Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 9, 1970 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, November 9, 1970
Page 2
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New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market, apparently buoyed by the report that General Motors and the United Auto Workers Union had entered into nonstop negotiating sessions, moved forcefully ahead today in .moderate trading. At noon, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was up 4.45 to 776.42. Advances ran ahead of declines by better than 3 to 2 among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. 'Most brokers said the General Motors strike and negotiations to end it dominated market considerations. Even though the effects of the strike would be felt for the rest of 1970, some analysts said an early settlement would be an incentive to inves- tors. Other brokers said the market also was reacting to two other pieces of favorable news: a survey by the New York Stock Exchange which showed that many economists believed the economy was poised for a slow gain, and the report that President Nixon would depend on easier Federal Reserve policies rather than massive budget increases to stimulate the economy. Steels, rubber issues, aircrafts, electronics, chemicals, oils, and drugs were up while most other categories were mixed. Among the large blocks of 10,000 or more shares crossing the Big Board ticker tape was a parcel of 68,300 shares of Crown Zellerbach at 28%, down Vt. Richardson Heads Board Livestock Markets CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)Cattle 7,500; slaughter steers steady to 25 higher; heifers steady to strong; prime 1,1751,350 Ib slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 29.00-29.50; choice 950-1,350 Ibs yield grade 2 to 4 28.00-29.00; mixed good and choice 27.50-28.00; good 26.0027.50; high choice and prime 9501,050 Ib slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.50-28.00; choice 850-1,025 Ibs 26.75-27.50; mixed good and choice 26.00-26.75; good • Middle East (Continued From Page 1) their policies, the communique said. The command will set up three-sided boards to govern the confederation later, including a •-supreme planning committee," a national security council for defense, an implementation committee to maintain national progress and subcommittees to handle political, economic, military and social questions. Observers noted that the boards will include representatives from all three nations and their decisions presumably will have to be unanimous. Thus there apparently was no loss of sovereignty envisioned by the drafters of the charter, but this also increases the possibility of the disagreements that always wreck attempts at Arab unity. The confederation will bring together some of the world's most lucrative oil fields in Libya, potentially rich wheat fields in Sudan and the Arab world's most powerful military force, in Egypt. As El Numairi met in Cairo, his defense minister charged in Khartoum that Sudanese troops have found evidence of U.S. and Israeli intervention in the insurrection in Southern Sudan. 24.00-26.00. Sheep 200; couple lots prime 95 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 29.00; several packages good and choice 85-105 Ibs 26.00-28.00. DES MOINES (AP)-(USDA) — Iowa — southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 100,000; fairly active; demand good; butchers unevenly steady, U.S. 1-3 200 - 230 Ibs 15.50-16.50, 230 - 240 Ibs 15.25-16.25; sows mostly steady, instances 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 270 - 330 Ibs 12.2514.00, 330 - 400 Ibs 11.75-13.50. SIOUX CITY (AP)-(USDA)Hogs 7,000; moderately active; butchers mostly 50 higher, some 75 higher, U.S. 1-3 190 - 240 Ibs 17.00-17.50; sows 25 higher, U.S. 1-3 330 - 500 Ibs 13.00-14.00. Cattle 7,000; steers steady to 25 higher, choice 950 - 1,250 Ibs 27.00-27.50; heifers strong to mostly 25 higher, choice 26.0026.50. Sheep 800; not established. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 9,000; butchers strong to 25 higher; 1-3 190-230 Ibs 16.5017.00, 230-240 Ibs 16.25-16.75; sows strong to 25 higher; 290625 Ibs 12.25-14.00. Cattle 9,000, calves 725; steers and heifers fully steady; choice steers 27.00-28.00; choice heifers 26.00-27.00. Sheep 900; lambs mostly 50 lower; choice shorn lambs 26.0026.50; choice wooled 25.00-26.00. Dr. H. K. Richardson was elected chairman of the First United Methodist Church Administrative Board for 1971, at the charge conference Sunday afternoon at the church. Dr. William B 1 o h m was elected vice-chairman. Others new to the board are Charles Kuhlman, chairman of the Council on Ministries; Mrs. Duane Shriver, chairman of Ecumenical A f f a i r s; Bill Tryon, chairman of education; J. L. Curry, chairman of worship; Jerry Hamman, co-ordinator of adult ministry; Jack Daniels and Terri Hackett, youth. J. W. Hambleton and Mrs. Glenn Lockhart were elected to the nominating committee, class of 1973. Lucile Buchanan, Paul Grouse and James Smith were elected to the 1973 class of trustees. The nine-member board of trustees will elect a chairman who will be named to the administrative board. Duane Shriver, president of the Methodist Men, was elected to the committee on pastor-parish relations. LeRoy Vial was elected to the committee on finance. All other Administrative Board and committee member were reelected to one-yea terms. In January, the Adminis trative Board will have their an nual meeting to hear complet reports and plans for 1971. Dr. A. E. Wilken, district su perintendent of the Sioux Cit; district, presided at the chargi conference, and delivered the sermon at both morning wor ship services. Hot off the Wire British Name Outspoken Banker as New as U.S. Envoy LONDON (AP) Britain's Conservative government has named as its ambassador to Washington an outspoken banker who says. "It will be important to explain to the Americans why we must move closer to Europe." The government announced today that the 52-year-old Earl of Cromer, head of the great 19th century banking family of Baring, will replace journalist- politician John Freeman in Britain's No. 1 diplomatic post. Cromer was British economic minister in Washington from 1959 to 1961 and for the next five years was governor of the Bank of England, one of the nation's most influential financial posi- tions. His plain speaking in that post was at times a thorn to both the Conservatives who appointed him and the Laborltes who inherited him in 1964. But his prestige in the International banking world was considered a major factor in the rescue of the pound early in the LaborSte term. LONDON (AP) - Mayer John V. Lindsay of New York said tonight there was "not a chance" of his seeking the presidential nomination on the Democratic ticket in 1972. He also said he has no plans beyond the end of his term as mayor in December, 1973. Lindsay was speaking in a British Broadcast- ing Corp. television interview recorded Saturday after the U.S. elections. HARVEY (AP) — Eight members of a Marion County family lost all their possessions early Monday in a fire that destroyed their home here. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Geery and their six children fled to safety from the fire that destroyed their two-story frame home in this little town east of Knoxville. VINTON Two mm being held in the fienton County Jail here on charges of breaking and entering gave their names Monday as William Bell and Joe Hill. The two, who were captured during the breakin at the Belle Plaine post office Sunday, refused to give their addresses and had earlier refused to give their names. A search was underway Monday for a third man who escaped when postal employes su- prised the three inside the building. The two held in jail also are charged with carrying concealed weapons. THE HAGUE (AP) - Franc* and the United States will sign an agreement soon on the control of drugs, Rep. Peter W. Rodino Jr., D.-N.J., said today. "I hope it will be effective he said. "I am not so much inter- ested in paper agreements as 1 am in getting something done to reduce this illegal traffic." ROME (AP) - Pop* Paul VI was booed and whistled at by a group of 400 to 500 shanty dwellers and made the object of two other demonstrations during his Sunday blessing to a crowd in St. Peter's Square. The shanty dwellers had been evicted by police earlier in the day from newly built apartment houses where they had illegally seized quarters. They shouted at the Pope, "Housing yes; shanties no " and waved a big sign saying, "We want housing." The pontiff gave no sign that he was aware of their presence. Deaths, Funerals Court (Continued From Page 1) TO DIRECT SCENES Susan Kanne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kanne of Carroll, will direct scenes from the William Saroyan play, "Beautiful People," for the College of Saint Teresa at Winona, Minn., production of an "An Evening with Saroyan, Petry and Others" to be presented Monday, Nov. 23. Susan is a junior at the College of Saint Teresa. self-incrimination. In a single-stage trial, the lawyer said, a defendant who pleads for mercy appears to ju rors to be confessing his guilt and is apt to be convicted. He also leaves himself open to cross-examination. If the defendant does not plead .for mercy, Callahan said, he risks receiving the death penalty. Arguing against any changes were the states of California and Ohio and, importantly, the U.S. government. Ronald M. George, a deputy attorney general of California, said juries are specifically cautioned not to be arbitrary and are told to consider all evidence surrounding the crime as well as the defendant's background and history. Melvin L. Resnick, an assistant prosecuting attorney of Lucas County, Ohio, said the absence of standards does not mean juries are irrational. He suggested the court is really being asked to eliminate the death penalty itself. The government's argument was made by Solicitor General Erwin N. Griswold. Since the justices are believed to be closely divided, the government's decision to counsel against change may be vital. Griswold, • formtr dean of the Harvard law school, said the nation is committed to trial by jury and to the assumption that juries act fairly, rationally and intelligently. As for adopting two-stage trials, Griswold said defendants are always under tactical pressures as to whether or not to take the stand. FAST-DRIVING BROTHER COLORADO SPRINGS (AP)For the first time in the 48-year history of 'the Pikes Peak hill climb brothers drove in separate divisions of tine races. Ted Foltz of Colorado Springs won the chompionship, or Indianapolis-type class, and his brother Dick was third in the Stock car divsion. FRANK P. KESSLER SAC CITY - Frank P. Kessler, 84, of Sac City, died unexpectedly at his home here Friday evening, Nov. 6. He had owned and operated the Home Benevolent Insurance at Sac City for many years. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Presbyterian Church in Sac City, with burial in Oakland Cemetery. The Rev. Lenhard R. Middents will officiate. Friends may call at the Farber and Ottoman Funeral Home, Sac City. Mr. Kessler's survivors include three children, Forrest and Marjorie Kessler, both of New York City, and Marvin Kessler, Topeka, Kan.; and three grandchildren. MRS. HENRY MEYER SAC CITY - Mrs. Henry Meyer, 66, of Sac City, died at Loring Hospital here Monday morning, Nov. 9. Arrangements are pending at the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home, Sac City. DELBERT GARNATZ LAKE CITY - Funeral services for Delbert Garnatz, 44, of Topeka, Kan., formerly of Auburn, were held Saturday at 2 p.m. at the Huffman Memorial Chapel, Lake City. Rev. John Holland officiated. Mrs. A. M. Short was organist. Pallbearers hauser, were Lloyd Max Petzen- Schulte, Earl Kennebeck, Lee Von Ahn, Edwin Bachman, and Albert Reiling. Burial was in Lake City Cemetery with military rites by American Legion Post No 284 of Auburn. He died Sunday, Nov. 1, a the Veterans Hospital in Topeka, Kansas. Surviving are his parents Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Garnatz Auburn; six children, Vincent Gregory and Thomas all in th U.S. Army; and Tony, Juanita and Debora, Wichita, Kan.; also four brothers and two sisters JEFFERSON ROSE LAKE CITY — Funeral serv Ices for Jefferson Rose, 74, o Lake City were held Saturday at 10:30 a.m. at the Huffman Memorial Chapel, Lake City Rev. Paul Kniess officiated Pallbearers were Rene Kurth David Sharkey, Jay Middleton Say Seay, LeRoy Morgan, am Gerald Lasher. Burial was in Oakland Cemetery at Auburn Mr. Rose died of accidental drowning while hunting Wednesday night. He was a retired adiator repairman. He was a veteran of World War I. He is survived by his wife and one brother. MRS. ELIZABETH KELLEY Mrs. Elizabeth R. Kelley, 83, f 1462 Wirt Street, Omaha, Nfeb., died Friday, Nov. 6. She a former Carroll resident the sister of Everett Hate is not the opposite of love -apathy is. Of course you don't "hate" anybody. But if you turn your back on people and problems it's really the same thing. Love is an active verb. Love means getting involved. Love means giving something of yourself. "Love your neighbor" is a lot easier said than done. But there's no better time to start trying than right now. «. '••WMhat' M * euMIc service in cooperation with , Tti* Aa>erti*in« Council, Mellflen in American Life and " the Internetleiul New*p«per A^vertiiing Cx«cutlv«i. WE WILL BE CLOSED VETERANS DAY WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11 In memory of the men who sacrificed so much for our freedom. We salute them with gratitude. LUMBER COMPANY Rogers of Carroll. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Monday in Omaha. Mrs. Kelley was the widow of Grover C. Kelley. Besides her brother, she is survived by several nieces and nephews. LUCY WINTER Lucy Winter, 79, of Atlantic died at Cass County Hospital there about 9:30 p.m. Sunday following a brief illness. She was a retired college librarian and Latin teacher and lived at 1027 North Carroll Street in Carroll before becoming one of the first residents of Heritage House at Atlantic in the fall of 1963. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday in the United Methodist Church in Carroll. The Rev. Dr. E r n e s t F. Martin will officiate, assisted by the Rev. Robert McBlain of Atlantic. Burial will be in the Carroll City Cemetery. Friends may call at the Dahn-Woodhouse Funeral Home in Carroll from noon Tuesday until 8:30 Wednesday morning, at which time the casket will be moved to the church for viewing until the hour of services. Miss Winter was born Feb. 5, 1891, at Gibbon, Neb., a daughter of Merritt and Mary Lydia Macomber Winter. The family moved to Carroll in 1891. For many years she taught Latin at Jefferson and Fort Dodge. Following her retirement she made 'icr home here with her sister, Ella June Winter, who taught school in Carroll for 45 years and who died Aug. 20, 1955. Her only survivors are cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Grumble of New York. Besides her sister, Ella June, she was preceded in death by an infant sister, Florence Ella. Miss Winter had been a member of the United Methodist Church in Atlantic since March, 1964, and also belonged to the Women's Society of Christian Service of the church. She was a member of Deborah Franklin chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, at Atlantic and of the Thimble Bee Club of Carroll. A memorial fund for Heritage House has been established in Miss Winter's name. Neu (Continued From Page 1) Parent-Teacher Conferences Set Parent - teacher conferences for students in kindergarten to grade eight in the Carroll Community Schools will be held on Nov. 12, 13 and 16, Elementary Principal Ronald Meals announced Monday. The conferences are scheduled on the following days at the various attendance centers: Fairview — Kindergarten — Thursday and-Friday, Nov. 12 and 13; Grades 2, 3 & 4 — Thursday, Nov. 12. Central Building — Grades 4 6 5 — Friday, Nov. 13; Grades 6, 7 & 8 — Thursday afternoon, Nov. 12, and Friday, Nov. 13. Maple River — Monday, Nov. 16. Classes will not be held on days that conferences are scheduled for each particular grade. Students in grades 6, 7 and 8 will be dismissed at 11:30 on Thursday, November 12, so that the conference schedule can begin at 1:00 p.m. for these students. yet they are protesting action by Iowa City in condemning some of the off-campus housing for urban renewal. Condemning off-campus housing could force some of the students into dormitories, which are partially empty. The Iowa City dorms are not generating enough revenue to pay off the revenue bonds which were required to build them, Neu said. The committee on campus unrest could fill these dorms by requiring freshmen and sophomores to live in the dorms, but this would cause trouble the Senator said. At Ames, there is a shortage of off-campus housing, and the dorms are fairly full. Another complaint th* Committee has heard is the high cost of textbooks. New book prices are high everywhere, Neu said. Although the students are vocal about the cost of textbooks, Neu feels most students aren't really that cost-conscience. At Ames, the University Book Store, which is the larger bookstore, offers the students considerable savings on used books and supplies. Yet many of the students questioned by the committee didn't realize the University store was cheaper on these items, he said. At the University of Iowa, the two private book stores are larger than the newer University Book Store. A big complaint, Neu said, is that most of the professors do not place their book orders at the University Book Store. The Committee plans to recommend that professors do place orders at the University store. Another complaint, which the Committee will note on their report, Neu said, is that books written by faculty members are often required for courses by teachers in the author's department. These books aren't used very frequently once the student buys them, the students contend. The students feel this is done only to increaes royalties for the faculty member, Neu said. Other student complaints are day care centers for children of married students. Neu said the committee plans to recommend that some facilities be provided. The committee will also note the complaints of some Women's Lib members that men are favored in admissions to graduate school, and that a prejudice against women exists because so few are on the faculities. Daily Record Court House Application* to Wed— William J. Rupiper, 24, Templeton and Kathleen M. Owens, 21, Carroll; James L. Macke, 21, Marshalltown and Mary C. Schapman, 21, Carroll; Darrell N. Snyder, 20 and Margaret A. Thede, 18, both of Carroll; Robert T. Schreck, 20, Templeton and Judy A. Anthofer, 20, Dedham. New Vehicles Registered— Garst and Thomas Hybrid Corn Co., Coon Rapids, Ford; Captolia Greteman, Templeton, Chrysler; Carl D. Schultz, Manning, Hornet. Justice Court (Harry Haggti) Intoxication- Warren L. Raisler, 33, Route 2, Coon Rapids, fined $25 on charge of intoxication. The defendant was arrested by Highway Patrol early Sunday and held in Carroll County jail until arraignment and sentencing later Sunday. Police Department Break-in Reported— A break-in at DeLuxe Cleaners, west on Highway 30, was 2 Manning Clubs Meet for Study (Times Herald New* Service) MANNING Rita Zerwas Bob Law was chairman of the committee in charge of the breakfast, assisted by Cliff Peters and Carl Sanders. Whiskies in the United States are generally 103-proof when barreled and contain 51.5 per cent alcohol, according >to Ency- clopaedia Britanica. entertained the Little FLower Club at her home on Wednesday evening. Vera Fink was lesson leader, giving "Drug Abuse". Mrs. Fink had attended a recent seminar on drugs in Des Moines. Regina Mohr will be hostess to the Nov. 4 meeting of the group. Minnie Juels was hostess to the Bible Readers on Thursday. Helen Ochsner was co-hostess. Anna Wingrove presented devotions, and Miriam Jacobsen led the Bible lesson. Twelve members and one guest were present. The group voted a $5 contribution to the Christian Home in Council Bluffs for Thanksgiving. Mrs. Clara Oakley will host the group in November. 2 Manning Clubs Meet for Cards (Time* Herald News Service) MANNING tertained the Betty Ohm en- Harfonia Club Nov. 4. Lydia Musfeldt and Minnie Reinke were guests. Emma Koepke won high at cards; Betty Ohm, second; Mrs. Reinke, low. Pauline Barten will entertain the club next. Emma Dietz was hostess to the U-Delt-Em Club Nov. 3. Malinda Erps won high at cards; Mrs. Detz, second. Mrs. Dietz will be the next hostess. NO NEVADO NO RACE BLMONT, N.Y. (AP) - Peter VI. Howe was all set to saddle )he Montpelier Farm's Nevado 'or the sixth race at Belmont Park but when he got to the paddock his horse wasn't around. The grooms had neglected to bring Nevado out of the >arn for the race. Money wagered on Nevado, the favorite, was refunded. The Weather FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Occasional rain is forecast for most of Iowa Monday and in the northeast sections Monday night. Highs Monday 40-50 degrees. Partly cloudy and cooler in the west and south sections Monday night. Lows in the 30s. Tuesday fair to partly cloudy skies with highs in the 50s northeast, 50-60 southwest. Chance of rain Wednesday and Thursday. Turning colder Thursday and Friday. Highs upper 40s to low 50s Wednesday, lowering to 30s northwest and 40s southeast Friday. Lows 30s to low 40s Wednesday lowering to teens northwest to 20s southeast Friday. CLOUDY The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 48 Yesterday's low 38 At 7 a.m. today 42 At 10 a.m. today 38 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) .72 inch of rain IOWA FORECAST Cloudy north and east Monday night, occasional light rain northeast and becoming partly cloudy southwest, lows in 30s. Partly cloudy and warmer Tuesday, highs in 50s. Weather A Year Aje- Carroll temperatures a year ago today ranged from a high of 62 to a low of 40 degrees. reported Monday morning. Entry was gained by prying open a rear door. An undetermined amount of money was taken. 2 Cars Collide— Cars driven by Craig N. Halverson, 19, Omaha, and by Hubert A. Hagemann, 77, Lidderdale, were in collision at the intersection of Highway 30 and Carroll Streets at 4:30 p.m. Saturday. The front of the Halverson car and left side of the Hagemann car were damaged. Joyce Royce, 16, Omaha, suffered minor injuries. Traffic Accident- Cars driven by Viola E. Bedford, 57, and Randy J. Jensen, 18, both of Carroll, were in collision at the intersection of Highway 30 and Clark Street at 5:10 p.m. Saturday. The front end of the Jensen car and right side of the Bedford car were damaged. Viola Bedford suffered a neck injury, Randy Jensen an injured leg, and Kenneth Haubrich, 18, Carroll, suffered neck and facial injury. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Birth- Mr, and Mrs. Vernon J, Weber, Carroll, a daughter, Sunday STEWART MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, Lake City (Times Herald Newa Service) Birth- Mr, and Mrs. Craig Blanchfield, Churdan, a son, Friday MANNING GENERAL HOSPITAL (Timea Herald Newa Service) Dismissals Nov. 6— Emma Frahm, Manning Darwyn Rodman, Breda Mrs. Enoch Lanphere, Harlan Henry Brandhorst, Manning Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.7? Corn, No. w yellow 1.29 Oats 70 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished bj The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec 177% March 179 May 177',2 July CORN Dec. 150 March 1553,4 May 159% 175 J/4 177% 1753,4 175 Vz 177'/ a 167','a 165% 165% Dec 81to March 80% May 78to July 741/4 148 »/«. 154k 157% 159% 79% 79% 773,4 SOY BEANS Nov. Jan, March 304 30712 3113,4 301 304 '/a 148% 154% 157% 160', 8 80! ' a 79% 74 to 301 to 305'A SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 79.75 Jan 78.85 March 79.50 308 to 3091,4 79.00 79.H5 79.10 78.85 79.00 79.00 now that you've been asked... It's time bo call welcome wagon Phont 79J-3609

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