Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 27, 1970 · 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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Tuesday, October 27, 1970
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Page 2
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New York Stocks NEW YORK CAP) - Market [ changed. prices continued to ebb in slow Airlines, oils, steels, mail or- trading today as investors took | der-retail. and electronics were to the sidelines and the news j mixed. All other stock categor- front remained unstimulating. ies were off. At noon the Dow Jones aver- Big Board prices included Me- age of 30 industrial stocks sank j more*, off 1V 2 at 81V 4 ; Amerada 1.91 points to 754.52. I Hess ' up 1V 2 at 46'',: Amerada Declines led advances on the New York Stock Exchange by almost 2 to 1. Analysts said the factors governing market performance in recent sessions had remained pretty much the same. At noon The Associated Press 60-stock average was off .9 at 256.6, with industrials off 1.4, rails off .7, and utilities un- Hess preferred, up 3 at lOlVi; Telex, off ^i at 21 ^ Scott, up % at 23" 2 ; and St. Regis Paper, off Vz at 34 "4. American Stock Exchange prices included VLN Corp.. off IVfe at 4Vi: Digital Equipment, off IVs at 65^4: Franklin Mint, off % at 41: California Computer, up 5 s at 27%; System Engineering, off % at 18%; and Technicolor, off 3 /z at 9^. Time* Fhrofrf, Carrefl, la. Tuesday, Oer. 27, 1970 Livestock Market .CHICAGO (AP) - A smal run of slaughter steers and heifers' brought steady prices Tues day at Chicago stockyards. Re ceipts were 600 head. .There were no receipts of sheep. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Cattle 600; slaughter steers Corn Harvest Is Well Ahead of Last Year DES MOINES (AP) - The 1970 Iowa corn crop harvest is proceeding well above last year's harvest, the Iowa Crop and Livestock Reporting Service said Monday. The reporting service said more than half ot his year's crop has been harvested, compared to 20 per cent at this time last year. The service, in its weekly report, said the harvest is running 11, days ahead of the 1964-68 average. It said, however, there has been some concern over corn borer ear damage and stalk rot. The report said 75 per cent of the soybean acreage has been harvested. It said the harvest was in full swing at the start of- last week, but was slowed somewhat Thursday when rain started falling. -Nevertheless, the report said, the soybean harvest is running well ahead of last year, when 60 per cent of the crop was harvested at this time. Temperatures last week were five or six degrees above normal,; with highs in the 60s and lows in the 40s and 50s. Temperature extreme ranged from 73 at Mapleton to 28 at Fayette. The heaviest rainfall amounts were 2.22 inches at India- ri«la, 1.76 at Des Moines and 1.61 at Winterset. steady; choice 1,000-1,225 Ibs slaughter steers yield grade 2 to 4 29.00-30.00: mixed good and choice 28.25-29.00; good 26.5028.25; part load high choice and prime 1,000 Ib slaughter heifers 28.35; load and few lots choice 925-975 Ibs 27.50; utility and commercial cows 19.50-20.75; utility and commercial bulls at 25.00-27.00. Sheep none; no market test. DES MOINES (AP) (USDA)—Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 90,000; fairly active; demand good; butchers 25-50 low er, U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs 15.5016.50, 230-240 Ibs 15.25-16.25; sows mostly 25 lower, instances 50 lower, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 13.00-14.25, 330-400 Ibs 12.50-13.75. SIOUX CITY (AP) — (USDA) —Hogs 9,000; moderately active; butchers steady to 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 190-220 Ibs 16.75-17.00; sows steady to 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 350600 Ibs 13.00-13.75. Cattle 3,500; steady; choice 950-1,250 Ib steers 27.50-28.50; choice heifers 26.50-27.50. Sheep 700; not established. OMAHA, Neb. (AP) (USDA)-Hogs 7,500; 200-230 Ib butchers steady to 25 higher, 230-270 Ib steady to 25 lower; 1-3 200-220 Ibs 17.00-17.50, 220-240 Ibs 16.25-17.00; sows weak to 25 lower; 300-600 Ibs 13.25-14.50. Cattle 4,500, calves 10; steer and heifers steady to strong choice steers 28.00:28.25; choic heifers 26.75-28.00. Sheep 500; lambs steady choice shorn Jambs 28.00; choice wooled lambs 26.50-27.00. Daily Record Court House New Vehicles Registered- Robert R. or Gertrude M. Richardson, Carroll, Lincoln; Roland D. Heuton, Glidden, Chevrolet pickup: Craig E. Luchtel, Glidden, Pontiac; Joe V. Klocke, Templeton, Buick; Gary F. Schlerman, Carroll, Ford: and Lawrence F. Neppl, Halbur, Honda motorcycle. Police Department Parking Lot Accident- Cars driven by Jesse M. Loomis, 82, Scranton, and by Clem Rehker, 73, Carroll, were involved in an accident in the Holy Spirit parking lot at 2:15 p.m. Monday. The Loomis car was backing and in collision with the right rear of the Rehker car. No injuries were reported. Sheriff's Office One Car Accident— A car driven by Pameal K. Batta, 19, Carroll, went out of control one and one-half miles south on Highway 71 and through a fence on the Carl Gehling farm and struck a tree at 5:40 p.m. Monday. The right side of the car was damaged. Mrs. Batta was treated and released at St. Anthony hospital. Justice Court (Frank Gach) OMVI Charges- Darrell bound to Dillehay, Carroll, district court on ABOLISHED PENALTY Michigan was the first stat to abolish the death penalty. 1 enacted a law in 1846, effectiv in 1847. The gallows were sti retained, 'however, for treason against the state. AND NOW A WORD charge of operating motor vehicle while under influence of alcohol; Paul Schenkelberg, Carroll, bound to district court on charge of operating motor vehicle while under influence of alcohol. Disturbing the Peace- Leon Bubke, Schleswig, disturbing peace at ballroom, $25; Kenneth Olson, Kiron, disturbing peace at ballroom, $25, and assault and battery, $25; Diane Lappe, Dedham, assault and battery in cafe, $40; Alan Quandt, Carroll, disturbing the peace, on private driveway, $25; David Stiles, Perry, disturbing peace at ballroom, $50, and assault and battery, $50; Keith Elifrite, Perry, disturbing peace at ballroom, $50; and Dennis Vonnahme, Breda, disturbing peace in cafe, $25. Shop-Lifting— Clara M. Wiese, Carroll, shoplifting, $50. Conservation Commission- Dennis Stokes, Glidden, loaded and assembled gun in vehicle, $10, and no hunting license, $10; and Scott Davis, Glidden, no hunting license, $12. New KG Initiates A class of 25 men were initiated by the Charles Carroll Council Knights of Columbus Monday evening at the K.C. Hall. The class was named in honor of the Rev. Francis Nemmers of Willey, the K.C. Chaplain. Class members in the top picture, from left, row one, are James Reicks, Father Nemmers, Roger Pudenz, Melvin Peterson, John Badding. Row two, Gerald Berger, Ronald Lohman, Cletus Behrens, Jerome Becker, Joseph Hackfort and Ronald Henkenius. In bottom photo, from left, row one, Garrett Huff, Denis Tigges, Thomas Underberg, Edward Fasbender. Row two, John Willenborg, William Gehling, Alvin Nepple, Ron Eich, Thomas Louis, and Daniel Louis. Initiated, but not present for the picture are James Smith, Larry Nieland, Dennis Danner, Warren Ingalls and Michael Flynn. All Knights and their wives are invited to a banquet honoring the new initiates beginning at 6:30 p.m. Suday, Nov. 1 at the K.C. Hall. Traffic Fines- Larry Eick, Cedar Rapids, cense, $10; Lois Earling, improper truck speed, $10; Lyle Dirkx, Carroll, expired operator's li- Sibenaller, left turn, $5; Walter Seyller, Carroll, stop sign, $10; Vernon Renze, Carroll, speed, $8, and stop sign, $8; Larry Cromwell, West Des Moines, speed, $7; Michael Parrott, Carroll, following fire truck too closely, $15; Duane Pahl, Manson, truck speed, $8; Vincent Kueper, Dubuque, speed, HO; Willis Peterson, Westside, top light, $12; David Sibbel, Manning, speed, $10; Raymond Meyers, Carroll, night speed, 13; Jessie Rhodes, Minneapolis, Minn., night speed, $9; landy Berns, Pocahontas, night peed, $10; Michael Malloy, tVestside, night speed, $100; (erome Riesenberg, Carroll, light speed, $20; Glenn Steffes, "empleton, night speed, $20; ames Schoeppner, Templeton, ight speed, $10; William Schrad, Carroll, stop sign, $12 Emmett Lahr, Carroll, nigh speed, $10; Daryl Harm, Car roll, night speed, $36; Ra; Kitt, Gray, truck over-weight $10; and Harry Waters, Lak City, consuming beer on high way, $20. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals Oct. 26— Mrs. David W. Riesselman Carroll Patricia A. Augustus, Coon Rapids Doyle S. Squibb, Scranton LeRoy H. Schuette, Arcadia Clint L. Daniel, Glidden Arthur J. Moylan, Bayarc Mrs. Robert L. Schroeder anc bagy, Arcadia Mrs. Norman D. Schulz and baby, Carroll Mrs. Robert N. Eich and baby, Halbur Mrs. Dan 0. Pratt and baby, Manning Mrs. John H. Riebeling and baby, Carroll Births- Mr, and Mrs. Richard Profit of Odebolt, a daughter, Monday Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Grote of Arcadia, a son, Monday Mr. and Mrs. James Huegerich of Carroll, a son, Tuesday MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Times Herald News Service) Admissions, Oct. 24 Paul Cates, sWetside Larry Stangl, Manning Mattie McCormick, Manning Dismissals, Oct. 24 Katherine Winker, Carroll Lydia Olerich, Wall Lake Admission, Oct. 25— Mrs. George Kress, Coon Rapids Published M a public service inceeporation with The^dvertlcing Council, Religion in Amerlc4n Lift «nd thf Inlffnetionti NfWfptptr Advertising Executives. . HALLOWEEN WEEK SPECIALS Wed. and Fri.—9-9 Sunday 1-5, Mon. thru Sat. 9-5 ALL HALLOWEEN ITEMS 25% Off WOOL and WOOL BLENDS Reg. $2.47 $1.47 Yd. 24x45 FRAMED PICTURES Reg. $12.95 $5.99 Flannel ANIMAL PRINT Reg. 59c 44c HALLOWEEN CANDY Reg. 88c 74e Long Leg GIRDLE Reg. $6.00 $3.97 PRINTED NO WALE CORDUROY Reg. $1.49 88c POLY-FIL |U» OOC ANIMAL PILLOW 2 , POTS and PANS Enamel or Alum.' Re 9 . $1.59 66c STEWART MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, Lake City (Time* Herald New* Service) Birth, Oct. 25- Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Cheval ier, a son Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.7' Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.21 Oats .66 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Ctoie WHEAT Dec. 1761/4 March. 177 V 4 May 1751/a July __... 182y e CORN Dec 1501,4 March 155TJ, May 159 July 160% OATS Dec 79% March 78','z May _. 78 3 ,i July „. 74% SOY BEANS Nov. 307 Jan 311i,4 March 315% SOY BEAN MEAL 17434 175T's 173% 161% 175% 1763; 174J/2 Dec. 80.30. .Tan 80.40 March 80.25 148% 154% 157'/ 2 1591/4 78% 78 77T8 74% 3031/4 308 312>4 79.05... 79.25 79.40 1491/s 155 15771 159% 78% 781/4 78 >.' 4 74% 3061/4 3101/4 315 79.05 79.25 79.50 * Lindsay (Continued From Page 1) States," he said. "It strangely echoes the frightening voice of the fifties—when 'soft on communism* was the all-purpose weapon," Lindsay, who has repeatedly denied rumors that he might switch his party affiliation, declared: "I believe that America and the Republican party tradi- ionally stand for honorable goals honorably sought. "But when the President and s lieutenants tell us to be afraid, when they pretend that •espected candidates condone lolence—as though Weathermen were running in this elec- ion then they are deserting he essential— principles of both country and party." The mayor defended by name ive liberal Democrats and one iberal Republican who, he said, .vere being unjustly attacked. Name Winners In Fire Prevention Poster Contest The Inter-County Firemen's Association has announced winners in the fire prevention poster contest following judging at their meeting in Harlan Monday evening. Third grade winners are David Siepker, St. Lawrence, Carroll, first; Sharon Nieland, St. Bernard's, Breda, second; Jane Noble, St. Michael's, Harlan, third. Fourth grade winners — Jackie Greenstreet, D e n i s o n Community Schools, Debit, first; Dean Wuebker, Our Lady of Mount Carmel, Route 2, Mount Carmel, second; Cindy Richards, Irwin Community Schools, Irwin, third. Fifth grade winners — Susan Jacobi, St. Michael's, Harlan, first; Jeanette Klefifman, St. Mary's, Portsmouth, second; Sherry Zieser, Guthrie Center Community Schools, Guthrie Center, third. Sixth grade winners — Ros- anrie Kennebeck, St. Lawrence, Carroll, first; Tim Jacobs, St. M i c h a e 1's, Harlan, second; Christy Ann Richards, Irwin Community Schools, Irwin. Ron Evilsinger of Denison, Don Martens of Harlan, and Everett kelson of Audubon were judges. The Inter-County Association wishes to thank all students, ;eachers and school officials for their participation. This year's contest was one of the largest ever. Cash prizes were awarded to the winners in each grade. The posters will be returned to their owns and entered in the state udging in Des Moines in December, sponsored by the Iowa Safety Council. Bill Ohde, vice president, conducted the meeting at the Haran Municipal Building in the absence of the president, Ed ""eld. Seventy-five firemen attended from 17 towns. Their next meeting will be Nov. 23 at "rwin. Deaths, Funerals PRANK W. TOOMER EARLY — Frank W. Toomer, 86, of Early died Monday afternoon, Oct. 26, at his home. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday in the United Methodist Church here, with the Rev. H. L. Sherman officiating and burial in the Early Union Cemetery. Friends may call at the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home, Sac City. Mr. Toomer's survivors Include five childreHi'Mrs. Lawrence (Irene) Riley and Melvin Toomer, Early; Mrs. Byrhl (Garlene) Cates, Auburn; Mrs. George (Maxine) Gunville of California and Mrs. Marlyn (Marilyn) Hase, Schaller; also 13 grandchildren, 10 great- grandchildren; two brothers, Charles Toomer of Nemaha and Ernest Toomer of Lake View; and two sisters, Mrs. John Starr, Alta, and Mrs. Millie Beiser of Minnesota. MRS. ANNA M. BOWLER Mrs. Anna Marie Bowler, 71, of Carroll died at 12:45 p.m. Monday, Oct. 26, at St. Anthony Hospital, where s(he had been a patient for eight weeks. Requiem mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Wednesday in Holy Spirit Church by the Very Rev. Leo Lenz, V.F. Interment will be in Mt. Olivet Cemetery under direction of the Sharp Funeral Home, where friends started calling after 2 p.m. Tuesday. The Legion of Mary recited the rosary at 3 p.m. Tuesday; and there will be rosaries Tuesday evening at 8 and 8:45. Mrs. Bowler was born at Clarion on Jan. 5, 1899. As a child, she moved to Churdan with her parents, Peter and Anna Sabus, and later came to Carroll where she was employed as a seamstress at Foley's Millinery Store. In June, 1923, she marriec John Bowler at St. C o 1 u m b kill's Church, Churdan. The cou pie lived first in Carroll, then Templeton, Council Bluffs an< Sioux City, where Mr. Bowie died June 25, 1951. Mrs. Bowie: then returned to Carroll, and in 1965 entered St. Anthony Nurs ing Home, which has been her residence since. She was a member of Holy Spirit parish and the Legion of Mary. Surviving are three brothers Peter Sabus of Carroll, George Sabus of Churdan and Fred Sa bus of Canon City, Colo.; anc two sisters, Mrs. Thomas (Kath erine) Fitzpatrick, Churdan and Mrs. Alvin (Margaret) Stofr fel, Hawthorne, Calif. Schedule Girl Scout Workshop For October 28 The Gage-Win Neighborhood Girl Scout Leaders are sponsoring a leadership workshop fof all leaders, assistants, committee members and neighborhood service teams Wednesday, Oct. 28. from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church. The program is scheduled to begin with registration from 9 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Program training will be from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. with Mrs. Elsie Smith of Auburn presenting the program for Brownies; Mrs. Richard Watson of Carroll, Juniors; and Cadette and Senior Scouts, a sharing session and visual aides, presented by a representative of Council in Fort the Lakota Dodge. The morning session will conclude with an hour session on songs and games by Mrs. D. J. Casey of Carroll; ceremonies by Mrs. John Clapper of Auburn; and Neighborhood Service teams by Mrs. W. G. Meinen of Lake City. A sack lunch and sharing session will be from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. During this time, women may review the displays and Mrs. Meinen will explain council operations. Mrs. Don Jones of Carroll will explain badges and Mrs. Meinen will explain troop government and the patrol system during the period from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. The next hour will be spent with a discussion of visual aides for Brownies and Juniors by Mrs. Meinen and camping and troop day by Mrs. Kenneth Suhr of Carroll. Mexico leaders will also meet at this time. The program will conclude a 3 p.m. following a sharing session and questions. service will be day. Arts and * Housing (Continued From Page 1) new housing is the result of federal subsidies authorized under the 1968 Housing Act, the bankers said. "And the government's role is going to grow larger in the years ahead," said Miles Colean, consulting economists with the MBA. Pope also sees increasing government involvement in the housing industry, "because private enterprise doesn't have the ability to build the homes needed." Robert Sutro, chairman of Sutro Mortgage Investment Trust in Los Angeles, said that "in our desire for instant housing the lederal government tends to subsidize too readily." The Weather The Weather in Carroll (I)uily Temperature* Courtesy of Iowa Viiblic Service Company) Yesterday's high 59 Yesterday's low 41 At 7 a.m. today 44 At 10 a.m. today 46 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) 48 in. rain IOWA FORECAST Mostly cloudy with chance of CLOUDY occasional light snow Tuesday night, low temperatures in lower 30s. Partly cloudy to cloudy and continued cool Wednesday, highs in upper 40s. Rain chances in per cent: 30 Tuesday night and 20 Wednesday. Wether A Year Age-High temperature in Carroll a year ago today was 42; low for the day was 23 degrees. Anno Marie Bowler Carroll—Age 71 Friend* may call ot the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll, starting or 2 p.m. Tuesday, Rotary: 3 p.m .Tuesday by the Legion of Mary • p.m. Tuesday i:45 p.m. Tuesday Requiem Mat*: 10 a.m. Wednesday at Holy Spirit Church. Officiating: Very Rev. Leo Lent, V.F. Interment: Mt. Olivet Cemetery. SHARP FUNERAL HOMI Carroll, low* Serving Carroll Aree 29 Veen Babysitting available all crafts will be displayed for viewing and gathering information. Leaders are invited to bring crafts for display. A Trading Post will be available for troop record forms, council and camp patches, books and free material. All women attending are reminded to bring leader notebooks, the workbook, "You and Your Troop and Council," Neighborhood Service manuals and notepaper and a pen. * Nobel Prizes (Continued From Page 1) Nbrmale Superieure in Paris. He worked at the University of Strasbourg's Weiss Laboratory for research in magnetism from 1932 until 1945, when he went to Grenoble. There he is director of the National Advance School of Electrotechnics, Hydraulics, Radioelectricity and Applied Mathematics. Other Nobel winners this year have been Paul A. Samuelson of Massachusetts Institute of Technology, for economics; American agronomist Norman E. Borlaug, the peace prize; Russian novelist Alexander Solzhenitsyn, for literature, and American biochemist Julius Axelrod, British biophysicist Sir Bernard Katz and Swedish physiologist Ulf von Euler, for medicine- physiology. COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL For Longer Wear And Easy Care Durable Black Topping wears long, keeps all maintenance chores to a minimum. It's ideal for commercial, residential and even industrial use. Un't there a job we can help you with? FREE ESTIMATES aving Excavating r ad ing CARROLL ASPHALT PRODUCTS 792-3756 Carroll, or 261-3732 Penitof

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