Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 6, 1970 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, November 6, 1970
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New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - Stock market prices continued drifting only slightly early this afternoon in slow trading, remaining on an almost even keel. At noon the Dow Jones aver- of 30 industrials was up 0.82 tronics and rails were higher. Oils and aircrafts were off, while motors, rubber issues, utilities, metals, chemicals and airlines were mixed. Large-block trades of 10,000 or more shares included a 110,000- Tim«i HeraM, Corroll, ^a, Friday, Mov. 6, 1970 Repair Break in City Water Main Hot off the Wire Launch Secret Satellite to Warn of Missiles 772.38. Throughout the day so share M, off far the Dow was within a fraction of Thursday's close. Declines and advances were about even on the New York Stock Exchange. In the news background, the continuing strike at General Motors and hopes—as yet unrealized—of easier money continued to dominate investor psychology, analysts said. At noon the Associated Press 60-stock average was up 0.7 at 261.5. Steels, mail order-retail, elec- and a 70,000-share block of Capital Cities Broadcasting at 27%, off %. Other Big Boar prices included American Airlines, off Va to 18Vz; Sony, up % to ISVs; Mohawk Data, up IVs to 27; Nato- mas, off 1% to 52%; and Sperry Rand, up % to 22%. Amex prices included Amrep, off ¥4 to 29; Potter Instruments, Dff IVz to 18 5 / 8 ; Deltona, up Vt t« 27%; Systems Engineering, off % to 16V4; and Behring, up Vs to 14%. CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The Air Force today Carroll city workmen were j launched a secret spy satellite on the job from 4 p.m. Thurs- intended to provide almost in- day to 2 a.m. Friday to repair { s { an t warning of a long-range . . »•» 1.1 ..- ..* If TT_*1__.J a break in a water main located just west of Main Street on Fifth Street. The break was discovered when water started missile attack on the United States by the Soviet Union or Red China. The satellite is to give a 30- seeping in to the Put & Take i minute warning of such an at- Shop located in the basement of a building at 105 W. Fifth Street. Several businesses in the area were without water during the time the break was being repaired. No water damage was reported to any business establishments, according to city works administrator Leo Clark. Livestock Markets CHICAGO (AP)-(USDA) Cattle 3.000: slaughter steers steady to 50 higher; prime 1,2001,350 Ib slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 29.50-30.00; high • School Plan (Continued From Page 1) |7 billion. The property tax collections and income tax rebate* would raitt a basic amount for schools which would vary from one district to another. Then the state would provide •id to raise each district's level of support up to the uniform foundation level. If property taxes and the income tax rebates raised more than the foundation level, the district would get no state aid. tack, doubling the 15 minutes that, present systems give U.S. forces to prepare antimissile devices and launch bombers and missiles in retaliation. If any school district wanted to spend more than the foundation level — Holden mentioned $640 per pupil, roughly 85 per cent of *he state average of $800 with federal bonus money discounted — it could do so, but only if taxpayers authorized the added taxes. And the added taxes, he said, would have to be asessed proportionately against property and income according to the distribution within each individual district — a requirement wthich would mean granting local option income taxes. "Such an approach would equalize the burden on property and income (taxes, and would equalize the level of state support," Holden told his colleagues on the committee. "Then *he districts could each, look at their own particular program and if they wanted to spend more, they could — if *he people want to pay ifche extra cost." choice 1,050-1.350 Ibs 28.75-29.50; choice 950-1,350 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 28.00-28.75; high choice and prime 950-1,050 Ib slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.50-28.00; choice 850-1,000 Ibs 26.75-27.50; utility and commercial cows 17.75-19.00; utility and commercial bulls 23.50-25.50. Sheep none; no market test. DES MOINES (AP)-(USDA) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 80,000; fairly active; demand good; butchers 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs 15.50-16.50, few 16.75, 230-240 Ibs 15.25-16.25; sows steady to 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 12.50-14.00, 330400 Ibs 12.00-13.50. SIOUX CITY (AP) - (USDA) — Hogs 6,500; butchers under 240 Ibs fully 50 higher, instances 75 up, U.S. 1-3 190-240 Ibs 16.50-17.00; sows steady to strong, U.S. 1-3 330-500 Ibs 12.7513.75. Plan Installation of Bishop Greteman The installation of Bishop- designate Frank H. Greteman, D.D., as bishop of Sioux City, is tentatively scheduled for Dec. 9 at the Cathedral of the Epiphany in Sioux City. He is a former Carroll pastor. Msgr. Newman Flanagan, pastor of Blessed Sacrament Parish in Sioux City, is general chairman of the event. Assisting him are the deans and con- suitors of the diocese: Msgr. Lawrence Hoffman, Algona; Fr. Cletus Kelleher, Sheldon; Fr. Leo Lenz, Carroll; Fr. David McGoey, Mason; Fr. Anton Ocken, Mapleton; Fr. Richard V. Sweeney, Storm Lake; Msgr. Frank Schultes, Remsen; Fr. DETROIT (AP) — General Motors Corp. has agreed to a major concession on the United Auto Workers Union demand for removal of the present ceiling on the cost-of-living allowance ,he Detroit Free Press reported Friday. Two more agreements were reached early Friday, covering 1,700 worker, 1 ? at the GM Central Division Foundry Plant in Danville, 111. and 2,400 workers at a Fisher Body plant in Hamilton, Ohio. GM and the UAW have 162 bargaining units in the United States and Canada and 87 are still without pacts. DES MOINES (AP) - 0*v. Robert Ray said Friday he has asked the Iowa Reciprocity Board to review its operations after a report in which State Auditor Lloyd Smith said an em- ploye of the board continued to receive paychecks while away on military duty. Ray said Smith's report "clearly points to questionable personnel practices." The report said Darwin H. Smith, of Des Moines, son of an administration assistant employed by tihe board, was being paid supposedly for part time work done at home after office hours when in fact he was on active duty with the Air National Guard outside the state. Auditor Smith said the checks, issued while Darwin Smith was out of the state, were endorsed and cashed by his mother, Ruth M. Smith of Des Moines. The report said checks made out to Darwin Smith during ihis ab- sence from Jan. 24, to Sept. 19, 1969, totaled $1,291.43. DETROIT (AP) - A S-year- old boy who had clung to life for three days after eating Halloween candy containing heroin, died today in a Detroit hospital. "We were just sustaining him," said a hospital official. The boy, Kevin Toston, had gone trick-or-treating with his two brothers, Glendarrell, 12, and Paul, 15, in their West Side neighborhood Saturday, Halloween nigfot, according to their mother, Ida Foster, 31. When they returned home within an hour, they sorted through their candy, throwing away everything that was improperly wrapped or was open. "Kevin even threw out the apples because he thought there might be razor blades in them,' Mrs. Foster said. DES MOINES (AP) - Black militant Charles Knox, whose hiring several weeks ago as a youth counsellor under a federally-financed project caused an uproar, was given a six month sentence Thursday for contempt of courMiis second such citation that day. Knox, 26, and four other persons were charged with contempt after Knox allegedly spit at a judge and a brief scuffle between five blacks and courtroom authorities errupted. Daily Record Robert Msgr. R. Joynt, Spencer; Leo McEvoy, Fort Court House New Vehicles Registered- Steven M. Ruhde, Manning. Dodge; Breda Auto Co.. Breda, Ford pickup; William H. Kanzmeier, Coon Rapids, International pickup; Daniel L. Moore, Carroll, Chevrolet; Dennis M. or Linda O'Connell, Carroll, Mercury; Joseph A. or Sue A. Thraen,' Carroll, Dodge; Terry B. Hacker, Carroll, Plymouth. Real Estate Transfers- George Schroeder to Raymond and Louella M. Campbell, Lot F of the re-subdivision of the west one-half, Boje Brothers Addition to Carroll. Leonard F. and Eulaia Cattle 800; not enough to test prices. Sheep 125; not enough to test prices. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 7,500; butchers uneven, 190-240 Ibs strong to fully 50 higher; 1-3 190-230 Ibs 16.5017.00; sows steady to strong, some sales 25 higher; 350-650 Ibs 12.25-13.50. Cattle 400, calves 200; not enough steers or heifers for market test. Sheep 100, not enough to test market. Dodge; and Msgr. Henry Karhoff, Carroll. Preliminary plans were made at a meeting Oct. 27 in Sioux City presided over by Bishop Joseph M. Mueller, D.D., apostolic administrator of the diocese. EARNS DIPLOMA COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) — One of the proudest possessors of a 1970 diploma from Palmer High School here is Chester Enstrom, 67-year-old state legislator from Grand Junction. Enstrom dropped out of the school in the early 20s. School officials decided his long record of sucess in business and politics entitled him to a diploma. Manning School News Vol. 12 Published by the Students of the Manning Community High School No. fl Proclaims Nov. 11 as TOW Vaf WHEREAS: Nearly 1,600 members of the Armed Forces of the United States are officially listed either as missing in action or as prisoners-of-war in Southeast Asia; and WHEREAS: These men have suffered and continue to suffer pain, imprisonment, deprivation of their rights, prolonged separation from their loved ones, and the peculiar mental and physical anguish which is the unique lot of the prisoner-of-war; and WHEREAS: Their wives, children, parents and other relatives in the United States suffer with them the agony of separation and of loneliness; and WHEREAS: These men have carried out, and continue to carry out their duties to their country in accordance with their principles and pursuant to directions of the American people whom they are defending; and WHEREAS: It is entirely just and in accord with humanitarian instincts that we, the American people, remember these men, cherish their contributions to our security, and pray for their safety and their speedy return to their homes and families: NOW, THEREFORE, I, William S. Farner, Mayor of the City of Carroll DO HEREBY PROCLAIM the day of Nov. 11 as PRISONER OF WAR DAY in the City of Carroll, and I urge all c i t i z e n s to show their respect and concern for these servicemen and to join me in praying for their release. IN WITNESS WHERIOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Great Seal of the State of Iowa to be affixed. The 1970-71 Quill and Scroll began another year of journalism with an initiation banquet on Oct. 29. Seventeen new members were initiated. The goal this year is to compose an exciting and interesting newspaper. It is hoped that the new members will bring with them new and fresh ideas. Seven seniors will begin to compile the 1971 Comet. This year Quill and Scroll will meet every two months, programs and films based on the principles of journalism will be presented. Best wishes to the Quill and Scroll for a successful and rewarding year. The MHS Student Council met Oct. 28 in the math room. The regular order of business was followed with the treasurer reporting a balance of $553.61. Standing committee reports were given including the AFS Committee which has sent out invitations for the AFS Weekend to schools within a forty- mile radius. The Program Committee informed the Council of an assembly on November 9 about Alaska and discussed plans for next year's program. Mr. Brotherton informed the Council of the plan of having a "Bye, Bye Birdie" matinee 'or Junior High and Senior High School. The purpose is to discourage the students from com- ng to the night performances due to large crowds. The Christmas Dance Com mittee reported they contactec the "Forest Hill" to play. It was decided the admission wil be $1.25 for the dance. Three committees were set up: Dec orations — Beth Bolquartsem Publicity — Mary Kasperbauer and Royalty — Linda Rone. Thj need for ideas from the stu dents for the Christmas Program was stressed. Mr. Brotherton showed th group the present building plan for a possible new high school 1. MHS is in the pfocest o preparing a list of courses tc be presented to the people o Manning concerning 2nd semes ter Adult Education. If ther re any courses that you would ke to see offered, please get ord to MHS. Adult Education eeds participaters and teach- rs, or it won't work! After a ough list is made up, a sur- ey will be forthcoming in the Monitor. MHS has to send to Des Moines a list of 2nd semes- er courses by Nov. 30. Again, f this concerns you get in touch ,vith the principal, Charles Brotherton, or the counselor, kuy Cloud, at MHS. 2. Don't forget Parent-Teacher Conferences Nov. 5 and 6, 'arents of MHS students. — lary Cloud. Saturday, Oct. 24, seventeen ired vocal students left Manning for Denison. During the ew weeks preceding that big day they had practiced five elections which they would be expected to sing for their audition. The students were divided into four quartets and were accompanied by Anne Jenen. Quarter A: Cindy Vehrs, Gail 'hillips, Dean Fara, Lonnie Jensen. Quartet B: Nancy Wiese, Helen Wiese, Mike Mohr, Roger Musfeldt. Quartet C: Beth Volquartsen, Michele Mohr, Tim Weible, Kent Rutz. Quartet D: Lola Stammer, Donna Sonksen, Dick Hornberger, Vern Hansen. Eight students auditioned to be selected for the band or orchestra. Karen Dreier, alto sax; Carolyn Dreier, clairnet; Bev Ohde, clarinet; Francine Kruse, tenor sax; Richard Schmidt, tuba; Linda Rohe, clarinet; Twyla Misselhorn, bass clarinet; and Jim Stangl, French horn. Those trying-out for band had to know the twelve scales, a solo, and a duet or an etude. If the instrumentalist was recalled, he had to sight read music. After a long afternoon of nerve-racking anticipation the Bromert to Cletus J. and Eleanor J. Boes, Lot 9, Block 1 of Bromert Addition to Carroll. Joe B. and Theresa Wiskus to Dedham Cooperative Association, Lot 2 of the NE ] A, Section 17, Township 82N, Range 39. Sheriff's Office 2 More Break-Ins— The Carroll County Sheriff's office was investigating two break-ins that happened either late Thursday night or early Friday morning. Thieves broke into Schmitz Tavern at Arcadia and took about $20 as well as a quantity of beer and cigarettes. A small amount of change was taken in a break-in at the Breda Elevator Co. Entrance to both businesses was gained by knocking out the glass in the front doors. Police Department Minor Collision- Cars driven by Mary C. Baumhover, 32, Carroll and Ella R. Weitl, 49, Templeton were in collision in the Fareway parking lot at 5 p.m. Thursday. The Baumhover car was back- it was in collision with the Weitl car. The right front fender of the Weitl car was damaged and the Baumhover car received a scratch on the rear corner. No injuries were reported. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dimissals Nov. 5— Mrs. James W. Kracht and baby, Coon Rapids Mrs. Holder J. Knudsen, Exira Births- Mr, and Mrs. Merlyn Anderson, Audubon, a daughter, Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Hoffman, Carroll, a son, Friday Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.79 Corn, No. 2 yellow ._ 1-29 Oats -• -70 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low CIOB« 179'/* 1761, A 177 180 177% 177% 1763* 177 nee 152i,i 150'* 1505/8 March 1581/1 1561,'* I563,i '"' 139% 83 3 A March §3. May July 81 77 75 81 s ,l 81 79 751/4 Pastor, Wife at Marriage, Family Counseling Seminar The Rev. and Mrs. Timothy Koenig of St. Paul Lutheran Church in Carroll participated in a special marriage and family counseling seminar conducted by the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod, in Colfax, last week. Pastor Koenig was one of 40 Lutheran clergymen from the state invited to take part in the seminar directed by the Rev. Edwin J. Fritze, project dire- tor of the pastor training program for family counseling of the church's Board of Parish Education in St. Louis, Mo. The seminar program is designed to give pastors an exposure to the dynamics of human behavior, and some training in the skills and techniques of counseling to equip him to be more effective in counseling with people having marriage and family problems. The clergymen met for eight days of sessions in a period of two weeks. "Two accents of the program are the strengthening of the pastor's own family relationship and facilitating his outreach into the community," explained Rev. Fritze, who developed the particular seminar approach. Six seminars have been held since March 1, when the program began, and 19 more are Deaths, Funerals OTTILIA HOFFMANN Requiem mass for Ottilia Hoffmann, 68, of Willey was celebrated at 9:30 a.m. Thursday in St. Mary's Church at Willey by the Rev. Francis Nemmers. Pallbearers were Eugene Danzer, Robert Schreck, Anthony Liewer, Philip Bayer, Leon Schult.es and Andy Schmitz. Interment was in the parish cemetery. The Twit Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Attending the rites from a • Speaker (Continued From Page 1) the beginning of the session rather than during the waning days, and all major amendments, including those offered from the floor, being sent to the same subcommittee as the original bill. SOY BEANS Nov •Tan March SOY BEAN MEAL Dec • 79.50 .Tan 79.50 March 79.70 3061/2 303'/4 303»/ 8 310 3 ,4 307 307»i 311% 312ft, 79.05 79.40 79.10 79.15 79.30 79.35 ing from a parking stall when • Drive (Continued From Page 1) Wiebers Attend Concert in Ames (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wiebers attended a concert Saturday evening at Ames by Henry Mancini and his orchestra, featuring Nancy Wilson vocalist. Mark Rickers of Ames spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Rickers. Visiting at the Denis Backhaus home Saturday afternoon were Pfc. Edward Andersen from Ft. Carson, Colo, and his fiancee, Vickie Tessman from Audubon. Mrs. '•"tsna Wilken, Mrs. Louise Jessen, and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Lamp spent Sunday 'at the Glen Lamp home in Omaha. Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Stender and daughters included Don Stender and Vangie Schinkel of Le Mars. The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 56 Yesterday's low . At 7 a.m. today . At 10 a.m. today IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy Friday night, cooler north, lows 20s north to 30s south. Partly cloudy Saturday and cooler over state, highs in 40s. ming lessons for the retarded children given every summer; special handicraft and classroom supplies and extra milk for the five county special education classrooms, serving a total of 55 children; birthday and Christmas gifts for Carroll County's retarded in Glenwood, Woodward and at home. These funds will also help sponsor special programs at the county home; Olympic events fior the children, picnic, trips and special parties for the children; yearly book gifts to county libraries; speakers, films and community programs; student education and parent education for home care, anl contributions to research and medicine, such as the Rubella fund. The C.C.A.R.C. is a member of the United Fund. Anyone not contacted in the door-to-door campaign, may send a contribution to the general chairman, Mrs. Virgil Baumhover, 621 East Eleventh Street, Carroll, Iowa 51401. Checks may be made out to the Carroll County Association for Retarded Children, and are tax deductable. scheduled for various regions of the country. Various experts in the field of sociology and clinical psychology contribute their help to the program. Pastor Koenig, in summing up his experiences at the seminar, said, "The seminar helped me to know myself and the needs and feelings I have with this awareness. I think I also may gained a new insight into being aware of the needs of others. It also helped me to be a better listener. We pastors are always too ready with answers and advice. We need to listen more. I feel the whole experience will much better equip me to help people with their problems." Fr. Tan Creti to Celebrate Eucharist The 11 a.m. service Sunday, Nov. 8, at Trinity Episcopal Church, originally announced to be morning prayer, will be the holy eucharist with the Rev. Michael J. Tan Creti as celebrant, the Rev. Theodore H. Kampman announced Friday. This will be the first time for Fr. Tan Creti to celebrate the eucharist in his home parish on a Sunday. Fr. Tan Creti, a graduate of Carroll High School, is priest- There also is a battle shaping up for Republican floor leader in the House between Reps. Murray C. Lawson, Mason City and Andrew Varley, Stuart. Varley was an assistant floor leader in the 1969-70 sessions. The Democrats may also have a contest for minority leader in the House between Representatives Dale M. Cochran, Eagle Grove and Ed Skinner, Altoona. In the Senate, the leading candidate for Republican floor leader appears to be Senator Lucas De Koster, Hull. Both he and Senator Charles Balloun, Toledo, have formally announced their intentions of seeking the post. It's reported that Senator Clifton C. Lamborn, Maquoketa, distance were Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Hoffmann of Wessington, S. D.; Mrs. Lloyd Batteste of Doland, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Conlon, Ayrshire; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weis, Graettinger; and Gladys Berger of Denver, Colo. Others were from this area. Miss Hoffmann died Nov. 2 at St. Anthony Hospital, having been in failing health since Sept. 9. JEFFERSON ROWE (Tlmo Herald News Service) LAKE CITY — Funeral services for Jefferson Rowe, 74, of Lake City, will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the Huffman Memorial Chapel, Lake City, with burial in Oaklawn Cemetery, Auburn. The Rev. Paul Kniess will officiate. Mr. Rowe drowned while on a hunting expedition Wednesday, Nov. 4. He was a retired radio repairman. He was born Oct. 21, 1896, at West Finley, Mo., a son of Charles and Libby Powers Rowe. His marriage to May Farmer took place at East Vansville, Ark., on June 9, 1918, and they have lived in Lake City for many years. Mr. Rowe was a member of the Methodist Church at Fordland, Mo. He was a veteran of World War I. Surviving are his wife and a brother, Clayton of Ozark, Mo. • China (Continued From Page 1) also enter the floor in-charge of St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Grinnell, and chaplain to Episcopal students at Grinnell College. 30 .37 ..49 results were posted. Nine vocal FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST students were accepted tor the Temperatures through lues- All-State Chorus (Mike Mohr day will be generally below and Quartets C and D). Twyla Misselhorn was chosen for the band and Jim Stangl was selected for the orhestra. COOLER rain along the northern border Friday night and in the north and east Saturday, but little chance of precipitation is predicted for Sunday through Tuesday. Lows Friday night will be In the 30s in the north to 35 to 40 in the south. Highs Saturday will be 45 to 50 in the north and in the 60s in the south. Highs Sunday will be in the mid 40s warming to near 50 by Tuesday. Overnight lows also will warm from the mid 30s Sunday and Monday to the up* per 30s Tuesday. normal during the day and a j Weather A Year Ago- little warmer than usual at night. There is a chance of light Temperatures a year ago today in Carroll rose to a high of 69; low reading was 39 degrees. Landfill Meeting at Ft. Dodge Nov. 18 Local government officials and others interested in the problems connected with development of a sanitary landfill should plan to attend a meeting on this subject November 18 in Fort Dodge, according to Roland Lickteig, County extension director. The afternoon and evening conference is designed to cover a wide range of topics on landfill development and to provide a forum for interaction between those who have knowledge of the legislative and technical requirements and 1 o c a 1 governmental officials who are working toward solutions to the trash disposal and Utter problem. Interested persons may contact Lickteig at the Carroll County extension office. Registration fee and dinner is $3.75. leader's race, or possibly try for a spot as assistant floor leader. Senator John Mowry, Marshalltown, also has been mentioned as a possible candidate for floor leader. Senator Vernon H. Kyhl, Parkersburg, appears to have things wrapped up for the office of president pro tern. Republicans hold a commanding lead in the Senate, 38-12. Senator Lee Gaudineer, Des Moines, is exected to be named minority leader for the Democrats. Gaudineer was an assistant last session to Senator Andrew Frommelt, Dubuque, who was the minority leader; Frommelt was unsuccessful in his bid for re-election. Only three Senators (George Shawver, -Fredericksburg; Reinhold 0. Carlson, Des Moines; and John C. Rhodes, Chariton) elected Tuesday have not had any previous legislative experience; this is most unusual. In the House, 30 of the 100 members have had no previous legislative service. There is «ome talk "around the rotunda" of Emil S. Pavich, Council Bluffs Democrat, pos- changed governments four times while the negotiations were going on. As in the negotiations prior to Canadian recognition, one of the chief issues in the Ohinese-Eal- ian negotiations was the wording of that part of the agreement referring ito the Communist claim to Formosa. Informed sources said it was agreed that Italy would say "nothing against and nothing in favor of" Peking's claim. The Italian and Canadian governments consulted frequently while the Ottawa government was carrying on parallel talks with Peking in Stockholm, and the sources said Italian diplomats were 'the authors of the formula by which Canada "took note" of the claim to Formosa without endorsing or opposing it. Socialist Vice Premier Fran- sibly contesting the apparent election of Henry C. Mollet, Council Bluffs Republican, to the Iowa House. The unofficial returns from Pottawattamie County gave Mollet a five vote lead over Pavich. Fogertys Return from Denver Visit (Timw Htrald N«vw S«rvloO CARNARVON — Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fogerty returned home Friday from Denver, Colo., where they spent several weeks. Mrs. Freda Garrels left Friday tor California to spend the winter. A large number of relatives and friends from the vicinity attended the Golden Wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Bruns at Fonda last Sunday afternoon. cesco De Martino predicted that Haitian recognition of Communist China would accelerate economic ties between the two countries and aid Italy's chronic balance of payments deficit with Peking. But a leader of the conservative Liberal party, Giovani Malagodi, said the move was "new evidence of Italian weakness to Communist pressure." The annual resolution to throw Nationalist China out of the United Nations and bring in Communist China was submitted to the General Assembly in New York last Monday. It was not clear what effect Italy's move would have on the outcome. Debate on the proposal begins Nov. 12, and a two-thirds majority probably will be required for approval. Last year the vote was 56 against and 48 for Peking's admission,'with 21 nations abstaining. The closest vote was in 1965-<a 47-47 tie with 20 abstentions. Zbigniew Brzezintki, the Columbia University expert on communism who was an adviser to the Johnson administration, predicted ui Tokyo today that Communist China would be admitted to the United Nations "within a year or two." But he said he did not expect U.S. recognition of Peking in the foreseeable future.

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