friday at St. Joseph's Church, Dedham Officiating: Rev. Henry Meyer Interment: Friday at St. Joseph's Cemetery, Oedham Mass of the Resurrection: 9 a.m. Monday at St. Joseph's Church Officiating: Rev. Henry Meyer SHARP FUNERAL HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll for 35 yean "The Old Rugged Cross" ana "Beyond the Sunset" as special selections. Pallbearers were Phil Brant, Paul Foster, Duane Eberle, Harold Christensen, Vem Hartwigsen and Clifford Hicks. Interment was in the Scranton Cemetery, under direction of the Dahn-Woodhouse Funeral Home of Scranton. Mr. Hall died April 10 at the Greene County Medical Center in Jefferson after a brief illness. He was a retired farmer. Glidden Man Joins Staff of N.H. Village Charles Clark, Glidden, will join the New Hope Village staff as the business manager and comptroller, Executive Director Lamar Esbeck announced at the Village board meeting Tuesday night. Clark will deal with government programs in which the Village is involved, Esbeck said. He will begin the full-time position on Monday. Clark currently works with Olson, Muhlbauer & Co., a certified public accountant firm in Carroll. Architectural Representative Roy Middaugh reported the proposed bid letting for three or four cottages and the core of the activities building will be 2 p.m. on April 22 at the Iowa Public Service building. The board hopes construction on these buildings will begin in May, Esbeck said. Burl Parks, of Iowa State University, Ames, will help with the landscaping of the village grounds, Esbeck said. Frank Hermsen was introduced to the board. He will be the program director of the village beginning September 1..Hermsen is currently the guidance counselor at St. Lawrence School, Carroll, and St. Bernard's School, Breda. The Calhoun County fund raising committee reported the village has received $18,591 in donations from that county, he said. In other action the board received the resignation of board member Jerry Millard, Glidden. Millard is planning to movetoWinfield. The Urban Planning interns, Marc Moen and Monica Balk, explained the "Youth March" planned for 2 p.m. on May 2 at Swan Lake. Times Herald, Carroll, la. fi Wednesday, April 14, 1976 *• Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.42 Com. No. 2 yellow 2.42 Oats 1.40 O M AH A , Neb (APMUSDA)— Livestock quotations Wednesday: Hogs: 3,800; barrows and gilts moderately active, 25-75 lower; U.S. 1-3 190-240 Ibs 48.75-49.25; 137 head 49.50; sows under 500 Ibs weak to steady to 25 higher; 350-600 Ibs 42.50-44.00. Cattle: 3,800; steers and heifers fairly active, 50-1.00 higher, sonrfe steers 1.50 higher; sows firm to 50 higher; load choice, end of prime, 1,200 Ib steers 45.00; other 1.150-1,200 Ib weights 44.00-44.50; choice 1,025-1,275 Ibs 43.00-44.25; load and few lots choice with end of prime 940-1,095 Ib heifers 43.50; choice 875-1,050 Ibs 41.50-43.00; utility and commercial cows 29.00-32.00; some utility 32.50-33.50; canner and cutter 22.00-28.50. 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 2.35-2.41 4.37-4.46 N. Central 2.38-2.44 4.40-4.45 Northeast 2.38-2.48 4.44-4.57 Southwest 2.30-2.40 4.33-4.42 S. Central 2.34-2.45 4.384.50 Southeast 2.44-2.53 4.50-4.61 Carolyn Jones • to Be Initiated into PBK at ILL Carolyn Jones will be initiated into the Phi-Beta Kappa Honorary Society at the University of Iowa (U. of I.).iowaCityonMay2. She has received the Alpha Lamba Delta Award for high scholarship. Miss Jones is a senior at the U. of I. and has a 4.0 grade point average. Lori Jones was'recently initiated into the Phi Eta Sigma Honorary Society. They are the daughters of Mr; .and.Mrs. D,on Jones. . •. Eugene Stoelk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Stoelk. Manning, received the Briggs Award from Phi Eta Sigma for having a 4.0 grade point average. He is a senior at the U.ofl. Daily Record 7 6 O.C. ROOF TRUSS & TIMBER SPACING GIVES ASTRO FARM BUILDINGS MORE STRENGTH A point to remember becanse most eompetitife buildings have truss spaclngs of 8'o.c.,9'o.c.,or more! Plu», compare these Astro Farm Building features: *Pre-engineered roof trusses with Hydro-Nail* connector plates for maximum strength. • 6" x 6" penta-trealed heavy Umbers. .. again, 7'6", on center. Timber spacing on gable ends varies according to building width and door location. • Two rows of treated 2" x 8" T/G splashboards. • More lumber per square foot. • FuU-height Clear-Span Building ... with full-height gable end doors • Side and gable end doors located where you want them . . . various widths and heights available. » Strongpanel * steel in a choice of colors. » ASTRO Buildings come in widths of 32', 36'. 40', 43' and 60'; lengths from 60' in 15' increments; and side heights of 8', 10', 12'. 14', and 16'. Also Mini-ASTRO available ... 26' x 30' x 10'. SEE YOUR LOCAL ASTRO FARM BUILD. ING DEALER: GET THE PACTS! GET THE I Astro Buildings A Division ol . Roberts & Dybdahl Inc. FULLERTVNS HOME CENTER Phone 792-9226 — Heires Ave. — Carroll COURTHOUSE Licenses to Wed— Larry W. Cruchelow, 30, to Cheryl A. Thielen, 23, both of Carroll. Jeffery K. Marquardt, 20, to Susan K. Pettitt, 20, both of Carroll. New Vehicles Registered- Mark H. Hoffman, Carroll, Chevrolet; Arcadia'Oil Co., Arcadia, International; James E. Daniel, Templeton, Chevrolet, and Herman Ford Mercury, Inc., Carroll, Ford. Real Estate Transfers- Carl and Margaret B. Faber to Norbert L. and lone Janning, Lots 1 and 2, Block 12, Lidderdale. Velma and Robert Kruse and Betty and Merlin Welch to Ella Steen and Betty Welch, Lot 1 of Resubdivision of Lot 2, Block 30, Dethlefs Addition, Manning. Frank and Bonnie Alliger to Curtis and Claudia Anderson, Lot 4, Block 27, Third Addition, Glidden. Legion May Buy Former Food Store The Carroll American Legion discussed buying the Moore Brothers Building, 422 E. Seventh St., at the monthly meeting Tuesday night. The Maurice Dunn Post No. 7, American Legion is considering moving to the Moore Building instead of renovating its present building at 200 E. Fifth St., Historian LuVem Olberding said. The Legion also discussed buying the lot east of the former supermarket to provide more parking spaces, he said. "Members feel it will be cheaper to redo the Moore building than remodel our own," he added. The Legionnaires have debated the future of the present downtown Legion dubrooms for several months. In January the members rejected' a $121,000 remodelling plan for its present building. Members will vote on the purchasing of the building or remodelling of the building at their next monthly meeting on May 11, Olberding said. First Vice Commander Bill Stickrod distributed 10 pins for state membership and 15 national pins at the meet ing. .,0n May 13 at 8 p.m. an orientation for those attending Boys State will be in the Legion clubrooms. W.H. Dentlinger and past Boys State delegates will meet with the 1976 candidates from Carroll, Audubon, Calhoun and Crawford Counties. • Taxes (Continued From Page 1) fiscal year: —Cities with populations over 750 and counties would be limited to a 9 per cent growth in the part of their budgets supported by property tax. —Agricultural land tax credits paid by the state would be increased from the present $18 million to $42 million. — The state would pay the property taxes based on the first $4,500 of a homeowner's assessed valuation. — Income eligibility level for property tax relief to the elderly would be raised from $8,000 to $9,000 a year and the state would pick up half of any special assessments against that group. In 1977-78 and 1978-79: —Property tax boosts to support local budgets would be limited to 7 per cent, except that local officials could raise property tax askings up to 9 per cent if .they hold an extra public hearing to explain the reason. Increases of more than 9 per cent would be subject to State Appeal Board permission. —Agricultural land tax credits would return to the $18 million level but farm land would be assessed 100 per cent on productivity instead of half on market value and half on productivity, as now. — The state would pick up the taxes on the first $5,000 assessed value of each homestead. — Tax relief for the elderly would continue as in the first year. In addition, a state task force would be created to study property taxation and local government financing and report its findings to the legislature next January. Norland explained the plan would do nothing in the first year except return to taxpayers the approximately $55 million that would shift from state funds to property tax under the state school aid formula if the legislature did nothing. CARROLL COUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Wednesday- Matt Stork taken from his residence to St. Anthony Regional Hospital. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions April 10— Mrs. Jessie Belts, Coon Rapids Rudolph Riese, Carroll Jake Mosher, Lanesboro William J. Gallagher. Manilla Admissions April 11— Mrs. Rose Battles. Coon Rapids Louis Nieland. Breda Mrs. Maggie Jacobson. Sac City Mrs. Leland J. Wiemann, Exira Toni Gilbert. Carroll Admissions April 12— Arlo Bruning. Breda Mrs. Calvin E. Bliss, Carroll Mrs. Irwin C. Julin Arcadia Dennis Trecker. Templeton Johnny J. Pedersen, Glidden Admissions April 13— John David Moe. Carroll Ed Zumwalt. Coon Rapids Births- Mr, and Mrs. Scott Schmitz, Arcadia, a daughter, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Randall Kluver, Carroll, a son, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Rose, Bayard, a daughter, Wednesday. Birth GARDEN CITY, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Schwaller of Garden City, a daughter, Tera Jean, April 5 at St. Catherine's Hospital. Garden City. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Davis of Holcomb, Kan., and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Schwaller of Coon Rapids. Great-grandparents are Ben Halbur. of Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schwaller of Odebolt. • Schreck (Continued From Page 1) Lisa, whose mother is the former Ruth Dentlinger, was born at Carroll Aug. 1, 1968. She was a member of St. Joseph Church, Dedham, and a first grade pupil at Dedham-Willey parochial school. Surviving with her parents are'lO 'sisters and brothers' including Mrs..Ron (Carol) Sanders and Mrs. Dennis (Joyce) Rejubhausen of Leavenworth, Kan., Mary of Webster City, John of Cedar Falls, Bill, Tim, Cindy, George, Joe and Mike, all at home. She is also survived by her grandmother, Mrs. George Schreck of Carroll, and a niece, Gwen Reubhausen. Fire (Continued From Page 1) estimate of the loss. There were no injuries but one resident of an apartment over the lounge was not accounted for. "We heard things popping like there was an electrical short." said Jackson. "We tried to telephone the fire department but the line was dead." Jackson said his son. Larry, ran about a block to city hall to summon firemen. Authorities said that two persons occ'uppied an apartment above the lounge next to Jackson's apartment. One resident escaped but firemen said they did not know if the other man was in the building at the time of the blaze. "I heard somebody yell •fire' in the other apartment," said Jackson. "I don't know how anyone could have got out of there." The blaze was brought under control about 6a.m. Good Subsoil Moisture in Carroll County The subsoil moisture situation in Carroll County has improved dramatically since last fall, according to Roland Lickteig, Carroll County extension director. He reported Wednesday that subsoil moisture samples taken recently contained 11.4 inches of plant available moisture in the top five feet of soil compared to 4.7 inches when the fall samples were taken in mid-October, 1975. The subsoil moisture sample in Carroll County is taken on the Albert Klocke farm two miles west of the radio station. Lickteig said the 6.7 inch increase since last fall is greater than normally expected during the winter. The large increase was due to favorable rainfall in the late fall before the ground froze and again this spring after the soil thawed. Subsoil moisture normally increases one to two inches from fall to spring. Subsoil moisture data is obtained by sampling the soil at one foot intervals to a depth of five feet. Lickteig explained that the five-foot depth is used because that is the depth from which corn and soybean roots will normally extract water for growth. The samples are sent to a laboratory at Iowa State University where they are dried and the amount of moisture determined. The amount of plant available moisture in the soil is then determined by subtracting from the total moisture the amount of water below the wilting point for the soil. This water is not available to the plant because it is held tightly by the soil. Lickteig added that farmers should look at subsoil moisture as "money in the bank." It is important during July and August when rainfall is usually below the heavy moisture demand of the crop. He cited the 1975 crop season as a good example when the subsoil moisture carried the crop through a record dry July. Had the subsoil moisture not been available to the crop the dry July would have caused much more severe yield reductions. Most of the soils in this area will hold about 10 or 12 inches •of plant available moisture according.Ho Lickteig. The recent-samplings indicate that • "we are approaching field capacity." When soils get above field capacity problems such as ponding and wet working conditions cause reduced crop growth. Even though subsoil moisture is plentiful, farmers still could use a weekly rainfall to keep the moisture in the top four inches, the extension director said. This topsoil is where all the crops are planted and every time the soil is worked it dries out. he added. Most Carroll County farmers will start planting corn next week and soybeans after May 10. All the oats have been seeded, Lickteig said. School Bonds Lose at Galva GALVA, Iowa (AP) — A $350,000 school bond issue for remodeling and expanding the current facility failed here Tuesday. Personals Mrs. George Holland and Ruth Clements arrived home Tuesday after spending the fall and winter months at Charleston, S.C.. and in Florida. HOSPITALIZED The hospital address of Mrs. Erma Harman of Carroll is: University Hospital. 3rd Floor. North Tower. Iowa City. High Coiirt Decisions The Weather SUNNY IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy and continued unseasonably warm through Thursday. Slight chance of thunderstorms west tonight and over the state Thursday. Highs today mid 70s northeast to low 80s west. Lows tonight mid 50s to low 60s. Highs Thursday mid 70s to near 80. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Friday through Sunday: Good chance of rain Friday and Saturday, ending Sunday. Highs in 70s Friday and Saturday and 60s Sunday. Lows in 50s Friday and Saturday and 40s Sunday. The Weather in Carrou (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 77 Yesterday's low 42 At 7 a.m. today 63 At 10 a.m. today. .69 Precipitation (24 hours prior to7a.m.) .08in. rain Weather A Year Ago— Rainfall amounted to .17 in the 24 hours before 7 a.m. a year ago today in Carroll. Temperatures included a high of 45 and low of 39 degrees. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — The Iowa Supreme' Court handed down decisions Wednesday In the following cases: Lee County District Court State vs. Hendricks, possession of marijuana, judgment vacated, remanded for re-sentencing. Linn In the marriage of Stratton, distribution of assets, affirmed. .Pocahontas State vs. Woolsey, larceny In the nighttime, affirmed. Taylor Oenton vs. Moser, renewal of farm lease, affirmed. Scott State vs. Dlxon, armed robbery conviction, affirmed. Black Hawk State vs. Wood, robbery with aggravation, affirmed. Po'.k State vs. LePard, delivery of a controlled substance, reversed and remanded. Crawford State vs. Tech, probation revocation, affirmed. Cherokee—En re adoption at Gustafson, adoption decreee, affirmed. Polk State vs. Bruner, delivery of a controlled substance, affirmed. Oubuque State vs. Pierce, possession of marijuana, affirmed. Dubuque Bergman vs. Nelson, manslaughter prosecution, writ sustained. Committee on Professional Ethics and Conduct of the Iowa State Bar Association vs. John Pieters, disc- plinary proceeding, license suspended. Linn County District Court Potts vs. Potts, Social Security dependency benefits, affirmed in -part, reversed in part. Scott State vs. Kysetti, operating a motor vehicle without the owner's consent, reversed. Black Hawk State vs. Terrill, rape conviction, affirmed but reman: ded for resentencing. Iowa Vlcker vs. Board of Supervisors, highway vacation, afflr- met!. Polk En re the marriage of Sherwood, custody award, affirmed. Pplk—Smith vs. Holt, custody, affirmed. Johnson In the interest of Thompson, delinquency judgment, affirmed. Lee State vs. Juergens, carrying a concealed weapon, reversed and remanded. Labor Party Begins Drive DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)A representative of the U.S. Labor Party has announced the start of an Iowa campaign to elect Lyndon LaRouche Jr. as president of the United States. Elliott Eisenberg said Tuesday the party must have eight committed electors and 1.000 signatures on petitions in order to place LaRouche on the ballot in Iowa November. The Labor Party, headquartered in New York City, is proposing worldwide economic changes in order to relieve ,.ecqnornic,problems here and 'abroa'd.'"?''' • Hamilton (Continued From Page 1) none has been more interesting and pleasant than yours. No small part of that results from your Carroll County roots and the fact that I do so well remember Timothy J. Ryan. Who could forget him! "I can still see him — tipping his hat with no small flourish to every man, woman and child on his side of the street and some on the other. He was a character! "And further with regard to Carroll County. I was interested in your re.marks about the ethnic and religious makeup of the county. Yes, the east side of the county was solidly Protestant and more or less Anglo-Saxon. Whereas, from Carroll on west, as you so well know, it was solidly Catholic. In the early days — and by that I mean in the World War I era and sometime after that —. persons attempting to work in the county, such as county extension agents, found it indeed quite difficult. There was little cooperation back and forth from the east and an agent that did well with the Catholics and the Germans and the Irish on the west side would frequently not have much in common with those of us on the east side. But happily much of that has washed out in these recent years and I was pleased to note that the new hospital there in Carroll, run of course by the nuns, received great support from all over the county — clear to the east side... ' • "You might be interested to know that the book which started all of this has turned into a bit of a phenomenon. There are now more than 30.000 copies off the press. Nostalgia is in." FISH-WILDLIFE AID CHICAGO (AP) - Federal aid of $78 million has been apportioned to the states for fiscal 1976 for wildlife and fish restoration and for hunter safety programs, according to Commerce Clearing House. The sum is the total of two separate installments — one for $43 million and the other for $35 million — to be distributed from excise taxes collected in fiscal 1975. Polk Foods, Inc. vs. Leffler et al, supermarket class action, modified, and as modified, affirmed. Benton Rector vs. Alcorn, forfeiture of contract, affirmed. Jones—State vs. Conner, first- degree murder, affirmed. Scott State vs. Hubbs, receiving stolen property, reversed and remanded. Scott State vs. Hubbs, possession of a controlled substance, affirmed. Linn Gray vs. Lukowskl, appearance by non-resident motorist, affirmed. Polk State vs. Potts, delivery of a controlled substance, affirmed. Woodbury State vs. Davis, robbery without aggravation, affirmed. Linn Zacek vs. Brewer, murder conviction, reversed and remanded. Linn State vs. Iowa Electric Light and Power Co., late payment charges, affirmed. Marshall Grosser vs. Department of Public Safety, vacating driver's license revocation, reversed and remanded with directions. Pottawattamie In the marriage of Havener, custody change, affirmed In part, reversed in part and remanded with directions. Mahaska—En re the marriage of Junkinr., custody change, affirmed. Pottawattamie—State vs. McNabb, delivery of a controlled substance, affirmed. Johnson Speed vs. State, medical malpractice, affirmed. Polk State vs. Smith, first- degree murder, affirmed. . Cass State vs. Jochims, prison term, affirmed. • Clinton State vs. Leonard, obtaining money under false pretenses, reversed and remanded with instructions. Clark's Bill Curbs Power of Presidents WASHINGTON (AP) . Legislation to prohibit presidents from making major international commitments without Congressional approval was introduced in the Senate Wednesday by Sen. Dick Clark, D-Iowa. Clark said the measure is an attempt "to set right the last major imbalance of power still existing between Congress and the executive branch in the area of foreign affairs.'.' Clark, a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said the measure would require that all major international agreements entered into by the United States be approved as treaties by two-thirds of the Senate. "The effectiveness of the measure derives from the fact that virtually every major international agreement involves some funding ;requirement,"saidGlark. i "The funding cutoff might hot be immediate, since funds might be available under legislation enacted previously, but the executive branch will be placed on notice that somewhere down the line, it may face an empty wallet if it fails to meet its constitutional obligations." Clark said the measure would establish specific guidelines and procedures for the Senate to use in exercising the treaty-approval, powers outlined for it 'in the Constitution. Homeowners Will Protest ISU Land Sale AMES, Iowa (AP) — A spokesman for a group of Ames homeowners says the group will appear before the Iowa Executive Council to protest the sale of 25 acres of Iowa State University land to the university's research foundation. Dr. Gary Fanning, a spokesman for the Country Club Heights Neighborhood Association, said the group feels the state Board of Regents was wrong to approve the sale without competitive bids. The board approved the $130.000 bid of the Iowa State University Research Foundation and rejected the association's bid for $150.000. The foundation, a nonprofit corporation that raises money to finance faculty research at ISU. plans to sell the land to a private developer who would be required to develop the land as a "planned unit development" containing 258 apartments, 163 townhouses and 20 single-family homes. "We feel it is wrong for a public institution to sell public land without opening it to public bids," said Fanning. At first, he said, the homeowners were angered about the foundation's proposal to put apartments and townhouses in a neighborhood, "but now we are locked in an argument over principle. We feel it is unfair for a public institution to do this with public lands bought with public money,"

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