Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 4, 1970 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, November 4, 1970
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National New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) — Stock; 260.9. market prices were moderately I Stocks were up in all categw- _ ___ _ .higher early this afternoon, but.ies except for chemicals and {senate ?eat he barelv lost six (Oonlmued From Page 1) "Mr. Republican." led for the some of the sharp early-session j mail order-retail, which were gajns had been eroded. Trading' mixed. was moderately active. At noon the Dow Jones aver- Large-block trades included 129.500 shares of Armco Steel at fege of 30 industrials was up 3.90 20, off l '*: 91,600 of Brunswick at at'771.97. Earlier, the Dow had IS'i. up H: and 50.000 of Pit- been up over 5. ney-Bowes at 26 3 4, unchanged. Advances maintained their. Other Big Board prices in- more than 2-to-l lead over de- j eluded Telex, up V 4 to 22 7/ «; clirfes on the New York Stock' Standard Oil of New Jersey, up Exchange. j I 1 /* to 70 J i; RCA, up % to" Analysts continued to explain the market strength by referring to hopes of a cut in the dis- coiint rate and a quick settlement to strike. the General Motors At noon, The Associated Press Ford Motors, up % to 51V<i; and Texaco, up % to 33. Amex prices included Kaiser Industries, up T/ s to Genge Industries, off 2^ to 22%; View- lex, up % to 10V4? Menasco, up to 22%; Manguran, up % to 60-stock average was up 1.1 to J16%: and Syntex, up Vi to 35%. Livestock Market CHICAGO (AP) - Slaughter steer and heifer prices were 25 to 75 cents lower at the Chicago Stockyards Wednesday. Cattle receipts totaled 6.000 head. There were no sheep arrivals and no test of the market. CHICAGO (AP) - Cattle 6,000; slaughter steers 25 to 75 lower; prime 1,200-1,350 Ib slaughter steers yield grade 3. 4 29.00-30.00; high choice and prime 1,050-1,350 Ibs 28.50-29.25; choice 950-1,350 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 27.50-28.50; good 25.7527.00; high choice and prime 25-27.75; choice 850-1.025 Ib: yield grade 2 to 4 26.25-27.25: 4 29.00-30.00; high choice and prime 1,050-1,350 Ibs 28.50-29.25; choice 950-1,350 Ibs yield grade 2 'to 4 27.50-28.50; 27.00; high choice good 25.75- and prime Parent-Teachers Conferences Held Parent-teacher conferences are being held at Holy Spirit School Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 3 and 4, Sr. Susan Till, principal, anounced. The afternoon and evening sessions include a ten-minute conference session for each child between teacher and parents for each chid, at which time report cards are distributed. In addition to tfae regular homeroom or classroom teacher, conferences have been scheduled for each child who at- it6nds special reading classes, Sr. Susan said. These instructors are Sr. Lisa Gute, primary assistant teacher; Miss Edna Foley, primary and intermediate reading instructor; and Sr. Cecilia Berning, intermediate assistant teacher. Other Holy Spirit faculty members have been available for conferences with parents, at the parents* request. Classes will not be in session at Holy Spirit School Wednesday, Nov. 11. 950-1100 Ib slaughter heifers 27.25-27.75; choice 850-1.025 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 26.25-27.25; good 24.00-25.25; utility and commercial cows 17.75-19.00; utility and commercial bulls 24,0026.00. Sheep none; no market test. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 8.000; butchers steady to 25 higher; 1-3 190-220 Ibs 16.7517.00, 220-240 Ibs 16.25-16.75; sows steady to strong; 325-650 Ibs 12.25-13.65. Cattle 4,500: calves 400; steers fully steady, heifers strong to 25 higher; choice steers 27.00-27.75; choice heifers 26.00-27.00. Sheep 300; lambs steady; choice shorn Lambs 27.50; choice wooled Iambs 26.25-26.75. DES MOINES (AP)—(USDA) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 100,000; trade moderately active; demand good; butchers steady to mostly 25 higher; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs 15.50-16.25, few 15.25 and 16.50; 230-240 Ibs 15.2516.00, few 16.25; sows steady to 25 higher; U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 12.75-14.00, 330-400 Ibs 12.00-13.50. SIOUX CITY (AP)-(USDA) — Hogs 9,500; trade moderately active, butchers steady; U.S. 1-3 190-240 Ibs 16.25-16.50; sows 25, instances 50 higher; U.S. 1-3 300-400 Ibs 13.50-14.00. Cattle 3,500; calves 50; slaughter steers fairly steady; heifers steady to strong; slaughter steers choice 1,000-1,250 Ibs 26.75-27.50; slaughter heifers choice 850-1,050 Ibs 25.50-26.50. Sheep 1,000. years ago. In New York, Conservative party nomine* James L. Buektey, running with tacit administration support as the Nixon loyalist in another three-way race, defeated Democratic Rep. Richard Ottinger and Republican Sen. Charles E. Geddell, while Democratic Sen. Harry F. Byrd Jr. won a ««w term in Virginia as an independent. Byrd became the first independent to win election to the Senate since the late George W. Norris of Nebraska in 1936. But these administration triumphs were offset in part by some strong Democratic showings. In Illinois, Adla! E. Stevenson III, son of the former governor and two-time Democratic presidential nominee, defeated Republican Sen. Ralph Tyler Smith, the appointed successor of the late Everett M. Dirksen. In California, Rep. John V. Tunney, son of former heavyweight boxing champion Gene Tunney, knocked out Republican Sen. George Murphy. They emerged from the election as the leading new nationa Democrats J. Gilligan Daily Record figures for the along with John Voters Reject County Home Issue AUDUBON — Audubon County voters turned down a proposal to build a new $300,000 county home, 1,808 to 1,361, Tuesday. The issue was three per cent short of the necessary 60 per cent majority. Wendell Pellett (R-Atlantic) received 1,666 to Dale Edwards' 3,408 for state representative from the Audubon and Cass County district. Republicans won the other contests in the county: County Recorder — F. V. Fredricksen, (R-Exira), incumbent, 1,673; Ernest L. Madsen, (D-Exira), 1,499; Supervisor — Warren F. Thompson, (R- Exira), incumbent, 1,759; Harold A. Rubel, (D-Exira), 1,358. Treasurer Carol Groteluschen, (R-Audubon) had 2,192 and County Attorney Robert D. Nelson, (D-Exira), 2,061. Area House Results Republican candidates were elected to the Iowa House of Representatives in several West Central Iowa districts. In District 26 (Calhoun and Sac Counties) William Winkelman, incumbent, Lohrville, defeated R. G. Miller (D-Rockwell City), 3,977 to 2,515. In District 27 (Crawford and Monona) Jewell Waugh, incumbent, (R-Whiting) won over Alfred Ruscio,. Denison, 4,078 to 3,584. In District 29 (Calhoun and Webster) Dale Cochran, incumbent, (D-Eagle Grove) won over Richard Lee Grove (R-Barnum), 3,988 to 2,354. In District 53 (Harrison and Shelby) the Republican incumbent, Alfred Nelson of Defiance was the winner over 0. E. Holloway, (D-Kirkman), 4,732 to 3,824. In District 56 (Greene, Guthrie), Republican Incument C. Raymond Fisher of Grand Junction was renamed with 3,591 to Democrat Altha Quigley of Bagley, 3,383. In District 83 (Audubon, Cass) Republican Wendell Pellett, Atlantic won over Democrate Dale Edwards, Gray, 4,822 to 2,494. elected governor of Ohio. Other big Democratic winners included former Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey—returnee to his old Minnesota Senate seal —Sen. Edmund S. Muskie ol Maine and Sen. Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts. Both Muskie, rated the frontrunner for the 1972 Democratic presidential nomination, and Kennedy piled up margins of more than 60 per cent. But Kennedy's victory was not sufficient to elect a Demo- c r a t i c governor—Republican Francis W. Sargent won a full four-year term. Muskie's running mate, Gov. Kenneth Curtis, led in a tight struggle with Republican James Erwin. In Minnesota, Humphrey led a Democratic sweep that carried state Sen. Wendell Anderson into the governorship. Major Republican setbacks came in the middle West and in the South. Despite the strong Nixon-Agnew effort in the South only in Tennessee, where Brock's Senate triumph was accompanied by the election of Memphis Dentist Winfield Dunn as the state's first Republican governor of this century, did the GOP score a Dixie success. Besides the defeats of Kirk and Winthrop Rockefeller, GOP bids for governorships lost in Georgia, South Carolina and Texas. In two key Deep South Senate races, Democrat Lawton Chiles defeated Republican Rep. William C. Cramer in Florida, while Democrat Lloyd M. Bentsen Jr. turned back the bid of GOP Rep, George Bush in Texas. Agnew noted that Nixon Edward VI, who came to the throne at the age of 10, is known as the "boy king of England." He died six years later. Thank You! We are grateful to the many people, and especially the students who helped us move Tuesday night during the fire In downtown Carroll. BALK'S Carroll picked up support on key domestic and national security issues in two states—New York and Texas—even though Republicans lost. In New York, Buckley, who said he would vote with Republicans to organize the Senate, will support Nixon far more than Goodell. In Texas, both Bentsen and Bush were closer ideologically to the President than Sen. Ralph Yarborough, the liberal Democrat defeated by Bentsen in a primary battle last May. Democratic senators against whom Nixon or Agnew personally campaigned—but who won anyway—included Harrison Williams Jr. of New Jersey, William Proxmire of Wisconsin; Qmntin Burdick of North Dakota; Frank E. Moss of Utah; Howard M. Cannon of Nevada; Joseph M. Montosa of New Mexico; Gale McGee of Wyoming; and Philip A. Hart of Michigan. Senate Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana and Democratic Sens. John C. Stennis of Mississippi, Robert C. Byrd of West Virginia, Henry M. Jackson of Washington and John O. Pastore of Rhode Island also were re-elected. On the Republican side, Minority Leader Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania easily won a third term. Other GOP winners included Sens. Paul Fannin of Arizona, Winston L. Prouty of Vermont and Hiram L. Fong of Hawaii. Rep. William Roth won the Delaware seat surrendered by retiring GO Sen. John J. Williams. In the House, the most notable emu siucji ij|i_n. DUI ifli wets 1 the Arcadia Cemetery. Mr, Popp died at his horn Oct. 31. after a long illness. H had farmed in the Arcadia are for 40 years before retiring in 1953. Surviving are his wife Bertha: three sons, Vernon W of Boone, Lester W. of Arcadia and Leonard G. of Denison three daughters, Mrs. Lesli (Helen) Sieve of Manning, Mrs Elmer (Evelyn) Schroeder and *• •• T~* J «>1 / A «IAU \ TT.ATr.iAr Mrs. Edward (Arlene) Holsteii of Carroll; also 13 grandchil dren, five great-grandchildren two sisters and two brothers ED J. VONNAHME Ed J. Vonnahme, 67, of 119 North Whitney Street, Carroll died at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov 3, at St. Anthony Hospital where he had been a patten' casualty was Rep. Allard K Lowenstein of New York, leader of the 1968 fight to dump Presi dent Lyndon B. Johnson. He was defeated by Republican Norman Lent in a rejiggered New York district. For the most part. Incumbents carried the day in House elections that left the Democrats in numerical control but Nixon in the same strong position on defense and foreign policy issues he has enjoyed the past two years. In the only race between Incumbents, a result also of the reapportionment in New York, Democrat Samuel Stratton, a Nixon supporter on Vietnam, defeated antiwar Republican Daniel Button in an upstate district. A veteran Republican, Rep. William Ayres of Ohio, was defeated by Democrat John Sei- serling, while four-term Republican Henry Schadeberg lost his ?wing Wisconsin district to Democrat Les Aspin. The Democratic House victory paves the way for Rep. Carl B. Albert of Oklahoma, re-elect- jd without opposition, to take Dver in January as speaker. The present speaker, Rep. John W. McCormack of Massachusetts, is retiring and will be succeeded in his seat by Louise Day Hicks, a controversial foe >f school busing. A fight looms for Albert's old x>st as House majority leader. Ml of the contenders were re- 'lected, including Democratic Vhip Hale Boggs of Louisiana md Reps. James G. O'Hara of Michigan, Morris K. Udall of Arizona and Daniel Rostenkow- ki of Illinois. 7jr_ _ f^ /"\T% T J f^ t J »* House GOP Leader Gerald R. "ord of Michigan also won a ew term. Other congressmen who lost leir seats included Republicans loss Adair of Indiana, senior IOP member of the Foreign Af- airs Committee, who lost to for- Jiaurv euiu HiU^dueill OIUIK, Vonnahme. was born March 28, 1903, in Kniest Township, where he spent most of his life. He attended Our Lady of Mt. Carmel elementary school. On Feb. 14, 1944, he was married to Agnes Schapman at Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Church by the Rev. P. M. Sturm. They farmed one-hatf mile west of Mount Carmel until retiring and moving to their present home in Carroll in 1964, He was a member of Holy Spirit Church and the Hoi; Name Society of the parish am of the Charles Carroll Council Knights of Columbus. Mr. Vonnahme is survivet by his wife; a son Joseph o Huntington Beach, Calif.; a daughter Jean of West Allis Wis.; two brothers, Albert Von nahme of Long Beach, Calif. and Lawrence Vonnahme o Mallard; and two sisters, Mrs Ed (Mary) Wernimont of Em metsburg and Mrs. Mervin (Amelia) Klaus of Carroll. Two brothers preceded him in death MRS. MINNIE FRAHM MANNING - Mr. and Mrs Henry Otto received word of the death of an aunt, Mrs. Minnie Frahm, 93, Monday evening, Nov. 2, at a rest home in Mason City. Funeral rites were Wednesday, Nov. 4, at Patterson-Kay Chapel in Mason City. Mrs. Frahm is the last mem- jer of the family of Henry Stuhr Sr., a former resident. She is survived by five children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren; also nieces and nephews in this area. 1 CARL SEAY (Timea Herald Newt Service) LAKE CITY — Carl Seay, 79, of Lake City, died Wednesday morning, Nov. 4, at Stewart Memorial Hospital here. Arrangements are pending at the Huffman Memorial Chapel, Lake City. Mr. Seay's survivors include two sisters, Mrs. Pearl Sanders of Des Moines and Mrs. Elsie Huffman, Chicago; and a brother, Charlie Seay of Hot Springs, v r o J Ark. RVIN BROWN COON RAPIDS — Services 'or Irvin Brown, 79, of Coon tapids were held at the Mason ^uneral Home here at 1:30 p.m. \iesday, with the Rev. Eugene Correll officiating. Music was provided by Mrs. Mwell Kidney, organist, and Mrs. Delbert Ford and Mrs. Rev. Robert Parris will off riafp * htirial will Vio in 4Ti ^-1C* VC i| LJL41 Idl Will U\J 111 U] Lanesboro Cemetery, under d rection of the Huffman Menu rial Chapel of Lake City. nit* rrflTITT 9 t*otit*oH f*Qi A»AI • j. i ai iitd 9 a i cm Cu \Jal penter, died at his home NOM j At * Analysis (Continued From Page 1) sota with 58 per cent of the vote There were other names t« consider, too, as possible pros pects for national tickets: Sen. elect Adlai E, Stevenson HI o Illinois, Gov.-elect John J. Gilli gan of Ohio, Sen.-elect John V Tunney of California. The two biggest states, Nev York and California, re elected Republican Govs. Nel son A. Rockefeller and Ronalc Reagan. But if the conservative victory of James L. Buckley ir New York was an immediate boost for the administration, i also seemed likely to foretell s solit in New York Rennhlicar tJfsiAU &ii &1VTY A VA IV JLvwL/UmiVdl ranks. The administration gained Senate allies to supplant Democratic critics in Maryland, in Tennessee, and in Ohio. But it lost loyal supporters in the defeat of Sen. Ralph T. Smith of Illinois and Sen. George Murphy of California. And their seats will be filled by Democrats who are on Agnew's campaign list of certified radical-liberals: Stevenson and Tunney. Furthermore, in Illinois, California and Utah, Republicans saw the impact of their law- and-order issue brought into question. It didn't work in any of the ihree states. Another possible GOP cam- >aign casualty: the so-called Southern Strategy. It didn't work in Florida, where Republicans drummed away at the. issue of their opposition to the busing of school children for the sake of racial balance. It didn't work in South Carolina, where Republican Rep. Albert W. Watson challenged for the State louse with Agnew's campaign lelp and the aid of Sen. Strom Thurmond. John C. West, a moderate Democrat, won. And in Florida, the new Democratic senator will be Lawton Chiles, generally conservative —but certainly less so than the man he succeeds, Sen. Spessard j. Holland. Tennessee, however, was a The -vf \V7" a 1 newHrai^' T^fi^hs^el \Jw l~*flT flif^l* sVeH^^^&Rss^eiESailBHi TT v^Cl.l/J.J.v/J. FAIR & WARMER PL A. IAL _&ftU_. u t— ** __.*_. II . -„ — _i. i¥i> _i . . i 1 1 . . i ~ Court House COURT HOUSE Licenses to Wed— Steven G. Erb, 19, and Vick K. Shirbroun, 16, both of Coon Rapids. New Car Registrations— William P. Chandler Jr., Manning, Ford; Andrews Roof Sheet Metal, Inc., Carroll, Plymouth; Hubert or Helen M, Knight, Glidden, Ford; Walter D. or Opal E. Thede, Glidden, Pontiac; Peters Motors, Inc., Carroll, Pontiac; Breda Auto Co., Breda, Ford pickup; Donald T. Slater, Templeton, Ford; Steve A. Atkins, Manning, Ford; and Breda Auto Co., Breda, Ford pickup. Justice Court (Frank G»ch) Traffic Fines-Robert Kuker, Carroll, violation of restricted license, $12; Jack Jacobsen, Sac City, illegal lane change, $12; Donald Beck, Fort Dodge, night speed, $12; Michael Bayliss, Storm Lake, night speed, $12; Charles Schelle, Breda, failure to stop within assured clear distance, $10; Lester Sevde, Scranton, control of vehicle, $10 and striking fixtures on highway, $5. Assault and Battery— Gary Brotherson, Carroll, assault and battery, $50. Hospital§ ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissal* Nov. 3— Mrs. Raymond Billmeler and baby, Carroll Mrs. James Storesund and baby, Coon Rapids Births- Mr, and Mrs. Lynn Hoffman, Carroll, a daughter, Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wieland, Manning, ft daughter, Wednesday Adoption WESTSIDE — Mr. nnd Mrs. Ronald L. Cates adopted an infant son, Eric Jason, on Nov. 2. They also have another son, Paul Justin. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Druivenga of Arcadia and Mr. and Mrs. Byrhl E. Cates, Auburn. BAYARD — Mr. and Mrs. Matt Murrane of Bayard have adopted a daughter, Carolyn Ann, who was born Oct. 23 and came into their home on Oct. 30. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Behrens, Carroll, and Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Murrane, Bayard. Mrs. John Behrens of Carroll and Henry J. Beckman of Norfolk, Neb., are the great-grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. William Baumhover of Carroll have adopted an infant daughter, Jennifer Lou. The baby joins a brother, Russell, and a sister, Lori. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 .................. $2.74 Corn, No. 2 yellow .............. 1.2'< Oats ..................................... .. ..... M Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished hy The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec ......................... I77'/« 178»,i March .................... 177% 176'/ 2 May ........................ 175 173 V 4 July ........................ 182',i 161ft CORN 177','s 177',.. Dec 148T(i March 154r B May 157»i July 159','z OATS Dec 8(H« March 79'/« May 773,4 July 74',i SOY BEANS Nov 304'/« Jan 308'A March 311',* SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 79.10 an 79.00 March 79.00 1531/4 158'/a 158 79',4 78'/« 78% 733,4 301 \'i 3051/4 309 ft 78.40 78.35 78.45 1623,4 149 154»/8 157»,i, 159.4 80% 79'/4 77% 7434 30314 307 310 78.45 78.65 78.60 major plus for the Nixon-Agnew campaign; it ousted Sen. Albert Gore, the Democratic dove long ago pronounced a top target by the vice president. That took care of one of the men Agnew denounced as a radical liberal. But names that were on that bitter list will dot the Senate roll call when Agnew gavels the new Senate into session. Republicans indeed outdid history; a Nixon spokesman said the President was pleased the GOP had "turned the tide of tradition." The party of a President has increased its Senate strength in only four off-year elections; no Republican had presided over «uch gains since Theodore Roosevelt in 19M. And the White House party has lost an average of 29 House seats in the mid-term elections of the past two decades. This time, the Democratic gain was held to about a dozen. On the other side of the histor- ical ledger, Nixon was the first newly elected President of modern times to face opposition majorities in both houses of Congress. Republicans had, in fact, less to lose this year. And, in contrast to history, the presidential party was the party on the attack in the campaign of 1970. Furthermore, Democrats were defending 25 Senate seats, Republicans only 10. An opportunity of that magnitude will not soon come again. In 1972, there will be 19 Republican Senate seats up for election, U Democratic. With a lopsided hold on the state houses, Republicans had to risk 24 this year, Democrats only 11. But the proportions of the turnabout were nonetheless a surprise. IN OMAHA HOSPITAL Ben Sohenkelberg of Carroll is a patient at St. Joseph Hospital, Room 253, Tenth Street, Omaha, Neb. mer Rep. J. Edward Roush; Catherine May of Washington; Ed Foreman of New Mexico; Chester Mize of Kansas; anc Martin B. McKneally of New York. In gubernatorial contests, the lone GOP triumph besides Tennessee came in Connecticut where GOP Rep. Thomas J. Meskill ended 16 years of Democratic control by defeating Rep. Emilio Q. Daddario. Democratic triumphs included: —Nebraska: Democrat James J. Exon ousted Gov. Norbert Tiemann in a campaign that centered on taxes. •-New Mexico: Former House Speaker Bruce King defeated Republican Pete Domenici to succeed Republican David Cargo, defeated in a primary bid for the Senate. —South Dakota State San. Richard Kneip unseated Gov. Frank Farrar. -Oklahoma? David Hall, showing strength in rural areas, surprised Gov. Dewey F. Bartlett. -Idaho: Cocil Andrut won a rematch of his 1966 contest with Republican Gov. Don Samuelson. -Nevadat Democrat Mikt O'Callaghan defeated Republican Lt. Gov. Ed Fike for the job held the past four years by Republican Paul Laxalt. Tha Weather In Carroll (Daily Temperature! Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 43 Yesterday's low 31 At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today Precipitation (24 hours 33 35 prior to 7 a.m.) .07 inch of rain IOWA FORECAST Considerable cloudiness southeast, variable cloudiness north- Miss Ottilia Hoffmann Willey—Afe 61 Friendi may call at the Twit Funeral Home starting at 7 p.m. Tuetday, RoMriee at I and 1:45 p.m. Tueiday and 3, I, and 1:4$ p.m. Wednttday. Requiem Mate 9:30 a.m. Thunday, St. Mary'i Church, Willey. Officiating Rev. FrancU J. Nemmert Final Retting Piece St. Mory't Cemetery, Willey. west Wednesday, little cooler west, lows in upper 20s to low 30s. Thursday partly cloudy, becoming fair and warmer, highs in 30s. Weather A Year Age- Carroll temperatures a year ago today varied from a high of 55 to a low of 31 degrees. THANK YOU For your support in th« General Election. RAY REICKS Carroll County Recorder Ed* J. Vonnahme Carroll—Ag« 67 Friend* may coll at the Sharp Funeral Home, Carroll, starting at 7 p.m. W«dn«.d«y. Rotary: 0 p.m. Wednttday by the Charltt Carroll Council Knightt of Columbus. 3 p.m. Thurtday. 1 p.m. Thurtday. 1:4$ p.m. Thursday. Requiem Man: 10:10 a.m. Friday at Holy Spirit Church. Officiating: Very Rev. Leo lens, V.F. Interment: Mt. Olivet Cemetery. SHARP FUNIRAL HOMI Carroll, Iowa $ervi»f Cerroll Are* 2t Years THANK YOU I wish to thank the voters of Carroll County for your support in the election. BERNICE WILLIAMS Carroll County Troaturor THANK YOU I wish to thank the voter of Carroll County for your support of me as candidate for 5th District Supervisor JACK THEIN 5»h District Supervisor m

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