Deaths, Funerals | LAWRENCE WINKER Funeral rites for Lawrence Winker. 69. of Windom. Minn., were held at lla.m. April 14 at St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church at Windom. with the Rev. Donald Loosbrock officiating. He was a former Carroll County resident. Mr. Winker had been in failing health for about a year and several times during the past three months was a patient at the Windom Hospital, where he died April 11. Pallbearers were George Coners. Leo Kohorst. Clarence Schweers. Marvan Gohr. Harlan Gohr and Jim Swanson. Active pallbearers were Chris Mckosch. Martin Henning. LeRoy Garms. Ray Harries, Joseph Hoovel and John Swanson. Burial was in the parish cemetery. Mr. Winker was born at Arcadia July 13. 1906. a son of Emil and Katherine Schroeder Winker. He attended public schools at Arcadia. On Nov. 26. 1929. he married Regina Booth at Carroll and they farmed in Carroll County until 1959. when the family moved to Jackson County. Minn., near Mountain Lake. He was a member of St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church of Windom and of the Farmer's Union Enact Easter Story at Church LIDDERDALE — The Easter story as recorded in the Gospels of Mark, Matthew, Luke and John was enacted by costumed members of the confirmation class during morning services at Immanuel Lutheran Church here Sunday. Portraying women who came to the grace were Cindy Harmening, Candice Hook, Christine Wenck, Kim Wenck and Louann Lasher. Scott Onken and Dean Kruse • represented Peter and John. Kelly Wenck and Craig Beidler appeared as angels at the tomb, which was constructed of cardboard, painted to resemble rocks and placed in the church chancel. Four of the girls narrated the Biblican accounts. Surviving with his wife. Regina. of Mountain Lake. Minn., are two sons. Kenneth of Mountain i^ake and Berdel of C a t o o s a . O k 1 a . ; six daughters. Mrs. Donald (Alice) Kramer of Council Bluffs. Mrs. Virgil iLouise) Heinrichs of Spencer. Mrs. Ronald (Shirley) Leiting of \V e s t s i d e . Mrs. V e r n (Patricia t Berg of Omaha. N'eb.. Mrs. William iMarlenei Roling of Richfield. Minn., and Mrs. Jerome 'Virginia) Halbur of Manning; also 39 grandchildren, one great-grandchild, two brothers and two sisters. Two brothers, two sisters and a grandchild preceded him in death. Relatives and friends attended the funeral from California. Illinois. Missouri. Texas. Nebraska. Oklahoma and Minnesota and from several towns in Iowa including Arcadia. Westside. Carroll. Manning. Halbur. Council Bluffs. Lanesboro. Spencer. Early. Iowa City. Estherville and Breda. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) -The stock market jumped ahead today in brisk early trading and then began to slip back as selling set in. At noon, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was ahead 5.83 at 993.94. New York Stock Exchange issues rising in price led those declining by more than three to one. Most of the Dow's gain came in the first half hour in a continuation of the buying that began Monday, when the government reported a better than expected showing in the Gross National Product for the first quarter. The most active issue on the Big Board was Polaroid, which jumped Vh. to 34 3 /i. Polaroid had dropped l'/4 Monday as investors anticipated the unveiling today of Eastman Kodak's competing instant camera. The NYSE composite index of all its listed common stocks rose .40 to 54.36 by noon, and the market value index at the American Stock Exchange was ahead .42 at 102.51. BICENTENNIAL PAINT SPECIAL Save Up To $1.94 Gal. VINYL LATEX FLAT Interior/Exterior For Plaster, Wallboard & Masonry LATEX SATIN ~ , FINISH ONE ENAMEL For Interior Trim, Doors, Walls & Ceilings LATEX HOUSE PAINT UTEX HOUSE * Can LATEX FLOOR PAINT Interior/ Exterior Surfaces of Concrete & Wood . Benjamin • /TV * •**Moore JOE'S PAINT CENTER West of Court House — Carroll • Tlmet Htrald, Carroll, la. rt Tuesday, April 20, 1976 *• Markets GRAIN Soybeans. No. 2 .......... $4.43 Corn. No. 2 yellow ....... 2.43 Oats .................... 1.40 DES MOINES. Iowa (API (USDA) Iowa - southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Tuesday 70.000; actual receipts Monday 96.000; week ago 70.000; year ago 66.000. Trading rather slow; demand rather light: butchers 1.00-1.25 lower, instances 1.50 lower than midsession Monday; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points 46.00-46.50; plants 46.25-47.00; sows weak to 50 lower. U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 40.25-41.50. few 4 1.50-42.00. Sheep: Estimated receipts Tuesday 600; shorn lambs steady Monday; choice and prime 90-110 Ibs. mostly No. 1 pelts 56.00-58.00. Board of Trade CHICAGO (API — A rally set off by commission house buying turned early declines in grain futures into light gains on the Chicago Board of Trade today. Prices had been down from 1 to 2 cents a bushel in the major pits before the buying got under way. Some trade sources thought the buying was sparked by a report on exports for last week, which showed some improvement over the previous week. Early selling was associated with rather widespread rains over the Middle West and in the Southwest. As grain prices advanced. soybean meal came under some mild selling pressure. easing about 50 cents a ton. Soybean oil rose 25 points, or '4 cent a pound. After about an hour, soybeans were "4 to 2 cents a bushel higher. May 4.88 3 4: wheat was unchanged to 1 higher. May 3.52 :| 4: corn was unchanged to "4 higher. May 2.66'a and oats were '4 to- 2 higher. May l.SS'a. Demonstrate for Soviet Jews at Cage Game INDIANOLA. Iowa (AP) ^ A group protesting the treatment J of Soviet Jews demonstrated at a basketball game here Monday night between the Iowa AllStars arid the Soviet Union Olympic women's team. Members of the Greater Des Moines Committee of Concern for World Jewry carried placards and passed out leaflets as spectators arrived for the game at Indianola High School. Spokesmen for the group said they were not trying to prevent people from watching the game but wanted to inform them that Soviet Jews are not allowed to practice their religion or emigrate freely. About 50 to 75 persons joined in the peaceful demonstration. Daily Record COURT HOUSE Licenses to Wed— Matthew G. Bauer Jr., 23, Carroll and Cynthia E. Halbur, 19, Manning; John L. Menning, 22, Rock Valley and Deborah L. Farrell. 23. Carroll. New Vehicles Registered— HR Cleaners, Carroll, Chevrolet; William R. and Phyllis J. Opperman, Manning, Dodge; Lane Audio Visual Company, Carroll, Dodge; Augusta Bartosh, Carroll. Ford; Merle J. Imming, Carroll, CMC; Phillip Frohlich, Coon Rapids, Yamaha; Howard P. Limbaugh, Carroll, Blazon; Kenneth D. or Mary Ebner, Carroll, Oldsmobile; David H. Gore, Manning, Opel; Jerry H. or Barbara J. Schumacher, Carroll, Pontiac; Barbara E. Gore.' Manning, Oldsmobile, and Venona L. DeWees, Glidden, Buick. Real Estate Transfers— Clara E. Walkup and Thomas H. Heuton to Leland J. and Marilouise Roden, Lot 5. Kyle's First Addition, Glidden. Lanesboro to Russell and Naomi Streeter, part of SWV 4 SE'/4, Sec. 9, Twp. 85N, Range 33W. Estate of Anton A. Klocke to Leonard Klocke, SW'/^SW'/j, Sec. 4 ; N'/zNW'/i and SE'/iNW'/i, Sec. 9; all in Twp. 82N, Range 34W. SHERIFF'S OFFICE One-Car Accident— Lynn J. Stork, Glidden, apparently fell asleep while driving his car early Sunday morning and went into a ditch about one-half mile north of Glidden on Iowa 286. Deputy Ronald Cleveland reported. Daily Grain DES MOINES. Iowa (AP) — Corn and soybean prices per bushel paid to Iowa farmers at the close of business Monday. Prices compiled from county elevators by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of Agriculture: Corn Soybeans Northwest 2.37-2.43 4.40-4.48 N. Central 2.41-2.47 4.45-4.50 Northeast 2.41-2.51 4.46-4.61 Southwest 2.32-2.41 4.37-4.47 S. Central 2.37-2.48 4.44-4.50 Southeast 2.46-2.55 4.55-4.67 Sheriff Wants Hunter Out of Board (Continued From Page 11 program for pre-school. kindergarten and first-grade children under Title I funding. Title I is a federal reading program. The Carroll district will receive S94.391 in Title I funds for 1976. The summer program will be run on funds that have not already been allocated for other school programs. The board also: —Heard Principal Bentley's report that 222 children have been signed up during the kindergarten roundup. This is 10 less than last year. —Heard a presentation by a representative of Stadiums. Unlimited, an aluminum seating company, about the cost and procedure in covering the Carroll Stadium seats with aluminum. — The two trade and industry teachers gave a report on their program. —Heard a presentation from a playground equipment company representative about a new style of wooden playground equipment for Fairview. — Discussed the Developmental Center's budget for next year. —Discussed some bids for carpeting for the high school library. —Approved a motion to have Ol'sen and Muhlbauer and Company do the school's auditing for next year. —Set May 10 for the next board meeting. County Jail DES MOINES. Iowa I AP I — Polk County Sheriff Dick Clemens says he will go to court if necessary to get the star witness in a murder trial removed from his jail. t Kenneth Hunter was the key prosecution witness in the trial of Terrence Hollowell. who was charged with a double killing in August. 1974. during a robbery at the Downtown Holiday Inn here. Hollowell was eventually found innocent and was returned to prison to serve a sentence on another charge. Hunter, who said he drove the getaway car. told the Polk County attorney he was afraid his life would be in danger at the same state prison where Hollowell is confined. So Hunter was ordered held in county jail here. However. Hunter still has 18 years to serve on unrelated charges, and Clemens said Monday the county jail does not have adequate accomodalions or rehabilitation facilities for long-term prisoners. Efforts to get other states to accept Hunter have failed. Officials of other states say their facilities are too crowded and they don't want him as a prisoner. Clemens said, if necessary, he'll ask Polk County District Court next Monday to order Hunter's removal from his jail. • 'Fireman' (Continued From Page 11 extinguishers," he said. These are the types of jobs she will be able to help with, he added. She may also be going out and actually helping with the extinguishing of fires, he said. Tesdall did not 1 anticipate there being any problem with the entire department dressing for a fire emergency in the same room. "We don't have any dressing facilities," he explained. "We generally go right to the fire in street clothes and put on hats and coats at the scene of the fire," he said. Miss Johnson is on vacation this week and could not be reached for comment. POLICE DEPARTMENT Two-Car Accidents- Cars driven by David E. Hanneman, Wall Lake, and Jack W. Ark land. Lidderdale, were in collision Monday morning on Adams Street near U.S. 30, Officer Merlin Reinart reported. Cars driven by Patricia J. Masching, 606 W. Second St., and Rosella M. Berger, 123 E. Second St., both of Carroll, were in collision-Monday afternoon on Second Street near Court Street, Officer Reinart reported. Bicycle Accident- Cory Bartlett, 7, of 1308 N. Adams St., Carroll, losj. control of the bicycle he was riding and fell Monday morning on Main Street near 14th Street, Officers Les Butler and- Reinart reported. Young Bartlett was taken to St. Anthony Regional Hospital by Carroll County Ambulance Service where he was treated and released. CARROLLCOUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Monday- Matt Stork taken from St. Anthony Regional Hospital to his residence. John Driscoll taken from the hospital to the Carroll Manor. Markets OMAHA, Neb. (AP)—Livestock quotations Tuesday: Hogs: 7,200: barrows and gilts active; opening sales 1.501.75 lower, however closing sales 1'00-1.50 off; U.S. 1-2, 195-225 Ib 47.75-48,25, 58 head at latter top; 1-3, 200-240 Ib 47.2547.75; sows 75-1.00 lower; 350-600 Ib42.50-43.00. Cattle and calves: 6,500; slaughter steers moderately active after slow opening, choice steers 50-75 lower, others unevenly weak to 50 lower; heifers moderately active, mostly 50 lower, some good 75-1.00 lower;, c-ows moderately active, steady; 3 loads and a part load choice with end-prime 1,200-1,250 Ib steers 44.75-45.00; choice 1:000-1,250 Ib 43.75-44.50; a load and part load high-choice and prime 1,425-1,075 Ib heifers 43.75-44.00; choice 875-1.050 Ib 42.50-43.50; utility and commercial cows 29.00-32.50. a few33.00; canner and cutter 23.00-28.50. Sheep: 200; a few slaughter ewes, utility wooled and shorn; '16.00-17.00, but not enough,for iprice trendy other classes scarce. Estimated receipts Wednesday: Cattle and calves 4,000; hogs 4.500; sheep 200. • Neu (Continued From Page 11 My view has changed through the session as I become more and more aware of the alternatives. I think we need a medium security now because of the existing prison population and the courts are going to continue to sentence people. "I think if the proper work had been done we might have avoided it. That's just a guess; I'm not prepared to say that as aflat statement. "What I'm coming down to more and more is that I'd like M know the number of people in our penal institutions who are there because of a drug problem orbecause of alcoholism. Also. I'd like to know those who are there who have a very low IQ. "It seems to me one of the things we should be doing with those kinds of inmates is screen them before they ever go to Fort Madison or Anamosa. We should find out if they committed a crime in order to satisfy a drug habit or a problem with alcohol and send them to an institution that is going to treat them first, instead of dumping them into a security institution." Lake Gity Budget Up LAKE CITY - The city budget was increased by $52,000 from last year's budget at the city council meeting here Monday night. The increase was from $285,000 to $337,000, City Administrator Don Dowling said. Major budget increases were $14,000 for community protection. This covered the cost of new police equipment, patrol car and maintenance costs, he said. Other increases included $31,000 for sewer, water and garbage. This expenditure was for the purchase of the new garbage truck and the revamping of the iron filters in the water system, Dowling explained. Policy administration increased $6^ to cover the engineering fees for the proposed street project, he said. . Building permits were granted to the First Miss, Inc., for a steel storage tank, and to Larry Richardson, for a garage. Audubon County Set as Disaster Area DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Designation of Audubon and Louisa counties as disaster areas because of last summer's drought has been approved by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Gov. Robert Ray said Tuesday. Ray said farmers in the two counties are thus eligible to receive 5 per cent interest loans to cover drought losses which occurred between July 1 and late August. He said loan applications will be accepted at local Farmers Home, Administration offices through June 1 for physical losses and through next Jan. 3 for production losses. The USDA had earlier designated 19 other Iowa counties as disaster areas. Union Delays Plant Walkout DUBUQUE. Iowa (AP) — The walkout by United Auto 'Workers Union. Local 94 at the .John Deere Diibuque Works sch'ed'uled for midnight' Monday has been postponed. A handbill issued by the union said company official's had made certain changes in its position. One dealt with machinery adjustments the company had made which the union said deprived workers of the chance to earn unlimited incentive pay. The other concerned" "a cold air door in one of the manufacturing buildings." which will be deferred until fall. The handbill said work would continue on a dav-to-dav basis. .Briefly DORCAS MEETING Dorcas Society met on Wednesday with 31 members and 3 guests in attendance. The topic lesson entitled. "Where There's A Will." was presented by Pastor Heinicke. During the Christian Growth Lesson. Marge Kusel reported on the mission work of the Lutheran Church in the Philippines. She also discussed the lesson. "The Victors Strain." President Christine Mohr asked for committee reports and explained several projects in need of help. After the business meeting adjourned, the Second Quarter Circle ladies were in charge of a bake sale, the afternoon activities closed with lunch served by Christine Mohr and Minnie Miller. The Weather IOWA FORECAST Rain and a few thundershowers southeast. A chance of showers northwest today with highs in the 50s northeast and mostly 60s elsewhere. Rain threat ending west and central, continuing east tonight with lows in the 40s. Mostly sunny west, cloudy central. Rain gradually ending east Wednesday with highs in the 50s east and 60s west. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Thursday through Saturday — Chance of showers Thursday night and Friday, RAIN. otherwise partly cloudy. Lows in the 40s. except upper 30s northwest. Highs 60s and low 70s Thursday, cooling to upper 50s and 60s Saturday. The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 64 Yesterday's low , 40 At7a.m. today 47 At 10 a.m. today 53 Weather A Year Ago— The mercury reached a high of 60 degrees in Carroll a year ago today. Low for the day was 32 degrees. Argue Prior Restraint WASHINGTON (AP) - "What is the difference between everybody else in the courtroom going out and talking about what happened in the hearing and the press reporting it?" asked Justice Thurgood Marshall. "The difference," replied Nebraska assistant Atty. Gen. Harold Mosher, "is one of degree." The exchange was one of dozens between the nine members of the Supreme Court and four lawyers who argued before them Monday on the power of judges to restrict news coverage of criminal cases. The court is expected to decide the question within a few weeks. Before the court is a judge's order that prevented newsmen from reporting most of the evidence at a preliminary hearing last October in a Nebraska mass-murder case. The hearing was open to the public. The order was one of an increasing number being issued by judges to curtail publicity, which they contend could make it impossible to obtain an impartial jury. ' '•„,.._., E. Barrett Prettyman Jr., a Washington lawyer representing news media challenging the Nebraska order, said such orders are ineffective and an unconstitutional prior restraint on publications. DDT in Mothers' Milk CHICAGO (AP) — Medical researchers in Tennessee say they have found high levels of DDT in the milk of poor Southern black women, more than three years after use of the pesticide was prohibited. The mothers' milk contained DDT concentrations nearly 10 times greater than the World Health Organization limit for cow's milk, the researchers said in the April issue of the American Journal of Diseases of Children, published by the American Medical Association. The researchers — Bennie T. Woodard of Meharry Medical College and Drs. Bruce B. Ferguson and David J. Wilson of Vanderbilt University — sampled . the milk of 38 black women in poverty areas of Bolivar County, Miss., and Lee County, Ark. They compared it with the milk of 14 white, urban, middleclass women living in metropolitan Nashville in April 1974. AT&T Asks Increased Rates WASHINGTON (AP) — American Telephone & Telegraph Co. is asking the Federal Communications Commission to approve proposed rate increases for interstate private lines effective May 19. AT&T filed the new rates, in what has come to be called the hi-lo rate case, late Monday. It will call the new system "Multi-schedule private lines." AT&T said it would mean increases for most of its 20,000 private line customers. But the impact, like that of the hi-lo tariff it replaces, is expected to fall heavily on national news wire services. The earlier proposal, whose full imposition has been delayed by a court order, would have increased wire costs to The Associated Press by $1.3 million annually, or 34 per cent. Agnew's Book Out NEW YORK (AP) - Spiro T. Agnew's much-ballyhooed novel about a future vice president has something for just about everyone: an ambitious ''politician 1 , a liberal adviser, a beautiful Cabinet'officer, Israelis, Arabs, Russians and Chinese. It is one of those books that seems designed to make people wonder, "Who do you suppose he's really writing about?" • The book jacket describes the writer. "The author, Spiro T. Agnew, lives in Arnold, Maryland, not far in miles from Washington, D.C. He travels the world. He was formerly Vice President of the United States." The 344 r page book, "The Canfield Decision," is being published by Playboy Press. Publication date is May 17, but a Playboy Press spokesman said distribution to bookstores, started about 10 days ago. It retails for Racial Beating in Boston BOSTON (AP) — Gangs of black youths in Boston's Roxbury section beat a white man and stopped a long-distance passenger train and stoned its crew in the latest in a series of racial incidents in the city, police said. Richard Poleet, 31, of Boston was dragged from his car Monday night and was kicked and beaten on the head with bricks by 15 to 20 black youths, officers said. He was on the danger list at a hospital early today, officials said. About the same time, a gang a mile away stoned trainmen trying to remove old tires and tree limbs piled on the tracks. No passengers or trainmen were injured, an Amtrak spokesman said. Police reported no arrests in either incident. No Hughes Will in Box LOS ANGELES (AP) - A Hollywood bank safe deposit box maintained by Howard Hughes yielded some jewelry but further stymied those looking for the late billionaire's will, a source knowledgeable about the search says. A source close to the Summa Corp. said Monday that officials didn't find the will Hughes associates insist he wrote and that some have said he put under lock at the South Hollywood Branch of the Bank of America. The box held only some "not extremely valuable jewelry," the.source said. , Summa runs Hughes' farflung entertainment and aerospace enterprises. Some of the people who were closest to Hughes hold key positions in the corporation. Energy Policy Reversal WASINGTON (AP) — In a policy reversal, the Ford administration is raising fuel conservation to equal status with developing new sources of energy in the effort to reduce U.S. dependence on foreign suppliers. The Energy Research and Development Administration included the increased emphasis on conservation in an updated plan for energy research submitted to Congress on Monday. The updated report estimated that conservation could save the nation at least one-third of today's oil consumption by 1985. ERDA Administrator Robert C. Seamans Jr. said the update "reflects widespread public reaction to the initial plan," which last June downgraded . conservation in favor of developing new energy sources. .-"'"'
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