The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa on April 1, 1980 · 4
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The Courier from Waterloo, Iowa · 4

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Waterloo, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 1, 1980
Page:
4
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mm'm 1 m m m Waterloo Courier Tues., April 1, 1980 metro deaths George Westlic DUNKERTON Services for George Westlic, 85, of rural Dunkerton. will be 11 a m. Wednesday at the First Baptist Church in Dunkerton. with burial in the Garden of Memories In Waterloo. He died Sunday evening at Sartori Memorial Hospital in Cedar Falls. Born June 16, 1894. near Dunkerton, he was the son of William and Sophia Meyerhoff Wetzlick. He farmed the same farm in the Dunkerton area for 58 years and married Mamie Livingston Nov. 18, 1921. in Cedar Falls. He was a veteran of World War I and was state and district chaplain of the Veterans World War Barracks. Surviving are his wife: two daughters, Mrs. Laura Milett of Rock Island, III., and Mrs. Donna Hipps of Edina, Minn.: six grandchildren: six great-grandchildren, and one sister, Mrs, Martha Major of Elmhurst, 111. Friends wishing may give memorials to the First Baptist Church or to radio station KNWS in Waterloo. Hie family will receive friends at Par-rott & Wood Funeral Home in Waterloo from 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesday. The casket will be open for an hour prior to services at the church. Louisa Warner CEDAR FALLS Services for Louisa B. Warner, 77, of 2428 Center St., will be 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at Erickson Funeral Home, with burial in Cedar Valley Memorial Gardens. She died Sunday morning at Sartori Memorial Hospital. She was born July 17, 1902, in Nanty Glo, Pa., the daughter of Henry and Nellie Parker Walker. She married Robert Russell in 1920 in Nanty Glo, Pa. He died in 1939. She married John Warner in June 1945. Surviving are a son, Robert Russell of Council Bluffs; one daughter, Mrs. Grace Hoffman of Santa Fe Springs, Calif.; two step-daughters, Mrs. LaSanne Handcock of El Centro, Calif., and Mrs. Patricia Letney of Cedar Falls; five step-sons, William Warner of Morgan Hill, Calif-Dale of Santa Clara, Calif., Bernard of 923 Thomas St., Marion of BumsvUle, Minn., and Howard of Oraville, Calif.; two brothers, Walter and David Walker of Nanty Glo, Pa. ; three sisters, Mrs. Pearl Noble, Mrs. Mary Martin and Mrs. Thelma Heitzbnwriter, all of Nanty Glo, Pa.; 32 grandchildren and 18 greatgrandchildren. Friends may call at the funeral home until service time Wednesday. Stelios .Myrsiades NEiowa deaths Anna Beaumaster CRESCO Services for Anna Beaumaster, 84, who died Saturday at a nursing home in Colorado Springs. Colo., a former Cresco resident, will be 10 a.m. Wednesday at Assumption Catholic Church in Cresco; rosary at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Conway Funeral Home in Cresco; burial in Our Lady of Lourdes Cemetery; survivors include four daughters, Mrs. Eileen May. and Mary Barton, both of Colorado Springs, Colo., Mrs. Betty Turner and Mrs. Margaret Lass, both of San Leandro, Calif.; two sons. Francis of Anchorage, Alaska, Tom of San Leandro, Calif.; four sisters, Mamie Conry, Clara Crowe, Ella Reynolds, all of Cresco, and Regina Conry of Waterloo; a brother, Tom Rinn of Cresco; eight grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. Miss Bertha Marr WAVERLY-Services for Miss Bertha Marr, 91, who died Monday at Waverly Municipal Hospital, will be 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Kaiser-Corson Chapel in Waverly; burial in St. Paul's Lutheran Cemetery in Waverly; survivors include a niece and two nephe vs. Friends may call anytime at the funeral chapel. Mrs. Frances Weidler FREDERICKSBURG Services for ; Mrs. Frances Weidler, 87, who died at the Windsor Care Center in Waterloo Monday afternoon, will be 2 p.m. Thursday at St. Paul's Lutheran Church; burial in Rose Hill Cemetery; friends may call after 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Chenoweth & Son Funeral Home in Fredericksburg; survived by two daughters, Mrs. Waldo Kelling of Waterloo and Mrs. Orville Straw of New Hampton; a son, Leo of Eau Claire, Wis.; 11 grandchildren; 10 greatgrandchildren; two great-greatgrandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Hanna Beelz of Decorah. Mrs. Mary Hageman FORT ATKINSON Services for Mrs. Mary Hageman, 91, who died at her home Monday morning, will be 10 a.m. Wednesday at St. John's Catholic Church in Fort Atkinson; wake service at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at Chekal Funeral Home; burial in church cemetery; survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Cornelia Bina of Spillville; two sons, Clarence and Virgil, both of Fort Atkinson; 13 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Mrs. Nick Hageman of Fort Atkinson. Charles Dolash TOLEDO Services for Charles Dolash. 92, who died at his home in Toledo Sunday, will be 10 a m. Wednesday at St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Tama; rosary at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Harrison Funeral Home in Tama; burial in Stayskal Cemetery, rural Vining; survived by his wife, Julia; a son, Charles Jr. of Toledo; a daughter, Mrs. Gladys Timm of Toledo; nine grandchildren: 10 greatgrandchildren. He was a blacksmith and railroad section hand. Trash burning rules reviewed James Boesen of the city's air pollution control department reminds citizens who are starting spring cleanup that it is illegal to burn trash on a city street or alley. Boesen says he has received numerous complaints about people burning trash. However, he said as long as the material burned does not produce extremely heavy or smelly smoke, people may burn it on their own property. However, they are subject to prosecution if they burn anything on city property. Not only does burning in the street cause a safety hazard, but it also can harm the pavement, he said. sheriff's log ARRESTED on a charge of suspicion of operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of intoxicating beverages was John D. Benson, 24, of 245 Madison St. He also was booked for suspicion of assault after he allegedly tried to strike a deputy in the county jail. Completes basic training VINTON (CNS)-Airman Wanda J. Anderson, daughter of Dona J. Vest of Vinton, has been assigned to Keesler AFB, Miss., after completing Air Force basic training. She will receive specialized instruction in the administration field. Stelios C. Myrsiades Services for Stelios Constantine Myrsiades, 91, of 425 Randall St., will be 1 p.m. Wednesday at St. Demetrios' Greek Orthodox Church with burial in Garden of Memories. There will be a Trisagion service at 8 p.m. Tuesday at Oppold Funeral Home where friends may call after noon Tuesday. v Mr. Myrsiades died Sunday at Schoitz Memorial Hospital. He was born Nov. 10, 1889, on the Island of S a m o s . Greece, son of Constantine and Paraskevi V a r t h i k o s Myrsiades. He came to the United States at the age of 18 and sold fruit on the streets of New York. During World War I he worked in shipyards in Washington. He came to Waterloo in 1922. He operated the Liberty Cafe on West Fourth Street and in 1929 opened Myrsiades Cafe across from John Deere Waterloo Tractor Works. He retired in 1969. He married Nitsa Trovas Oct. 18, 1937, in Savannah, Ga. He was a charter member of Ahepa, Order of Oddfellows, Survivors include his wife; a son, Dino of Clearwater. Fla.; three brothers, Stavros of Warsaw, Poland, and John and George and a sister. Eleftheria. all of Greece. Memorials in his name may be given to the church. Bernard L. Reuter Services for Bernard L. Reuter, 58, of 909V4 W. Fifth St., will be 11 a.m. Wednesday at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Raymond with burial in the church cemetery. He died Monday morning at Schoitz Memorial Hospital. Mr. Reuter was bom Jan. 12, 1922, at Dewar, son of William and Barbara Pint Reuter. He was a veteran of the Korean War. Survivors include his parents of 116 Randall St., Evansdale; three brothers, Irvin of Albuquerque, N.M., Rev. Lloyd Reuter of Raymond and William Jr. of 726 Conger St.; and three sisters, Mrs. Marie Wilson of Rowley, Mrs. Alma Bawek of 2070 Independence Ave. and Mrs. Mareella Murphy of Lytton. A rosary will be said at 8 p.m. Tuesday at O'Keefe and Towne Funeral Home. Memorials may be given to St. Joseph's Catholic Church at Raymond. Boys'-Girls' Club game winners are announced Three members of the Boys -Girls' Club of Waterloo received first place awards in pingpong competition in a sectional Gamesroom Tournament this past weekend in Minneapolis, Minn. Six Boys' Clubs participated in the tourney. In overall competition, the Waterloo club placed second. The three winners were Warren Curry of 422 Dane St., Donald LeFlore, 15, of 324 Gilbert St., and Roxanne Bell of 116 Clay St. Second place awards in other games went to: David Peppers, 12, of 433 Saxon St., foosball; Sandra Glover, 13, of 120 S. Barclay St., foosball; Marjorie Wilson, 14, of 116 Clay St., chess; and Jerrie Wilson, 14, of 1544 Newell St., pool. HEADING SOUTH Various bacteria found in the Southern Hemisphere in muddy sediments under both fresh and salt water near Christchurch, New Zealand, and Hobart, Australia, swim in a southerly direction using the earth's magnetic field for orientation. This is the first time south-swimming bacteria have been reported, according to National Geographic. Bacteria that always head north were discovered in the Northern Hemisphere in 1975. Varley worried about possibility of expanded grain handler rules By HARRISON WEBER Iowa Daily Press Association DES MOINES - Andrew Varley, chairman of the Iowa Commerce Commission, is concerned that the U.S. Department of Agriculture may try to set up a federal grain handler's license. Until now, this has been an area left to the states to regulate. Iowa licenses both grain dealers and warehousemen, while the federal government only licenses warehousemen. (A warehouseman is a person who stores grain temporarily for an individual while a grain dealer purchases grain for resale and takes title to it.) If someone has a federal warehouse license, he still must get an Iowa grain dealers license. But if the federal government starts issuing grain handler's licenses, Iowa stands to lose not only the revenue from grain dealer licenses, but a great degree of control over such facilities. Varley led a delegation of state officials to Washington. D.C., last week. In a meeting Friday with officials of the USDA, Varley discovered they are "very much interested" in attempting to set up a federal grain handler's license. "We have some real problems with that. We have a threat of losing inspections completely on some elevators," he commented in an interview. On the other hand, Varley said, the USDA officials were "very supportive" of the state's attempt to upgrade some of the federal requirements on grain inspections. A bill is pending in the Legislature that would require grain dealers and warehousemen to have an audited financial statement each year as a condition for getting a ljcense. "We discovered that the federal officials are just as concerned as we are in Iowa about requiring a financial statement. They said they would make their requirements for a financial statement (for the warehouseman's license) just as rigorous as Iowa's," Varley reported. Varley said the federal agency is seriously considering requiring warehousemen in every state to file a financial statement by a certified public accountant as a condition for obtaining a license. "They think a certified audit is one of the most effective tools they have at their disposal," Varley added. Under present federal requirements, it is possible for a warehouseman who has several storage facilities in Iowa to post a maximum bond of $500,000. The state has no limit on the amount of bond required for warehousemen; instead the maximum bond is based on the storage capacity. The minimum bond for grain dealers is $25,000. Varley quoted federal officials as saying their $500,000 maximum may be too low and they will consider raising it. "One of the things I was not aware of, and I suppose that I probably should have been, is that in addition to the warehouseman's bond, the federal government also requires the warehouseman to have a net worth equal to 20 cents per bushel of his storage capacity." The bill in the Legislature, which already has passed the Senate, would require warehousemen and grain dealers licensed by the state to have a minimum net worth of $10,000 at all times. Under present conditions, they can dip below' that amount by posting a bond. Thursday, Varley and other officials from the state Commerce Commission, ' plus six Iowa legislators, met with mem-' bers of the Iowa congressional delegation ' to discuss the status of federal rules and regulations governing grain inspections. , Varley said it was a "very beneficial" , meeting. Attempt to use astrology as defense thrown out FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) -The way attorney Jack Nageley saw it, he was giving the judge a chance to "follow the flow into the brotherhood of man" by entertaining the notion that his client's life of crime was ordained by the stars. But Broward Circuit Judge Joseph E. Price, who said he was "inclined to believe there is a certain verity" to astrology, threw out the proposed defense at a pretrial hearing Monday for 23-year-old Mark Quinn Denton, who is charged with rape, robbery and assault. "One would wonder whether you have cynically decided to do this to have a circus," Price told Nageley, who promptly resigned as Denton's counsel. The judge, who later said he would have removed Nageley if the lawyer had not quit, ordered the state attorney's office to investigate Nageley for possible professional misconduct. Nageley, 57, who a decade ago unsuccessfully defended Jack "Murf the Surf" Murphy on murder and jewel theft charges, said he would tender his resigna tion to the Florida Bar a move Price said could preclude any charges. Denton's trial was postponed indefinitely. Nageley had planned to argue Denton was insane by virtue of his astrological destiny. His list of potential evidence included songs, Shakespearean plays and comic books. Prosecutors allege Denton robbed a Plantation, Fla., couple's home, raped the woman and knifed the man. Police say Denton, who was on parole after serving 18 months for sexual assault and kidnapping, was wearing a bra on his head when he was arrested leaving the townhouse last year. A second defendant, Thomas E. Sheridan, is being tried separately. Nageley said his client born at 8:14 p.m. on Aug. 8, 1956 was literally "a bom loser." "There is a force in the life of this young man that forced him to go on transmission fluid, sniff gasoline, cocaine, anything he could get his hands on," he said, Nageley said he intended to present testimony from astrologers, scientists and mental health experts, as well as a bartender who would describe the effects of the full moon on human behavior. The list of potential defense evidence included the songs, "When You Wish Upon a Star," Spiderman comic books and the plays "King Lear" and "Hamlet." "I'm trying to bring levity back into life a lightness," Nageley told the court. "I'm trying to introduce society to the dawn of Aquarius, the age of the brotherhood of man." Price said he thought it possible that astrology influenced human behavior. However, he said, if anything, "it is something that impels but does not compel," and he bristled at the thought that the defense could make a laughing stock of the judicial system. "The court recognizes the brotherhood of all mankind," said the judge. "But I also love the law and I love justice." SAVE o, SIDING Call For Fret Estimates 233-1000 DICK GIELAU, 111 Kotho ., Waterloo "22 Years Experience'' 1 1 0 1 J INC. ' J- HAVE FUI1 W HUE YOU SAVE! In Our FRAME MAKIR WORKSHOP Do-lt-Yourself "Frame Maker Workshop" WE: CUT THE GLASS WE: CUT THE MAT WE: CUT THE FRAME YOU: ASSEMBLE AND SAVE HERITAGE FRAME SHOPPE o ' Waterloo Rd. & Grand Blvd. 266-4681 9-9 Weekdays, 9-5 Sat. fete .1 1 I imSS iUfll til W llil I B B i I B I any one bite-size bae or multi-Mck of Peter Paul Mounds, AJmond Joy or York Peppermint Pattie. I I I i I Mi 11 1 mmwFmxm w fmrw nmr r mo m ww iw 10 TJ MM EtKpP. tM HP 'WW "i KCMMI " W ! vot cfMt im'M ffvi of 9tf be urn rtttxurgtmr.Mi'-fMll MVnigMignMttniw "w r-rwn ' rmte r nt mcr y. w ttwim w nr 31 net w i ut ? Cf K to '3 Irtflr gm iPU Vtti IfctOO 105751 -; V FREE Accessories with your Spring Suit Now, for Spring, for you! Great looking new suits from Larry's in the Crossroads. The latest styles and colors, for that special look you require. What more could you want? Well, how about a Free Shirt to wear with it? And a Free Tie and Socks- UPTOA$3000 Value. It's yours... when you buy a suit priced over $1 40.00 at Larry's! Who says there's no Easter Bunny? Larry's Great ACCESSORY SALE! A FREE Shirt, Tie and Socks with every suit priced over $140.00, now, at Larry's. Sale Ends Sat., April 5 The Bright New Spot In Crossroads Center Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 10-9; Sat. 10-5:30; Sun. 12-5 Upper Level Crossroads (Next to Bridgeman's) I1B 3

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