Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 19, 1970 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 19, 1970
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Daily Record Court House New Vehicles Registered— ' Thomas J: or Shelley M. Soyer, Glidden, Chevrolet; James P. Brinker, Glidden, Mercury; and John H. Randall, Carroll, Javelin. Real Estate Transfers— Robert C. Greteman, et al, to James A. and Marcella D. Kanne, Lot 3, Block 1, sub-division Out Lot "A" Kanne Addn. to-.Carroll. -Lambert and Lena Reicks to-' Peter Vonnahme, Lot 14, Block 7, Highland Park Addn. to Carroll. H. H. Goettsch estate and Anna A. Marnette trusteeship, to- Franklin H. Marnette, Lot 4.-> Block 12, Milwaukee Land Co. Addn. to Coon Rapids. ^Hoffman Meat Products, Inc., to Lambert J. Greteman, part 'NE^NEVa, Sec. 17, Twp. 82, Range 35. Catholic Cemetery Assn. of •Carroll to City of Carroll, SE'A- NEH4, part W% NE '/jSEV4, and pa"rt NEV4SEV4, all in Sec. 25, £wp. .34, Range 35. fendant was arrested by the Highway Patrol July 19, 1969. The sentence was pronounced by Judge David Harris, Jefferson, on Wednesday. Times Herald, Carroll, la.! Thursday, Nov. 19, 1970 Justice Court (Frank Gach) Jail Sentence— Bernard H. Willenborg, 46, Carroll, sentenced to 30 days in the Carroll County jail on a charge of false drawing and uttering of a bank check. The defendant was sentenced Wednesday. Poverty Post to Al Ruscio Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.78 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.28 Oats 70 ''District Court 4ail Sentence— Bale Russell Lindsay, 20, Glidden, was sentenced to 90 days in the Carroll County jail o» a charge of failure to appear in connection with a charge of operating a motor -vehicle while under the influence of alcohol. The de- NEW STORE HOURS To Help You Choose Lovely Furniture Sundays Open 1 to 5 p.m. Tuesdays 9 to 5 p.m. Wednesdays 9 to 9 p.m. Thursdays 9 to 5 p.m. Fridays 9 to 9 p.m. Saturdays 9 to 5 p.m. Closed Mondays Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals Nov. 17— Mrs. Lawrence Riesberg, Halbur Ronald L. Wieland, Carroll Dismissals Nov. 18— Mrs. Emery Jensen, Exira Janell Schechinger, Carroll Denis A. Sander, Arcadia Marion U. Stafford, Lake View Mrs. George Happe, Scranton Mrs. Dennis Loew and baby, Carroll STEWART MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, Lake City (Times Herald News Service) Births- Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Schleisman, Carroll, a son, Nov. 10 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rose, Carroll, a daughter, Nov. 13 Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Aden, Jolley, a son, Nov. 14 Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Tevepaugh, Carroll, a daughter, Nov. 14 Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Miller, Churdan, a son, Nov. 17 Al Ruscio, former professor at Midwestern College, Denison, and recent candidate for the Iowa House of Representatives, has been appointed assistant director of the West Central Development Corporation. Harold McCord, president of the Board of Directors of the corporation made the announcement at the monthly meeting held at the Multi-Purpose Center at Denison Tuesday night. Ruscio will assume the position immediately. His duties will include coordinating the ongoing programs, working with project directors, and serving as a liaison with executive director Wilbur Peters and the key staff in Crawford, Monona, Harrison and Shelby Counties. Ruscio commented on his new position: "The goal of this Community Action Agency is to provide the means for undertaking the economic, social and educational opportunities for citizens of Western Iowa. "Our objective is to stimulate new industry, take the disadvantaged off the welfare rolls and put them onto the payrolls, to make the unemployed self sufficient and restore their dignity. I can think of no greater challenge for us here in Western Iowa." Hot off the Wire IRS Offers to Figure Income Taxes Free WASHINGTON (AP) - The Internal Revenue Service, a stickler for accuracy, is offering to figure income taxes free for 30 million Americans, 3.6 million of whom fouled up their returns last year. The IRS said Wednesday a taxpayer could qualify if he earns no more than $20,000 a year, takes fihe standard 10 per cent deduction rather than itemized deductions, and has income only from salaries, wages, dividends, interest, pensions and annuities. In another move aimed at easing the pain of separating citizens from taxes the IRS unveiled a revamped standard tax return form—form 1040. This year the instructions on how to fill blanks are in a separate booklet, not on fihe back of the sheet where last year's aggravated form-fillers were forced to keep peeking. deered a city-owned apartment building for their new headquarters stood pat today against orders to vacate the premises. The Housing Authority of New Orleans, after working three weeks for a peaceful eviction, asked police to "take every step necessary" to remove the squatters. said in remarks prepared for delivery to a group of Southern California business leaders. "We're looking for industries that not only appreciate our environment, but enhance it." Domain NEW ORLEANS (AP) — Black militants who clashed with police in a shootout two months ago and later comman- COUNCIL BLUFFS (AP) An elderly Omaha, Neb. man was killed Wednesday after his car stalled near a Council Bluffs intersection. Authorities said Terrance Loman, 77, was struck by another auto while returning to the stalled car after telephoning for help. BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — Iowa Gov. Robert Ray, leading a 117-man delegation of officials and businessmen to California, lauded the Hawkeye State Thursday as a great place for industry. "Iowa still has fresh air, green grass, blue skies and plenty of elbow room,"' Ray KANSAS CITY (AP) — The regional president of a major gasoline company said Wednesday the contention of Iowa Highway Commission engineers that low-lead fuel would be unsuitable for engines in state cars "is not borne out by our own experience." The comment was contained in telegrams to Gov. Robert D. Ray and John Ford, -the commission's director of central services. V. H. Dolen, regional president of the Standard Oil Division of American Oil Co., said it has come to the firm's attention that the Iowa Highway Commission has rejected fihe immediate use of lead free gasolines in its vehicles. was killed Thursday morning in a combine accident on his farm. Sheriff Bill Aingstead said Chapman's jacket became entangled in an auger which pulled him into the hopper, causing death by strangulation. The body was found by Chapman's wife. The farm is five miles south of Fairfield on Highway 1. FAIRFIELD (AP) — Marvin Chapman, 45, of rural Fairfield, MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet moonrover Lunokhod 1 set out today on another lunar reconnaissance mission and took a television picture of its mother ship, Luna 17, Tass reported. After checking its onboard systems and putting its solar batteries in position, the Soviet news agency said, the eight- wheeled vehicle moved several yards away from its parking spot and turned to take a picture of Luna 17. It then turned again in a southeasterly direction and rambled along the lunar surface in the Sea of Rains. WASHINGTON (AP) — De­ spite President Nixon's commitment to promote the welfare of preschool children, administration and congressional budget cutting may turn away an estimated 10,000 youngsters from the Head Start program. With the House paring funds for the preschool program to $321 million, Dr. Edward F. Sigler, director of Health, Education and Welfare's Office of Child Development, has told regional Head Start officials to plan for a money reduction averaging between 7 and 10 per cent for the fiscal year ending next June 21. NEW YORK (AP) — The New York Times reported today that President Nixon plans a major reshuffling of his Cabinet by the time the second half of his term begins in January. Secretary of the Interior Walter J. Hickel, Secretary of the Treasury David M. Kennedy and Secretary of Agriculture Clifford M. Hardin are expected to leave, the newspaper said. New York Stocks (Continued From Page 1) Birth Mr. and Mrs. Duane Zavitz of Shakapee, Minn., a daughter, Nov. 15. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Al Kraus of Maple River, and Mr. and Mrs. Merril Bohnenkamp of Carroll. Mrs. Zavitz is the former Beverly Kraus. Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec 1701 /4 March 172% May 171 July 161 CORN Dec 145% March 151% May 155->; a July 157'/ 4 OATS Dec 81% March 79!i May 77>/ 4 July . 74'A SOY BEANS Jan 30!)'A March 313 May . 316% SOY BEAN MEAL. Dec 81.20 80.25 Jan. 80.70 80.00 March 80.55 79.90 as some who live out of state —would be adequately informed under such a plan. 168\\ "0'/a 169\'» 159 Va 149TJ, 1535;, 1555,4 80\' x 78 76y„ 73 1/ 4 307 311 314% 168V 8 171 170% 160!' 4 1451 ,4 151'/ 4 1551J, 1571 /4 81 '/ 4 79 77'/ B 73% 308% 313 316% 80.85 80.70 80.45 At trie Junction of 71-30 West Edge of Carroll Indiana Guests in Fleming Home (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lesenyie from Merrillville, Ind. were Saturday morning callers of Mrs. Alice Fleming. Lydia Thiedeman attended a concert presented by the Minneapolis Symphony Sunday evening at Stevens Auditorium in Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Art' Schoessler hosted a group Sunday afternoon in observance of her brith- day. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rickers spent Monday at the Al Noltze home at Cherokee. On the other side were several who conceded some truth in that argument but argued that there should be some kind of local forum at which property owners who objected but were too busy or hesitant to go to Des Moines for the Commerce Commission hearing could voice their objections. The new proposals, sent by the committee to the Legislative Council with a recommendation for legislative action, were a compromise designed to satisfy both groups while removing the alleged unreasonable burdens to which Turner objected. Wednesday's meeting was the last for the Eminent Domain Study Committee, a group of legislators and representatives of interests involved in eminent domain proceedings. The committee was created in 1969 and given two years to complete a study and propose revisions in Iowa's eminent domain laws. NEW YORK (AP)—The stock- market showed indications of firming in slow trading early this afternoon. Prices slipped at the opening but recovered somewhat around midday, displaying considerably more strength than on Wednesday. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials had edged up 0.48 to 754.72. Declines led advances by about 150 among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Wall Street analysts said effects of the General Motors strike and the sluggishness of the economy were hanging over the market and making investors reluctant to move in strongly. Steels, electronics, utilities and drugs were mostly lower. Oils and building materials were generally higher. Other groups were mixed. The Big Board's most-active list was paced by Federal National Mortgage, up lVz to 52V2, and Medusa Portland Cement, off 1% to 32. Big blocks included 45,000 shares of Del Monte, unchanged at 25; 36,000 of Melville Shoe, up V 2 to 38% and 75,000 of Medusa, off 1% at 32. • Library (Continued From Page 1) Livestock Market A major accomplishment of the committee was a proposed recodification bill which would draw all the grants of eminent domain now scattered through the Iowa Code into one chapter. That measure also was recommended for legislative action Wednesday. Another measure recommended for action would allow property owners whose land is condemned to recover any damages caused by a project which were not apparent ait the time of the original settlement. The property owners would have up to three years after the settlement to recover the damages. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Cattle 200; bulk of supply cows selling strong to mostly 25 higher; load good to mostly choice 870 lb slaughter heifers steady at 26.50; utility and commercial cows 18.00-19.50. Sheep none; no market test. SIOUX CITY (AP)-(USDA) Financial Delay in Plans for Home TO DIRECT PLAY Susan Kanne of Carroll will direct Willia Smaroyan's play "Beautiful People," during the evening of "lab" shows at the College of Saint Teresa, Winona, Minn., beginning at 8 p.m. Nov. 23. At CRONK'S in Denison MEET OUR CHEF ED BUTTERFIELD In order to provide you with the best food in town, we have hired a very experienced Chef. Having over 12 years experience, Mr. Butterfield is an award winning chef. He is improving our entire menu plus adding many new dishes. As he is an excellent buffet chef, we have brought back our Sunday Buffet. We also serve specials each weekday evening. WEEKDAY EVENING SPECIALS MONDAY - Chicken Livers or Lasagna TUESDAY - Sauerbraten WEDNESDAY Bubbles of Beef THURSDAY - Chicken Caccitore FRIDAY - Saute Brook Trout Try our Sunday noon buffet 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Adults $2.25, Under 12 • $1.25 ENTERTAINMENT Nov. 16-28 THE TONJANS Starting Monday, Nov.' 23 The New Nashville Sound CRONK'S HWY. 30 DENISON Because of a number of complications, financing for the proposed residential home in Carroll is no longer available," the Rev. William A. Hewett of Harlan told members of the Carroll County Association for Retarded Children at their meeting Wednesday night at Manning Elementary School. His organization is planning to complete procedures to become a non-profit organization and apply for federal funds. Plans for this home for retarded included more home-like units rather than an institutional environment. During their business meeting, the budget report, presented by Mrs. Virgil Baumhover, was adopted and approved. She also reported on the progress of the fund drive. Mrs. Norbert Bruening reported on plans for the C.C.A.R.C. Christmas party at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 12 in the Carroll High School auditorium. A letter from Richard Rinehart, of the state social service department, concerning a survey of educational needs of the retarded in Carroll County was read. Dr. Bruce Lombard, David Farrell and Douglas A. West, of the Carroll County School office, were guests at the meeting. — Hogs 13,000; butchers mostly 25, some 50 lower; U.S. 1-3 190240 lbs 12.50-16.00; sows steady to 25 lower; U.S. 1-3 330-600 lbs 11.75-12.50. Cattle 2,500; slaughter steers steady to strong, some 25 higher; heifers steady to strong; slaughter steers choice 9501,250 lbs 26.50-27.50; slaughter heifers choice 850-1,050 lbs 25.5026.50. kept up as needed. However, the younger children's section of books show a great deal of wear. "Some should be replaced, and a larger selection is needed," the librarian, Mrs. Ragaller, commented. Other needs at the library are to add reference books; have some of the older cupboards water proofed and repainted; and to have the shelves of the new cupboards finished. Mrs. Ragal­ ler said that a few years ago a large number of the books became wet in the cupboards, and some were damaged. Deaths, Funerals MRS. ELMER NELSON LAKE VIEW — Mrs. Elmer Nelson, 85, of Lake View, died Tuesday evening, Nov. 17, at Loring Hospital, Sac City. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Farber and Otteman Funeral Home in Lake View, with the Rev. Ralph Ratslaff of Schleswig officiating. Mary Pat Ferguson will be organist; Mrs. Wilmer Peck, soloist. Pallbearers will include Harland Wetzstein, Lloyd Smith, Robert Olerich, Lloyd Moody, DES MOINES (AP) (USDA)—Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 100,000; butchers 25 to mostly 50 lower; trade fairly active, demand good; U.S. 1-3 200230 lbs 15.00-16.00, 230-240 lbs 14.75-15.75; sows 25 lower; U.S. 1-3 270-330 lbs 12.25-13.25, 330-400 lbs 11.75-12.75. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA)Hogs 10,500; butchers weighing 190-230 lbs fully steady, instances 25 higher; 1-3 190-230 lbs 16.00-16.50; sows steady; 400-675 lbs 11.00-12.25. Cattle 1,400, calves 24;.steers and heifers strong; choice steers 26.50-27.10; choice heifers 25.7526.50. Sheep 100; lambs steady, choice wooled lambs 24.00-24.50. ATTENDS RITES ARCADIA — Attending funeral services for Paul Larsen at Decatur, Neb., Monday were Mrs. Jack Mohr of Arcadia and. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rostermundt of Manilla; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nulle of M annin g and Mrs. Frieda Koenck of Boyer. There is no charge for using the public library. Books may be checked out for two weeks and be renewed for an additional two weeks. However, 10 cents per week is charged on overdue books. An average of four books are lost each year. Most of the losses occur, the librarian believes, when books are left on the library table when there is no one there to check them in. She urges anyone wishing to return books after library hours to bring them to her home or leave them at the Standard Station. A telephone call is all that is necessary to renew a book if the library is not open. During the summer months, the public library gets much more use from the school children, since the rest of the year they have access to the school libraries. Most of the year- round patrons are adults or preschool youngsters. The records show that in 1967, 776 books were checked out. The number dwindled to 290 in 1968. Due to the low check-out number, . the library is now open from 3 to 4 p.m. Saturday. One of Mrs. Ragaller's daughters, Pat, Carol, or Cindy, is present at this time to check books in or out. Scouts Give Mexico Skit DOGS AT FAULT FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) Sheep raisers have complained to a legislative agricultural committee that marauding dogs are a main cause in the sharp decline of sheep farms since The 367 residents of Westside have a growing library they can be proud of. The library board is hoping that more people will become aware of it, and put the library's services to use. Special emphasis is given to the library at this time, since Nov. 15-21 has been designated "National Children's Book Week". DISCUSS PARTY The American Legion Junior Auxiliary discussed plans for their Christmas party at their business meeting Wednesday, (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Ten Manning Senior Girl Scouts, who are planning a trip to Mexico this month with other Senior Scouts from Carroll and Lake City, presented an assembly program for children in the Manning Community School Nov. 16. Students in kindergarten through sixth grade viewed a skit that the girls will give in Mexico — a puppet show on dental hygiene, first in Spanish and then in English; as well as a Virginia Reel square dance, in costume. When the Senior Scouts present their puppet show in Mexico, they will give 100 toothbrushes to children there, contributed by Dr. G. L. | Yarrington of M a n n i n g. The square dance costumes will also be left in Mexico. Each girl earned her own funds to make the trip, which costs approximately $300 per person. Group fund raising, which totaled over $1,500, included teen dances, car washes, raking leaves, garage sales, housecleaning, window washing, and baking cookies for sale. The balance of the funds was secured in individual money raising efforts. Car washes were all done at the Manning Oil Co., which furnished all supplies for this project. Dr. John Hornberger of Manning contributed physical exams, shots, and pills that the girls will need to take while in Mexico. The 26 Scouts and six leaders will fly from Omaha Nov. 21, first to Kansas City and then on to Mexico City. They will return by plane via San Antonio, Dallas and Omaha on Dec. 1. Donald Nelson and Chris Zein. Burial will be in Ferguson Cemetery, Lake View. Mrs. Nelson, the former Lulu E. Barnard, was born Dec. 30, 1884, at Anamosa, a daughter of Sumner and Elvira Warren Barnard. Surviving are her husband; three sons, Harold of Danville, 111., Lester of Carroll and Robert of Fort Dodge; five grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and one sister, Mrs. Florence Patten of Alta. Four brothers, Oscar, Clarence, Arthur and Harvey Barnard, preceded her in death. Mrs. Nelson was a charter member of the American Legion Auxiliary unit at Lake View. CORRECTION BULK Pork Sausage (Not Country Style as advertised) Center Cut PORK CHOPS (No Ends) Juniors drew names for a gift 1950, from 15,000 to 2,000 today. | exchange at the party which will be a potluck supper with the Ladies Auxiliary, Dec. 15. The girls also discussed making corsages for the contest at the Spring Conference. Nancy Hoffmann, president, conducted the meeting. Assisting the Juniors sponsor, Mrs. James Heffernan, was Mrs. Dale Bernholtz and Mrs. Ralph Hoffmann. Musselman Apple, Lemon, Raisin No. 2 Cans $100 Pie Filling 4 BRENNY'S AG DISCUSS DINNER Plans for a pheasant dinner were discussed at the Wednesday evening meeting of Signet Lodge No. 264, A.F. & A.M. Verdis Hansen, chairman of the project, announced that no date had been set.as yet. Mr. Hansen, T. C. Rogers and Harold Q. Frey were commended by the members for the outstanding rabbit fry dinner Nov. 4. Election of new officers is scheduled for the Dec. 16 meeting. RAYMOND T. TEMPLE RIPPEY — Final services for Raymond T. Temple, 69, of Rippey, were at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the United Methodist Church in Rippey, with the Rev. Edward L. Sullivan officiating. Interment was in the Rippey Cemetery. Don Anschutz, Glen Crow, Dale Morse, Walter Anderson, Donald Coon and Myron Rinker were pallbearers. Mrs. J. J. Peters provided organ music for the services, with solos "Beyond the Sunset" and "How Great Thou Art." Mr. Temple died at his home in Rippey Nov. 15. He is survived by his wife, Helen; two daughters, Mrs. Darwin (Lila) Johnston of Grand Junction and Mrs. Warren (Lillian) Knight of Carroll; five grandchildren; one great-grandchild; two half- sisters, Mrs. Bill (Erma) Dorsey of Sedro Wooley, Wash., and Mrs. Juanita Lodge of Kennewick, Wash.; one half- brother, Earnest Earney of North Platte, Neb.; three aunts and other relatives. Mr. Temple was born August 26, 1901, in Madison County, Iowa. He came to Greene County at the age of seven, and was raised near Dana and attended school there. He married Helen Genevive Hobbs on Aug. 4,1923. The couple lived in Gowrie, Paton, Dana, Lehigh, and in Rippey since 1933. Mr. Temple was associated with Fry Motor Co. for 37 years, and was currently serving his second term on the Rippey Town Council. He was a past master and member of Elmo Lodge No. 465 A.F. & A.M. • Budget (Continued From Page 1) The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 47 Yesterday's low 32 At 7 a.m. today 33 At 10 a.m. today 37 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) 37 inch of rain IOWA FORECAST Travelers warning northcen- SNOW tral and northeast Thursday night...Snow ending northcentral and northeast, lows upper 20s to low 30s. Partly cloudy and cold Friday, highs mid 30s north to mid 40s extreme south. Weather A Year Ago— Carroll temperatures varied from a high of 41 to a low of 13 degrees, a year ago today. cision on possible new sources of revenue. After that, Selden prepared a detailed budget including recommendations and alternatives pointing in the general direction the governor seeks to go. After the two weeks of hearings, Selden will take Ray's recommendations and prepare a tentative governor's budget. That draft will be reviewed by Ray and revised again if necessary. The governor will approve the budget in final form by about Dec. 31. Then Selden's office will prepare a budget message along with a "budget in brief" for submission to the legislature by mid-January. The. complete budget in detail will be printed and delivered to the legislatture by about Feb. 1, at which time the lawmakers will begin the final decision on where the state's money will be spent during the next two years. t

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free