Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on May 3, 1976 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Monday, May 3, 1976
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Deaths, Funerals | Times Herald, Carroll, la. Monday, May 3, 1976 Daily Record SR. EDWINA BAGNIEWSKI Word has been received here of the death of Sr. Edwina Bagniewski, 75. April 26 at Villa St. Joseph nursing home in LaCrosse, Wis. Mass of the resurrection was celebrated April 28 in St. Rose Convent Chapel at LaCrosse. Sr. Edwina taught in schools in Iowa, Wisconsin and Guam, and also spent 21 years in Wuchang Hupeh, China. EARL EDWIN PAUP SCRANTON - Earl Edwin Paup, 84, of Scranton died at 9:20 a.m. Saturday, May 1. at the Greene County Memorial Hospital, Jefferson, following a brief illness. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Friends Church in Kendrick township, Greene County, of which Mr. Paup w.as a member. The Rev. David Barker will officiate. Interment will be in the Scranton Cemetery. Friends may call at the Dahn-Woodhouse Funeral Home, Scranton, where there will be a prayer service for the family and friends at 8 p.m. Monday. The casket will be taken to the church Tuesday atll:30a.m. Mr. Paup was a member of a pioneer Greene County family. He was born in Greene County June 17, 1891, a son of Harrison and Delia Youker Paup, and was a lifelong resident of the county. He had farmed and retired 14 years ago as a Greene County employe. He married Sadie Kolp at Carroll Dec. 17,1909. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Donald (Helen) Hunter of Walker, Minn.; three sons, Carl and Gene of Scranton and Russell of Burbank, Calif.; 15 grandchildren, 34 great-grandchildren and five great-great-grandchildren. Mr. Paul was preceded in death by a son, Lester, in World War II; his wife on April 16,1970; six brothers and two sisters. MRS. CECELIA JAMES Times Herald News Service AUDUBON — Last rites were held at 10 a.m. Friday in Our Saviour's Lutheran church here for Mrs. Cecelia James, 89, widow of a physician. She died in Audubon County Memorial hospital Tuesday, after a long illness. The Rev. Larry Lenning officiated, and burial was in the Elk Horn cemetery, with the McFadden Funeral Home in charge. Pallbearers were LaVern Fredericksen, Marvin Jorgensen, Chester Larsen, Edward Rasmussen, Bruce Thomsen, and Eugene Thomsen. Cecelia Marie James was born in Kimballton March 21, 1887, the daughter of Hans J. and Agnes H. Petersen Jorgensen. She was baptized into the Christian faith at Elk Horn Lutheran church on April 27, 1887, and attended the Kimballton schools and Dana college. She was confirmed at Elk Horn Lutheran Church April 5, 1903. Her marriage to Dr. Peter E. James took place at Kimballton on Dec. 7, 1908. They lived in Kimballton until 1912 when they moved to Audubon. Two years later they moved to Elk Horn where Dr. James continued his medical practice until 1952. They then returned to Audubon where he served as a doctor until retirement in 1962. He died in 1963. Mrs. James was active in Our Saviour's Lutheran church where she was a member. In October, 1975, she moved to Friendship Home. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Lee (Edythe) Roberts of Falls City, Neb.; three sons, Dr. Ernest James of Atlantic, and Folmer James and Dr. Paul E. James, both IN MEMORY OF Earl E. Paup Scranton — Age 84 Funeral Services 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at Friends Church in Kendrick Township Officiating Rev. David Barker Prayer Services 8:00 p.m. Monday at Dahn & Woodhouse at Scranton Casket will be taken to the church 11:30 a.m. Tuesday Interment • Scranton Cemetery DAMN AND WOODHOUSE FUNERAL HOMES of Audubon; ten grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Nettie Thomsen of Kimballton. JOHN JENSEN Times Htrild News Service AUDUBON — Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Thursday in Our Saviour's Lutheran Church here for John Jensen, 90, a retired Audubon County farmer who died Tuesday in Friendship Home. The Rev. Thorvald Hansen officiated and burial was in Maple Grove Cemetery under direction of McFadden Funeral Home. Pallbearers were Robert Mathisen, Russell Shupe, Stanley Mathisen, Evans Schmidt. Richard Lebeck and Lenard Knudsen. John Jensen was born in Denmark on Aug. 9, 1885, the son of Lars C. and Anna Olsen Jensen. At the age of 12 he came to America with his mother and three sisters. He was baptized and confirmed in the Ebenezer Lutheran Church. He farmed in Douglas township as a young man. On Sept. 4, 1907 he was married to Bertha Anina Andersen in Ebenezer church. In 1917 they moved to a farm in Leroy township near Audubon and at that time transferred their membership to Our Saviour's Lutheran Church. After many years of farming they, retired and moved to Audubon. His wife died in Friendship Home in November, 1973. He was preceded in death also by two sisters and four brothers. Survivors are one daughter, Mrs. John (Theo Ann) Sortedahl of Audubon; one son, John Jensen of Audubon; four grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Emma Petersen of Carroll. RICKY TJADEN WALL LAKE — Funeral services for Ricky Tjaden, 17, of Wall Lake, who died May 1 at Hartley Memorial Hospital, Hartley, following an auto accident on U.S. 59 eight miles north of Sanborn, will be held at the Trinity Presbyterian Church here at 2 p.m. Tuesday. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tjaden, Wall Lake. The Rev. Donald Gibson will officiate at the rites, which are • under direction of the,Farber „ 'and'Ottemari'Funeral Home in ' Wall Lake. Burial will be in the Wall Lake Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Duane Brown, Chuck Blum, Joe Blum, Craig Hanson, Todd Hanson and Ricky Arnold. Don Stock will be vocal soloist and Nancy Gibson, organist. Tjaden, a student at Rock Valley, was born March 16, 1959, at Wayne, Mich. His mother is the former Catherine Smith. Surviving with his parents are two brothers, Robert A. of Fort Lee, Va., and Ronajd of Germany; a half-brother, Charles Hazen of Romulus, Mich.; and a half-sister, Mrs. Ed (Catherine) Umin Jr. of New Boston, Mich. Another half-brother, James Hazen, preceded him in death. • Fatalities (Continued From Page 1) Melcher. The car caught fire and Mark was trapped inside. And a Wall Lake teenager was killed late Friday when a car he was riding in went out of control on U.S. 59 eight miles north of Sanborn. Castner Gets Wisconsin Post MADISON, Wis. (AP) — The former city manager of Ames. Iowa, has been named executive director of the Wisconsin Solid Waste Recycling Authority. Jean Castner was one of 27 applicants for the newly created job, officials said during the weekend. Salary for the position is $32,000 a year. In hiring Castner, the chairman of the authority said the lowan was instrumental in developing a solid waste disposal system at Ames in which metals were reclaimed and sold and combustible wastes were burned in a municipal power plant. ADOPT ARTICLES ARCADIA — A special meeting of the Arcadia .Cemetery Association was held in the City Hall April 25 for the purpose of adopting Restated Articles of Incorporation for the Association. The original articles of Incorporation were adopted May 13th, 1876 for 100 years. Present were all the directors and a number of lot owners. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 4.42 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.47 Oats 1.40 DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) (USDA) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs Monday. Estimated receipts 60,000; Friday receipts 54,000; Saturday 14,000; week ago 73,000; year ago 41,000; butchers mostly steady with Friday midsession; trade slow, demand moderate; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ib country 47.00-47.25; packing plants 47.50-47.75; sows fully steady, 270-330 Ib 41.0042.50. THEATRE MEETING The annual meeting of the Carroll Community Theatre will be held Monday, May 10, at 8 p.m. at the Elks' Club. Among items on the agenda will be election of four board members and discussion of the bicentennial musical, dinner theater and summer melodrama, according to Mrs. Robert Blincow, president. Anyone interested in CCT is inyited to attend. • Ties (Continued From Page 1) end of the week to return the ties or pay for them," said Dale.Walrod, C&NW Iowa chief inspector. "That's when the warrants go out" for those who have not responded. The estimated $20,000 in missing ties came from a C&NW salvage project between D i k e and Parkersburg, officials said. The railroad wanted to use them over. Ricky Lee Dietrick, 22, and Bruce Kellum, 27, both of New Hartford, were arrested April 10 and charged with larceny over $20 in connection with the theft. Two juveniles also were taken into custody. Grundy County Asst. Atty. Kirby Schmidt said many people were believed to have helped themselve to the ties, valued at $8.50 apiece. He said that "due to the large number of people involved and the large number of railroad ties stolen, persons wishing to re. r ,turn items, are urged to 'contact the Grundy County •• Sheriff's office on or before April 30." " •"'.-' He said authorities have the names of 46 people believed involved in the thefts, although some 100 people were believed to have taken ties. "All they have to do is contact the sheriff," said Schmidt, "and they can basically get out of it. "We aren't anxious to put a felony rap on anybody" over the missing ties, Schmidt added. Asked about his own landscaping efforts, the assistant county attorney said: "Thank heavens I didn't have any." COURTHOUSE Licenses to Wed— Victor J. Tornka Jr., 23, of Carroll and Shirley L. Langel, 21,ofTempleton. Robert L. Riesberg, 21, of Arcadia and Donna L. Becker, 20, of Carroll. New Vehicles Registered— Keith A. Misselhorn, Manning; Kawasaki motorcycle; Wilbur H. Burdlne, Glidden, Donahue trailer; John C. or Lois J. Zimmerman, Carroll, Chevrolet; Jim Lloyd, Carroll, Penton motorcycle. Real Estate Transfers— Stena Petersen to James F. and Theresa Storesund, Lots 7 & 8, Block 2, Bradley & Cretsinger's Second Addition, Coon Rapids. Conservatorship of Albert Eischeid to Lawrence Venner, part of Lot 1, Block 2, Florencourt's First Addition, Carroll. Cyral G. and Lena Oakes to Edward J. and Donna M. Murphy, Lot 8, Block 1, Wattles First Addition, Carroll. Esther Siebring et al to Michael R. Halbur, WteSE'/4, Sec. 3, Twp. 82N, Range 33W. SHERIFF'S OFFICE Loses Control- Alan E. Segebart of 1308 N. Adams St., Carroll, lost control of his car early Sunday morning 4'/4 miles west of Carroll on U.S. 30 and drove into a creek, Deputy Ferman Stout reported. Segebart hitchhiked to St. Anthony Regional Hospital, where he was listed in satisfactory condition Monday morning. Two Charged— Two Carroll juveniles were charged wjth larceny of a motor vehicle Saturday, Deputy Ferman Stout reported. The youths were apprehended in Halbur with a stolen semi-tractor with the help of a citizen, Stout said. The semi-tractor was stolen Saturday from Heider Manufacturing Company. Driving Charge- Eugene F. Snyder of Breda was charged with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence Saturday morning by Deputy Ferman Stout. POLICE DEPARTMENT 2-Car Collision- Cars driven by Jean M. Grundmeier of Glidden and Daniel P. O'Rourke of 526 N. Clark St:, Carroll,-were in .collision, Friday afternoonvat •'""the U.S. 71 and 30'cutoff, Officer Merlin J. Reinart reported. Grundmeier was charged with failure to yield. CARBOLLCOUNTY AMBULANCE SERVICE Friday- Marilyn Wittrock taken from a bicycle accident in front of Farmland Foods, Inc. to St. Anthony Regional Hospital. Saturday- George Grim taken from the hospital to Archbishop Bergan Mercy Hospital, Omaha, Neb. Sunday- Walt Heires taken from his residence to the hospital. Clara Walkup taken from her Glidden residence to the hospital. Matt Stork taken from his residence to the hospital. Thomas O'Connell transferred from the hospital to the Carroll Health Center! ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions April 29— Earl Woolen, Carroll Dean Sigwalt, Westside Mrs. Emert Hansen, Gray Arlo A. Bruning, Breda Sheila Speas, Audubon Erin J. Forke, Carroll Admissions April 30— George Grim, Coon Rapids Eugene D. Bayliss, Carroll Mrs. William J. McKinley, Jefferson Kari A. Kastner. Kiron Marilyn M. Wittrock, Carroll Admissions May 1— Mrs. Bertha McQueen, Bayard , Rev. Eugene F. Correll, Coon Rapids Award for Mrs, Becker Mrs. Zenas (Lola) Becker, Carroll, received the "Patsy Dunhum Aw'ard" at the Jaycee Ette state convention Friday and Saturday in Des Moines. It is the highest Jaycee Ette award given to members of the organization. Sudden infant death syndrome and Spina Bifida (congenital malformation of the spinal column) were voted the state philanthropic projects for the coming year. Among the 365 Jaycee Ettes from 71 chapters were Mrs. Richard Boes, Mrs. Doyle Beeber, Mrs. Tom Haley, Mrsi Paul Schaben, Mrs. Jack Hauser and Mrs. Jim Center, all of Carroll. UPS Picketed by Teamsters DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Teamsters Union pickets were on duty i n 20 Iowa communities during the weekend for the labor organization's strike against United Parcel Service (UPS), says a labor leader. The strike idled an estimated 1.200 lowans •employed by'the pickup arid' del i y e ry ,se.rvice in the 20 communities. -".» '" r No talks are scheduled between the union and company until Tuesday. Charles Kirschbaum. a union official here, said both sides could get together in the near future, but it will not happen before Tuesday. A union source said negotiators are "very close" to agreement on economic issues but apart on fringe benefits like health, welfare and pension plans. The strike has idled a total of 14.000 UPS drivers, loaders and sorters in 12 midwest states besides Iowa. Emergency Care Ratings to Hospitals DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Fifteen Iowa hospitals "have sufficiently changed their emergency medical services in the last two years to qualify for a new emergency care rating." says Dr. Ronald Eckoff. chairman of the Hospital Facilities Task Force. By adding lifesaving equipment, new personnel and improved facilities, the hospitals qualified for the new rating to meet guidelines established by the Governor's Emergency Medical Services Advisory Council. The task force is an adjunct of the council. Eckoff said Saturday that Schoitz Memorial Hospital in Waterloo and Mercy Hospital in Council Bluffs have been reclassified to Regional A __ ratings, while St. Joseph Mercy Hospital in Mason City was reclassified as a Regional B. The two ratings are, identical, except'that 1 Regional A hospitals also provide neurosurgery services. "Through their staff and equipment, the two types of regional hospitals are capable of providing the medical and surgical specialties necessary to render life-support care to critically injured and seriously ill patients, in addition to providing other specialized care," Eckoff said. He said these 13 hospitals have been given the Community Emergency Service rating: Ad'air County Memorial, Greenfield; Community Memorial, Postville; Veterans Memorial. Waukon; Audubon County Memorial. Audubon; Buena Vista County, Storm Lake; Dallas County, Perry; Jefferson County, Fairfield; Pella Community, Pella; Osceola Community, Sibley; Ringgold County. Mount Ayr; Story City Memorial, Story City: Palmer Memorial, West Union: and Community Memorial. Hartley. "A Community Emergency Service rating means that a facility has the capability of rendering resuscitative and lifesupport services,". Eckoff said, "and of giving prompt diagnosis and treatment of life threatening conditions; '• ; 'inctudin(*"cardiac arrythmia.' shock and respiratory deficiencies.." He said Franklin General in Hampton was "unintentionally omitted" from a prior listing of Community Emergency, Service hospitals. IN HONOR SOCIETY MANNING — Lynn R. Veriteicher, Manning, was recently initiated into Gamma Sigma Delta honor society of agriculture. He is among 110 Iowa State University students, alumni and faculty members initiated Wednesday at the Memorial Union. Ames. Briefly a prize-winning television, radio and newspaper correspondent. His remarkable career-has straddled three distinct areas of the news — political analysis, foreign correspondence and economic interpretation — and he has won unusual honors in all three. Rukeyser's ability to clarify passing events in a lively and insightful fashion, . calling on all three areas of expertise, has made him one of America's most popular and celebrated broadcasters, lecturers and authors. Rukeyser delights millions of television viewers each week as the host of "Wall $treet Week," a post he has held since that nationally acclaimed public TV show began in 1970. His Doubleday book, "How to Make Money in Wall Street," is already a classic in the field — it was chosen "Best Investment Book of the Year." After graduating in 1054 from Princeton's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs where he specialized in Public Aspects- of Business, Rukeyser spent 11 years as a political and foreign correspondent for the Baltimore Sun newspapers. His keen ability to call the turn on developing events in Vietnam and throughout Asia won for him two top Overseas Press Club prizes for news interpretation. Rukeyser's next stop was ABC news, which he served for eight years as a senior correspondent and commenator. His knack for humanizing complex events won him nominations for the Emmy and Peabody awards in 1970 and he again won a Peabody nomination in 1972 for his daily ABC radio commentary progarm, "Rukeyser's World," heard on 300 stations nationwide. Before Rukeyser ended the program when he left ABC News in 1973, his program was awarded the George Washington Honor Medal of the Freedoms Foundation for ''an outstanding accomplishment in helping to achieve a better understanding of America and Americans." Rukeyser's current independent position as America's foremost economic commentator enables him to employ on a broader canvas not just his no-punches-pulled expertise, but also what "Variety" has called "his Columnists (Continued From Page i) unusual virtuosity at the typewriter," and "his inimitable and always delightful style." His many recent awards for "Wall $treet Week" include the University of Connecticut G. M. Loeb Award, the first ever given to a broadcaster. Rukeyser, of course, is not loath to give opinions on any economic topics. Th'ey include: —The average person does best when business does best. That he says, is a startling statement in some circles, but the idea that "the public and business are in a constant state of antagonism is a misreading of the American system^" —The financial press has done little to awaken people to the capital crisis that exists in this country and the need to direct more of the nation's savings toward investment. —The U.S. is not unique because it "is a nation-of economic illiterates" because the United Nations is made up' exclusively of such nations. —People will listen to economic interpretation if reports "speak English not jargon . . . and if they do \j. with a little flair." —Stock market purchases should be thought of as long-term investments of about three to five years duration. Investors, he cautions, should "not view the market as a casino because they'll find the odds roughly equivalent to those at other casinos." The Weather IOWA FORECAST Mostly clear tonight. Not as cold southwest. Frost possible east. Low mid 30s northeast, mid 40s southwest. Mostly sunny and much warmer Tuesday. High upper 70s southwest, upper 60s northeast. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Wednesday Through Friday Chance of showers Wednesday, more rain possible late Thursday and Friday. Highs the upper 60s and 70s. lows the mid 40s to low 50s. The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co.) Yesterday's high 49 Yesterday's low 35 At7a.m. today ...27 At 10 a.m. today .44 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) Trace of snow, rain. Weather A Year Ago— Temperatures ranged from a high of 64 to a low of 48 degrees in Carroll a year ago today. DAILY TIMES HERALD 508 North Court Street Carroll, Iowa Dally Except Saturdays,'Sundays and Holidays other than Washington's Birthday and Veteran's Day, by the Herald Publishing Company. JAMES W.WILSON, Publisher W. L. REITZ, News Editor JAMES B.WILSON, Vice President, General Manager Entered as second-class mailer at the post-office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 2,1897. Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcation of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. ... . Of fIcla I Paper, of County and city Subscription Rates By carrier del Ivery per week .. $ .60 BY MAIL « . Carroll County and Aiy Adjoining Counties where carrier service is not available, per year {20.00 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties In Zones 1 and 2 per year'. , «3 00 All Other Mail In the United States, per year $27.00 . Ford Blasts Reagan INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — President Ford, returning to the attack on his Republican rival, today accused Ronald Reagan of being confused about revenue sharing and called Reagan's plan to trim the federal budget a "blooper." The President's accusations came at a meeting ot Indiana officials. Ford told another gathering Sunday night in Fort Wayne, Ind., that Reagan's statements about the Panama Canal lead to a suspicion.that he might be "very rash" in how he uses power. In his statements to locally elected officials from throughout the state who met here today, Ford also accused the Democratic Congress of obstructing revenue sharing, which turns over federal tax money to state and local governments. Referring to Reagan, the President declared: My ,, opponent for the Republican nomination is confused about revenue sharing. It was part of his $90 billion blooper." • .. Early in the presidential campaign, Reagan said he would transfer responsibility and revenue-raising authority for programs — including education and welfare aid, housing subsidies and mass transit — to state and local governments, Probe Hallucinations FOWLER, Calif. (AP)—Police and medical experts are trying to determine why 19 members of a junior high school band went into severe hallucinations after a can of soda was passed among them during a parade, "It was really frightening. They were really wild," said Dr. Norman Wheeler, who treated the youngsters • after the Saturday incident. "I really can't think of anything except LSD that would do that," he said in an interview Sunday. "Most had severe headaches and were frightened to death. They said, 'Don't kill me, don't kill me,' and tried to get awayfromus." All 19 recovered after three or four hours and were sent home, Wheeler said. Another 10 to 15 members of the band, from Mitchell Junior High School in Atwater, had mild symptoms but'were not admitted to the hospital in this small farming community in southern Fresno County. Cut Rates on Russ Arms WASHINGTON (AP) — Russia is using some of capitalism's business practices, including price cuts, in peddling arms to Third World countries, Pentagon , officials say. Soviet arms are priced lower than comparable Western equipment and weapons customers are offered discounts of nearly 20 per cent, these officials say. The price (actor in U.S. foreign arms sales arose recently when Jordanian officials said they may turn to the Soviets for air defense weapons because U.S. Hawk antiaircraft missiles are too costly. Earlier, the Iranian government decided to reduce its purchase of new destroyers from the United States, in part because of sharply increased prices.'The Iranians, however, are unlikely to buy from the Russians but may purchase ships from the British instead, some officials say. - To Contest Hughes Will LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) — A genealogist and probate investigator who claims he represents "as many as 11 relatives" of the late billionaire Howard Hughes says his clients believe a purported Hughes will found last week "is a phony from the word go." W.A. Jones, head of Heirfinders Inc. of NashVille, Tenn., said Sunday he would file papers in Clark County today contesting the will found' in the administration building of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormon). , Meanwhile, attorneys for 87year-old Noah Dietrich, named in the will as executor, planned to file petitions in Los Angeles today for probate of the will and appointment of Dietrich as executor. Overseas A'g Sales Hampered • WASHINGTON (AP) — Export officials in the Agriculture Department are complaining that a new requirement in the Food for Peace prdgf'am that most assistance go to the poorest countries is hampering development of overseas markets for U.S. farm products. In passing the International Development and Food Assistance Act last December, Congress said no more than 25 per cent of all U.S. food aid can go to countries having per capita incomes of more than $300 a year. Nearly all of the U.S. aid is channeled through the Food for Peace program, also called P.L. 480, administered by the Agriculture Department. The department's office of the general sales . manager, in a report to Congress last week, said that passage of the act in December heralded "the end of a period of indecision" on allocating Food fo'r Peace ' assistance for the fiscal year that began last July 1. Reds Drive for Big Vote ROME (AP) — Italian national elections were set today for June 20-21, with the Communists driving for* their biggest vote since World War II in this NATO country. ..' . ;...'..' The caretaker cabinet also announced that that voting for local and regional offices would take place at the same time in Rome, Bari, Sicily and other places. Meanwhile, the Italian currency plunged to a record low on the Milan foreign exchange market in .the wake of the fall of Premier Aldo Moro's Christian Democrat minority government last Friday night. , ^ Prices also were generally lower in nervous stock market trading. . . At the market closing, it cost 902.95 lire to buy one U.S. dollar, compared to 897.075 on Friday. The previous low was 898.25 on what was known as "Black April 12."

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