Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 27, 1976 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 27, 1976
Page 2
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Deaths, Funerals | Times Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, April 77, 1976 Daily Record EMMAT.JORGENSEN TtaKi HmM Newt tenfet AUDUBON — Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Saturday in Our Saviour's Lutheran Church here for Emma T. Jorgensen, 79. who died Wednesday in Audubon County Memorial Hospital after several weeks of illness. The Rev. Larry Lenning officiated, and interment was in the cemetery at Elk Horn, under direction of McFadden Funeral Home. Pallbearers were LaVern Christensen Jr.. Ronald Christensen, Harold Johnson. Dalton Thompson, Gerald Thompson, and Dale Wegner. Emma T. Jensen Jorgensen was born in Harlan. Iowa. Aug. 26. 1896, the daughter of Jens P. and Marie N. Lauritzen Jensen. She was baptized in Harlan May 16. 1897. and moved to Audubon County as a child, attending the Audubon schools. She was confirmed in Our Saviour's Lutheran Church here on Apr. 11.1915. On Mar. 4. 1925 she was married to Peter G. Jorgensen of Audubon. To this union two children were born, a daughter. Luetta. who was killed in an auto accident in 1967, and a son. Harold, who survives. He lives in Audubon. She and her husband operated a farm west of Audubon until he died. After her husband's death, she worked as a housekeeper and cleaning woman for several families in the Audubon community. She was a member of Our Saviour's Lutheran Church and of its Alpha Circle. She was preceded in death by her husband, in 1941; her daughter; her parents; and a sister. Survivors include the son, Harold of Audubon; a sister-in-law, Mrs. Cecelia James of Audubon; and several nieces and nephews. WILLIAM J. SMITH LAKE VIEW - William J. Smith, 75, of Ida Grove, formerly of Lake View, died Sunday, April 25, at Morningside Manor, Ida Grove, after a long illness. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Emmanuel Lutheran Church here, with .the Rev. H. W. Kramer officiating. Mrs. Walter. Schram was organist and Kenneth Harskamp, vocal soloist. Pallbearers were Dwaine Bubke, George Karstens, Edwin Ohlman, Ward Hopp, Clarit Peterson and Larry Schaa. Burial was in Ferguson Cemetery, under direction of the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home of Lake View. Mr. Smith was born Sept. 21, 1901, at Omaha, Neb., a son of Taxes (Continued From Page 1) creased taxes. " Although the state school aid formula increases the state's percentage of school costs next year above the required 20 mill local tax, the increased valuation raises the amount to be collected locally under that 20 mills. "For the first time in many years...state aid for schools will actually decrease next year — from about $383 million to $378 million," Ray said. "Considering that school costs next year will be in excess of $55 million more than this year, the decrease in state aid for schools is a radical shift from our present policy of increased school costs being financed primarily from state revenues." Mrs. Regina Meshek Carroll — Age 73 Rotary 3 p.m. Tuesday by the legion of Mary 8 p.m. Tuesday Parish Rosary 8:45 p.m. Tuesday by the Senior Choir of Holy Spirit Parish Mast of the Resurrection: 1 p.m. Wednesday at Holy Spirit Church Officiating: Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo lenz, V.F. Interment: Sacred Heart Cemetery Templeton, Iowa SHARP FUNERAL HOME Carroll, Iowa Serving Carroll for 35 years John and Emilie Selzer Smith. He was retired and had moved recently to Ida Grove. He is survived by his wife, Edna; three children, Mrs. George Ohlman and William of Ida Grove and Mrs. Raymond (Bonnie) Bubke of Cedar Rapids; nine grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. MRS. BESS MOSHER Tlmn HcnM Nem Serrin MANNING - Mrs. Bess Beatrice Mosher, 82, of Manning died Monday morning, April 26, at Manning General Hospital, where she had been a patient for about three weeks. Rites will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Ohde Funeral Home here, with burial in the Manning Cemetery. The Rev. Donald Jones, minister of the United Methodist Church, will officiate. Judy Joens will sing; organist will be Bonita Hagedorn. Pallbearers will be Lester Andresen, John Frahm, Grant Harding, Kenneth Fogelman, Eldon Schroeder and Harry Koester. Mrs. Mosher, daughter of Charles and Josephine Gilbert Lyden, was born at Manning April 7, 1894. She graduated from Manning High School and Simpson College with a degree in music. She then taught music in Manning schools. On Dec. 31, 1921, she married Clark L. Mosher and they lived in Sioux City and Mississippi, where Mr. Mosher died in 1927. Mrs. Mosher returned to Sioux City and worked there until moving back to Manning in 1952. Since 1970 she resided at the Manning Plaza. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. Wanda Knapp of Manning; nieces and nephews. Two brothers preceded her in death in addition to her husband. VERNON C. STEVENS SCRANTON — Vernon Charles Stevens, 73, of Scranton died Monday, April 26, at the Greene County Medical Center in Jefferson after a brief illness. He was a retired Scranton businessman. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday at the Church of Christ here, with the Rev. Dan King officiating. 'Bu'rial will be in'the Scranton Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Dahn-Woodhouse Funeral Home, Scranton, where there will be a prayer service for the family and friends at 8 p.m. Wednesday. The casket will be moved to the church at 8:30 a.m. Thursday. Mr. Stevens operated Stevens Welding and Repair Shop for over 30 years before retiring in 1970. He was born at Adaza Nov. 16,1902, a son of Charles and Emmaline Johnston. He married Beulah Frazier at Madison, Minn., Dec. 27,1923, and they came to Scranton from Minnesota in 1925. He was a member of the Church of Christ at Scranton. Surviving with his wife are four children, Lloyd, Mrs. Jerry (Erla) Coellner and Earl, all of Scranton, and Mrs. Paul {-Nancy) Venditti of North Canton, Ohio; 14 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren; and four sisters, Mrs. Harry (Alice) Moody of Yakima, Wash.; Mrs. Elmer (Viola) DeFoer of Potlatch, Idaho; Mrs. Beatrice Quinn of Minneapolis, Minn.; and Mrs. Delores Ladwig of Porter, Minn. Three infant children, one grandchild, two brothers and a sister preceded Mr. Stevens in death. HAROLD REEVER Word has been received here of the death of a former Glidden resident, .Harold Reever, 71, of 5925 N. Nina, Chicago, 111. He died at his home on Easter Sunday morning, April 18. Mr. Reever was professor emeritus at North Park College, Chicago. He retired last year after 51 years of service. He had taught for 61 years, teaching piano from the age of 11 years. He was still teaching in his home before his death, being in his 51st year at the American Conservatory of Music in Chicago. Mr. Reever came from a long line of educators. His . father, W.H. Reever, was outstanding in the field of consolidation of schools during World War I. He was born at Laurens Aug. 10,1904. Surviving are his wife, Joyce; a son, Mark of Casper, Wyo.; and two daughters, Pam Miller and Leslie Slamm. both of Chicago. Mr. Reever's body was donated to science. Memorial services are to be scheduled at a later date. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $4.35 Com, No. 2 yellow 2.45 Oats 1-40 OMAHA. Neb. (APHUSDA)— Livestock quotations Tuesday: Hogs: 5,800; barrows and gilts active, closing 25-50 lower with trade progressing from 50-75 down at opening; U.S. 1-3, 200-240 Ib 47.75-48.25; sows mostly 50 lower; 350-600 Ib 43.00-43.25. Cattle and calves: 6,500; steers and heifers moderately active, steers steady to firm, heifers fully steady; cows mostly 50 higher; 2 loads choice and prime 1,150-1,200 Ib steers 45.25; choice 1,000-1,300 Ib 43.50-45.00; 2 loads and a part load choice and prime 1,000-1,050 Ib heifers 44.25; choice 875-1,050 Ib 42.50-43.75; utility and commercial cows 30.00-33.50. a few34.00; canner and cutter 25.50-30.00. Sheep: 400; small supply spring slaughter lambs 2.50-3.00 higher, not enough other slaughter lambs to fully establish trends; ewes 1.00 higher; 2 packages choice end-prime near 100 Ib spring lambs 64.00-64.50; few packages choice with end-prime 100 Ib shorn lambs 64.00-64.50; cull to utility wooled and shorn ewes 10.00-15.50. Estimated receipts Wednesday: Cattle and calves 5,000; hogs 4,500; sheep 300. Board of Trade , CHICAGO (AP) — Wheat futures fell 4 cents a bushel on the Chicago Board of Trade today, but soybeans advanced almost as much. Corn and oats prices were irregular. Soybean meal advanced nearly $1 a ton, while soy oil held a rise of about 15 points. 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 country,, elevators' % by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and the U.S. Department of Agriculture: Corn Soybeans Northwest 2.37-2.45 4:31-4.40 N. Central 2.40-2.46 4.37-4.43 Northeast 2.41-2.53 4.404.53 Southwest 2.35-2.40 4.304.40 S, Central 2.37-2.47 4.34-4.44 Southeast 2.47-2.56 4.484.60 COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Kenneth Golay, Carroll, Suzuki; Warren J. Fischer. Manning?-Chevrolet; Bill Heithoff, Templeton, Pontiac; James Grettenberg, Carroll, Pontiac; Lauren or Vesta Kidney. Glidden, Pontiac; John or lola Hoogestraat, Carroll, Chevrolet; Stephen J. Middendorf, Carroll, Chevrolet, and Ronald or Cheryl Hart, Coon Rapids, Mercury. Real Estate Transfers— O.H. and Mathilda Juergens to Steven J. and Joyce A. Felton. Lots 70 and 71, Meyer's Addition, Carroll. Harvey G. and Jean G. Fleshner to Eugene A. Vo n n a hme , Lot 10, Subdivision of Resubdivision of Lot 5. Neu Addition, Carroll. William M. and Ellen M. Richter to Myron B. and Joyce A. Halverson.-Lot 9, Block 3, Try-outs Set for Chorus Try-outs for persons interested in joining the Carroll Community Chorus will be from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday at the United Presbyterian Church. The chorus is under the direction of Mrs. W.L. Chambers. Those interested in participating do not have to bring a prepared song to the try-outs. Anyone from the Carroll area may try out for the chorus. The first chorus performance w,ill be a bicentennial concert to coincide with the Carroll community bicentennial celebration. • Consistory (Continued From Page 1) who reigned briefly in the 16th century. Archbishop Baum, the only American on the list of new cardinals, was born in Dallas, Tex., on Nov. 21.1926, and was ordained a priest in 1951. Before taking over the Washington archdiocese, he was bishop of Springfield-Cape Girardeau, in Missouri. In addition to his Washington church job, he currently is, chancellor of Catholic . Universityin Washington Pope Paul named him archbishop of Washington following the retirement of Patrick Cardinal O'Boyle in 1973. The announcement of the names said only "the Holy Father on May 24 will hold a secret consistory in' which he will elevate to cardinal rank the following clergymen." Hamilton (Continued From Page 1) follow. He noted that his Robert F. Barels, and Dr. and original book was typewritten and contained family pictures in the back. For information and fun, he suggested looking up old obituary and wedding notices of family members. As an example, he told of the book John Philo of Glidden wrote 'for his family, recounting incidents of the last 55 years. He read excerpts from Philo's work titled, "Before the Sun Sets." He also mentioned the "Diary of Elmer G. Powers" of Beaver, emphasizing the bank holiday of 1932. Another recent book, "Glory and the Dream" by William Manchester was cited as being descriptive of the tension over the land when people were destitute and desperate during the Great Depression after 1932. Hamilton's talk was spiced with reminiscences and laced with names well-known in Carroll and the Glidden-Ralston area. In closing he read the final passages of his book which he described as a "series of little sketches that tries to bridge a gap that has left us." He was given a standing ovation, and following the program autographed his book for a large number of persons who brought theirs to the event. Mistress of ceremonies was Mrs. John.H. Fortune, president of the Friends. Robert S. Bruner, president of the board of trustees of the library introduced Hamilton and the Rev; Allan M. Peterson offered the invocation. Seated at the head table 'were Mr; and Mrs. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Bruner, the Rev. and Mrs. Peterson, Mayor and Mrs. Ronald Schechtman and Mr. and Mrs. Fortune. Other special guests were Head Librarian Gordon S. Wade and his family, Dr. Mrs. Stuart Paterson of. Kansas City, Mo. Mrs. Fortune also recognized other Friends officers and members of the library board. More copies of "In No Time at All" will be available for purchasing at the library next week , Mrs . Fortune announced. A supply on sale during the past month was depleted. Table decorations were in a bicentennial and book theme, featuring blue streamers, red carnations in white vases and groupings of library books. A red, white and blue bouquet centered the speakers' table. Bicentennial bookmarks were favors. The project committee in charge of the menu and decorations included Mrs. Robert Ware. Mrs. Robert Day, Mrs. Paul Pascoe and Mrs. Richard Collison. Mrs. Homer Skinner and Mrs. Vincent Koenig were ticket chairmen. Third Parkview Addition, Carroll. . ' Bierl Development Corporation to David W. and Karen M. Carroll, Lot 17. Block 1. Applewood Knolls Addition. Carroll. Estate of William Kuker to Melinda Oksenhendler, et al to Martha Heinen. part of NE'/i. Sec. 31. Twp. 84N. Range 35W. SHERIFF'S OFFICE Two-Vehicle Accident— A car driven by Lynn M. Jahde of 610 W. 15th St., Carroll, and a pickup truck driven by Raymond G. Werkmeister, Arcadia, were in collision Monday afternoon three miles west of Carroll on U.S. 30, Deputy Doug Bass reported. Jahde was admitted to St. Anthony Regional Hospital where she was listed in good condition Tuesday morning. DISTRICT COURT Jail Sentence— David Perry of 1212 N. Court St., Carroll, was sentenced to five days in Carroll County jail for failure to provide child support payments Monday in District Court. Perry is now serving his sentence. Appeal bond was set at $250. District Judge Albert Habhab presided. FIRE DEPARTMENT Pickup Fire- One truck was called to a pickup truck fire Monday night near the Holiday Motel. The pickup, owned by Lavoy Orner, was heavily damaged, Lt. Robert Wieland said. CARROLLCOUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Monday- Kay Anthofer taken from Means Service Center to St. Anthony Regional Hospital. POLICE DEPARTMENT It's the Law- All drivers should yield the right of way and park at the right hand edge or curb of the highway and stop for authorized emergency vehicles with a red light or audible siren. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions April 24— Mrs. Elsie Waldo, Scranton James Launderville, Vail . Admissions April 25— Sylvestor Irlbeck, Templeton Mrs. Earl Cowles, Newton Mrs. Anna Oltermeyer, ,;Wesfside ; ,. r ,.. , __(.,;/./. ; •,„;, Fred Lamaak, Glidden ,. Peter JrSibenall^;, Carroll: '-, Mrs. Mary Ene'ribacri. Carroll Mrs. Merlyn Miller. Carroll Earl D. Byerly, Scranton Admissions April 26— Jarrett L. Huff, Glidden Laura A. Brincks, Denison Mrs. Alois Reineke, Coon Rapids Sarah C. Renze. New Richland. Minn. Birth DBS MOINES — Mr. and Mrs. Darryll Harsin, Des Moines. a son, Chad Ray. April 27. Grandparents are Fred Satterlee of Carroll. Mrs. Joann Askivich and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Harsin of Omaha. Neb. Mrs. Harsin is the former Deanna Satterlee. • Primary (Continued From Page 1) former Oklahoma Sen. Fred Harris and Pennsylvania Gov. Milton J. Shapp.; ' Shapp, Bayh and Harris quit the presidential race after failing to make any impact in the early primaries. Jackson, backed by most of the state's labor officials and many party leaders, bristled at suggestions that he is a fading candidate simply heading a s t o p-Carter movement for Humphrey's eventual entry. "I don't get involved in such suppositions and iffy questions," Jackson told reporters. "Humphrey is not a candidate (and) I'm going to do very well." • ••- v . The Weather IOWA FORECAST Mostly cloudy tonight and Wednesday with, occasional rain and possible thundershowers south. Low tonight upper 30s to. low 40s. High Wednesday low to mid 50s. s IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST V •> Thursday through Saturday: Considerable cloudiness with chance of rain Thursday and Friday. Highs upper 50s to low 60s and lows upper 30s to Iow40s. ' The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) yesterday's high . , 59 Yesterday's low 33 At7 a.m. today .44 At 10 a.m. today.., 47 Weather A Year Ago— It was rainy in Carroll a year ago, today as temperatures varied from a high of 7,4 to a low of 50 degrees. Asks Time to Hunt for Hughes Will LOS ANGELES (AP) - A cousin of the late Howard Hughes has asked for an additional four to five weeks to complete a worldwide search for the eccentric billionaire's will. Documents filed in Los Angeles Superior Court Monday by Richard C. Gano Jr. included a letter signed by Hughes March 3, 1938. The letter asked a Texas bank to place two envelopes — one reportedly containing the will, the other instructions — in safekeeping. But Gano said that bank has since merged with another. So far, he said, only a safety deposit box key has been found, and what it opens, nobody knows. The Los Angeles Times said it had learned from sources close to Hughes' business empire that many copies of the key had been made and are being widely circulated to banks in several states. The key was found, the report said, in an office here formerly used by Hughes that was locked until his death April 5. Gano, 60, of Anaheim, Calif., is one of 12 first cousins of Hughes. He has been appointed administrator of Hughes' California properties. The entire Hughes estate is estimated to be worth more than $2 billion. Gano said he understood it was Hughes' intention to leave the bulk of his estate to medical research. Annette Gano Lummis of Houston, the elderly aunt of • Hughes and Gano, earlier had been appointed temporary administrator of all the Hughes' holdings. She relinquished her claim to his personally held . California property in a disclaimer filed Monday in conjunction with Gano's papers. Los Angeles County Public Administrator Bruce Altman has filed a motion to remove Gano as special administrator. A hearing on the matter was scheduled for today before Superior Court Judge Neil Lake. Gano said Altaian's interference had hampered efforts to locate the will which Hughes' associates insist he left — somewhere. Bank officials informed him i' 'it/'wb'u'ld take four'to five . ..weeks to, canyass records in several states''where Hughes ' could have left the will, Gano said. Semi-Finals of Orations Are Scheduled The semi-finalists in the Modern Woodmen of America civic oration contest from Holy Spirit Grade School will compete Tuesday and Wednesday. Judging the semi-final contest will be Sr. Mary Kay, the Rev. James Bruch and Mrs. Terrence Sexton. The 1976 contest topic is "Our American Heritage." The contest is under the supervision of Mrs. Francis Baldus. The semi-finalists are: Theresa Frischmeyer, Larry N Greteman, Patty Greteman, Becky Hannasch, Dick Hannasch, Jay Heisterkamp, Bob Hoffman, Mary Longnecker, John Mosher, Brian Neppl and Regina Otto. Beth Schechinger,. Donna Soyer, Gretchen Belter, Mary Boulware, Wanda Eischeid, Jim Kalkhoff, Kitty Knoblach, Patty Lampe, Chris Mosman, Cindy Taphorn, Julie Venteicher, and Lori Schiltz. FIVE INITIATED Carroll men initiated at the third annual Fourth Degree Knights.of Columbus exemplification and banquet Sunday at Storm Lake were Frank Hermsen, Roman Steffes, James Nepple, Richard Rutten and Robert Overmohle. • Code (Continued Frpm Page 1 j supervision, Rep. Richard Welden, R-Iowa Falls, said he didn't think "the great, benevolent state" should have to "inspect the inspection" of local officials and proposed to remove supervision of them. The proposal lost 46-42. Rep. Edgar, Bittle. R-West Des Moines. likewise was un- su.ccessful with an, amendment to allow cities to adopt codes different-from the state code. He said the bill would encroach on the Home Rule Act for cities. Evans, however, won adop : tion of a series of amendments he said help keep costs in line. . r Briefly U.S. African Stand LUSAKA, Zambia (AP) -Henry A. Kissinger called today for a rapid negotiated settlement that would install black majority rule in Rhodesia within two VP3PS The secretary of state also vowed "unrelenting opposition" —diplomatic, economic and psychological — to Prime Minister Ian Smith's white Rhodesian government. .. The Smith regime cannot expect U.S. support at any stage of its conflict with black liberation movements, Kissinger declared at a luncheon hosted by President Kenneth Kaunda of Zambia. Reports from Rhodesia said Smith would announce the addition of several African tribal chiefs to his cabinet in a broadcast from Salisbury tonight. Grain Bill Faces Veto WASHINGTON (AP) — Legislation that would create a special agency to assure that foreign buyers get the quality and amount of grain they pay for may face a presidential veto. The measure, passed 52 .to 18 by the Senate on Monday, is aimed at placing more government controls on the business of weighing and shipping grain following scandals involving bribery, misgrading, shortweighting and other abuses. Trie-Senate bill is more far-reaching than a House bill, and a House-Senate conference panel will work out differences. President Ford said in Texas three weeks ago that he would veto the measure if it came to his desk in the form the Senate finally approved. CIA Decisions Due WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate now must decide whether to reveaUhe U.S; budget for spying and whether to approve any of the Senate intelligence committee's 86 recommendations for tightening control over spy agencies. White House aides say they will make a.major effort to dissuade the Senate from disclosing the U.S. intelligence budget, which was deleted at the last moment from the intelligence committee's final report. ' Rubber Sanctions CLEVELAND (AP) — Both union and management applied economic sanctions today in efforts to bring pressure on each other for settlement of a weeklong strike that has idled 60,000 rubber workers and shut down 47 plants from coast to coast. B.F. Goodrich Corp. was the latest to announce that it has suspended Supplemental Unemployment Benefit payments to more than 300 workers laid off before the strike began April 21." Earlier, the Firestone Tire & Rubber Co. and Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. announced suspension of the payments to about 1,400 workers. Unirpyal Inc. had depleted its SUB fund, so no official action was necessary.'. ' ' : , , . , '._, . . '; The'SUB' p'rogram'g\iarShteeSi laid off worker^ 80 per cent of their gross pay. A spokesman for Goodrich said that the program is supplemental to the main contract that expired April 21 and that the company reserved the right to suspend or modify it. Ford Attacks Jobs Bill WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate is studying a bill that would require the federal government to reduce- unemployment to 3 per cent, but the measure is already being attacked by President Ford, who says it would cost too much money. ../'.' The bill, which Ford called "a vast election-year boondoggle," was introduced on Monday by Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey. It would require the unemployment rate to hit the 3, per cent mark within four years. Sponsored principally by Humphrey and Rep. Augustus Hawkins, D-Calif., the bill would not require the federal government to create jobs until all resources of the private sector had been utilized and all other provisions of the act had been employed. Missiles Decision WASHINGTON (AP) — A final Ford administration decision on producing additional long-range Minuteman III missiles will hinge on the course of U.S.-Soviet nuclear arms limitation talks and Russian weapons growth between now and September. The Pentagon plans to speed procurement of more powerful new multiple warheads for Minuteman III intercontinental ballistic missiles (ICBM) regardless of whether the negotiating deadlock is broken. This prospect emerged after the announcement Monday that President Ford is asking Congress foij $322.4 million to start manufacturing the new Mark 12A warhead a year earlier than had been planned and the option of continuing production of the triple-warhead Minuteman III. Fighting, Kidnapings BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) — Sporadic shelling in Beirut, heavy fighting in northern Lebanon and a rash of political kidnapings were reported today. And the leading newspaper An Nahar said President Suleiman Franjieh was considering a formal request to Syria to order its troops to end the yearlong civil war. The paper, whose publisher is a cabinet .minister, said Franjieh wants'a six-month mandate-for Syrian troops to restore law and order, ' ' Syrian forces already patrol along the eastern and northern borders of Lebanon and are blockading the, coast to try to prevent new arms from reaching the warring Moslem leltists and right-wing Christians. Thousands of Saiqa Palestinian guerrillas controlled by Syria are also in the country, , ,

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