Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 20, 1970 · Page 10
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, November 20, 1970
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Page 10
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Daily Record Court House Applications to Wed— Robert Magner, 19, Lake City and Deborah Burgart, 18, Carroll. New Vehicles Registered— Garst and Thomas Hybrid Corn Co., Coon Rapids, Ford truck; Patrick G. or Karolee A. Lehman, Carroll, Chevrolet; and Cletus or Dolores G. Irlmeier, Carroll, Dodge. Sheriff's Office Cattle Killed— Five beef cattle owned by Paul Lenz, Route 2 Carroll, were struck and killed by a pickup truck and a semi-trailer truck about four miles north on Highway 71 at 4:45 a.m. Friday. A pickup truck driven by Orval D. Winebrinner, 50, San Diego, Calif., was involved in collision with some of the cattle. The remainder of the cattle were in collision with a semi­ trailer truck driven by Robert D. Dutler, 49, Ida Grove. Wine­ brinner suffered cuts and bruises and Dutler complained of a back injury. The accident was investigated by Deputy Sheriff Jack Hays, Carroll. Winner Gets $25 —Staff Photo Mrs. Gary Rupiper and daughter, Sarah, receive $25 in Christmas Bonus Bucks from Harry Rose, manager of Eddie Quinn's Clothing where she registered. Mrs. Rupiper was at home raking her lawn when her name was called. Wednesday at 3 p.m. Had she heard the announcement and identified herself in a Carroll retail store within two minutes she would have won $100. There are four more weekly contests to be held yet by the Carroll Chamber o£ Commerce. Police Department Car-Truck Accident— " A truck driven by Gary L. Hill, 23, Storm Lake, and a car "driven by Frank H. Wegner, 71, Carroll, were involved in an accident at the intersection of Highway 71 and Third Street at 12:45 p.m. Thursday. Front of the southbound truck was in collision with the front of the northbound car and then the truck tipped over on its right side on the southeast corner of the intersection. Frank Wegner suffered bruises and contusions and Mrs. Wegner suffered a fractured hand. William Lammers, Carroll, limited night parking, $3; and Larry D. Friedman, Templeton, control of vehicle, $10. Fighting and Affray- David Roy Blankenship, Lake City, fighting and affray in a cafe, $50; and Roger Hicks, Lake City, fighting and affray in a cafe, $50. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals Nov. 19— Keith W. Hoyt, Bagley Jacob W. Anderson, Scranton Mrs. John H. Pawletzki and baby, Carroll Mrs. Jerry L. Andersen, Coon Rapids • Farm Bill (Coninued From Page 1) Police Court (F. M. Rombough) -Traffic Fines- William E. Mendentsil, Hutchinson, Kan., improper parking, $2; Walz Construction Co., Carroll, limited night parking, $4; Danny R. Rowedder, Carroll, entering through highway, $10; Viola Bedford, Carroll, entering through highway, $10; Elizabeth E. Wareham, Vail, entering through highway, $10; Rose M. Berger, Glidden, improper left turn, $10; Trenace A. Truitt, Carroll, right-of-way, $10; Jeff Busche, Carroll, littering, $10; Michael W. Newman, Carroll, careless driving, $5; Lanhard J. Lamprecht, Coon Rapids, roadway laned for traffic, $5; Robert E. Grote, Carroll, intent to injure motor vehicle, $10; Births- Mr. and Mrs. Howard Johnson, Carroll, a daughter, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Frohlich, Coon Rapids, a son, Wednesday Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.80 Corn, No. 2 yellow 1.30 Oats 70 . 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 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec 170% 169 170?« March 173>4 171 V 2 172',i May 172 170',' 8 171% July 1611/ 2 159% 160T 8 CORN Dec 146% 145'.i 145 V2 March 152'/ 2 151',4 151% May 156 154% 155 ','„ July 158 157 157% OATS Dec 82% 81 «i 82% March 80>'„ 79M, 80 May 78 77 Si 77% July 74i' a 73% 74ii; SOY BEANS Jan 309'/ 4 3071/4 308% March 313 311',' 8 312% May 317 315 '/„ 316 SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 81.85 80.95 81.80 Jan 81.85 80.60 81.65 March 81.30 80.55 81.20 Goats canot eat tin cans but they will lick or chew anything made of minerals. and refused to sign the conference report, among them Sen. Stuart Symington. The Missouri Democrat Thursday ridiculed the conference-reported bill as "both unfair and inadequate and ... a bill which is certain to lower farm income." "Farmers especially resent these incredible efforts by Secretary of Agriculture Hardin to junk the parity concept in connection with price supports and loans," he said. Symington was disturbed over House conference members' refusal to go along with Senate language setting price supports for corn at $1.35 per bushel or 75 per cent of parity—whichever was higher. Instead, the conference dropped the figure to 70 per cent for two years and gave the secretary the authority to lower it to 68 per cent in 1973. Southern opponents, including Sen. Allen Ellender, D-La., predicted disaster for cotton farmers. He said the bill would encourage overproduction and an eventual order from the Agriculture Department to drastically reduce the amount of acreage in production. The old law allows cotton farmers to produce on 16.3 million acres of land. The new bill reduces that figure to 11.3 million acres. Hot off the Wire Peking's U.N. Bid Assured of Rejection UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — The U.N. General Assembly approved today a U.S.- backed resolution declaring the seating of Red China an "important question" which requires a two-thirds majority. This assured rejection of Peking's bid for the 20th time in later voting. The vote was 66 in favor of declaring it an important question to 52 against. There were seven abstentions. WASHINGTON (AP) - A quota-setting trade bill that would throw up Congress's most formidable new barriers against foreign goods since 1930 has passed the House, but Senate approval is in doubt. Opponents said #he controver­ sial bill to limit textile and shoe imports would touch off a world trade war. Backers said it would protect threatened U .S. industries and jobs. It passed the House 215 to 165 Thursday night with trade lobbyists filling the galleries. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, Nov. 20, 1970 BONN, Germany (AP) — West Germany and Poland released today the text of a historic treaty to set up normal relations between the World War n enemies and declaring that the controversial Oder-Neisse line is the western Polish boun- ary. The treaty, an important step in Chancellor Willy Brandt's policy of normalizing relations with the Communist Eastern bloc, in effect renounces any West German claim to. 40,000 square miles of the former German Reich east of the Oder and Neisse rivers. WASHINGTON (AP) - A House commttiee acts next week on a measure that would give more money to the currently broke Small Business Administration and extend standby wage and price control powers President Nixon says he doesn't want. The legislation raises the ceiling on SBA loams and guaranteed funds from $1.9 billion to $2.2 billion and extends, from Feb. 28 to March 31 emergency presidential authority to control wages and prices. The SBA earlier said it had run out of money under current loan ceilings and told field offices not to approve new outlays. NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) Black militants remained in their commandeered apartment today aflter an abortive attempt by police to evict them, and officials said they can stay there until the matter is settled in the courts. The blacks defied 200 heavily armed policemen Thursday and refused-to leave the apartment they took over almost a month ago after a shootout wih police at their old headquarters. SAIGON (AP) — The U.S. Command today anounced the loss of two more helicopters, raising the toll in the past two days to three with a total of 19 Americans killed and no survivors. OTTUMWA (AP) — Former Police Chief Glen Derby of Albia died at a hospital here Thursday night of injuries suffered in a traffic accident Nov. 9. FRESNO, Calif. (AP) - Mr*. Louise Thoresen was acquitted today of murder charges in the death of her millionaire gun collector husband, William Thoresen III. BABY BAPTIZED (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY - David Michael Zastrow, infant son of the Rev. and Mrs. Myron Zastrow of Lake City, was baptized by his fattier during morning services at Pilgrim Lutheran Church here on Nov. 15. The baby was born Oct. 24. Pleads Innocent in Slaying of 5 WILLMAR, MINN. (AP) Neil Pladson, 23, St. Cloud, pleaded innocent to five separate charges of first degree murder Thursday in connection with the shooting deaths of the five members of the James Fremberg family last weekend. Kandiyohi County District Court Judge Leif Langsaoen set bond at $125,000 and remanded Pladson to the sheriff's office for custody. Pladson was arrested last Sunday night at his home in St. Cloud, about 12 hours after the bodies of the Fremberg family were found on their farm near Sunburg, Minn. A Kandiiyohi County Grand Jury had earlier returned the five first degree murder indictments against Pladson. Pladson's attorney told Judge Langsaoen he wanted the trial to begin as soon as possible. The court said proceedings could begin within a few weeks. The family was eulogized Thursday as having had a "sense of duty and obligation to what was good" before *hey were laid to rest at Oak Hill Cemetery overlooking the Crow River. An estimated 800 persons attended the joint funeral at the New London High School auditorium, some 15 miles southeast of the Fremberg farm near the tiny town of Sunburg. "When tragedy strikes close to home, we are shocked and bewildered and also embittered. Especially in rural areas where everyone cares, tragedy is doubly sad and alarming," The Rev. Johannes Ringstad told the crowd. New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market crept to a puny lead in lackluster trading early this afternoon. Wall Street analysts said it appeared that investors were waiting to see what might come out of meetings of President Nixon and fiscal officials. Investors' hopes of continued reductions of interest rates continued to contribute to the market's steadiness, they added. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at noon was up 1.16 to 756.98. Teclines led advances by about 120 among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Volume on the Big Board continued at the slow pace that has marked trading all week. Prices in most industry groups were mixed with changes mainly fractional. Federal National Mortgage added % at 53% in active trading after rising 2 on Thursday. Analysts said the issue is benefiting from lower interest rates. TWA dropped % to lOMi after announcing plans to lay off 1,500 to 2,000 employes. Studebaker-Worthingfcon advanced 2% to 48%, and Cerro declined 5 /s to 16 after the companies called off merger talks. Telex, off 1% to 18V 8) led the Big Board's most-active list. Livestock Market OF CARROLL V V> on the Mall in downtown Carroll At the Junction of 71-30 West Edge of Carroll $200.00 in pribes giyen away every day from now until Nov. 29th. You must register every day to be eligible to win, so it will pay you to visit Ellerbroek's every day from now until Sunday, Nov. 29th and you might be a winner every day. Thursday, Nov. 19th Winners; Mrs. Linus Roth, Carroll—$15.00 Shoe Prize Mrs. Patrick Mohen, Carroll—$15.00 Sportswear Prize Mrs. Don Bornhoft, Westside — $10.00 Accessory Prize. Mrs. Leo Schueller, Carroll—$20.00 Junior Dress Prize Mrs. Allen T. Siemer, Carroll—$30.00 Dress Prize Mrs. Ed Schenkelberg, Carroll—$50.00 Coat Prize Mrs. Bill Burgess, Carroll—$10.00 Lingerie Prize Miss Patty Cawley, Carroll—$15.00 Uniform Prize Mrs. Dorothy Cavanaugh, Carroll—$15.00 Maternity Prize Mrs. Joe T. Bundt, Glidden — $20.00 Children's Wear Prize Remember all registration tickets are destroyed each day and you must come in and register each and every day if you want to be eligible to be one of the ten winners every day of the Grand Opening. If you win one day, there's no rule ogoinst winning again on another day. A total of $2,000.00 in prizes will be given awoy during Ellerbroek's Grand Opening Celebration. Drawings are held before the store closes each day, and that day's registration tickets are then destroyed and a new registration and drawing starts the next day. Come to Ellerbroek's every day from now until Nov. 29th. There were only a few muffled sobs during the 45-minute service. But when the mourners followed the 30 pall bearers and five caskets outside to the five waiting hearses, many of the women broke into uncontrolled weeping. Some doubled up as if tihey could contain their grief no longer, and were aided by husbands and fathers to waiting cars. CHICAGO (AP) - Slaughter steer and slaughter heifer prices were steady to 25 cenfcs higher at the Chicago Stockyards Friday and cattle receipts totaled 3,500 head. Sheep receipts totaled 100 head. CHICAGO (AP)-(USDA) • Cattle 3,500; slaughter steens and heifers steady to 25 higher; 60 Scheduled to Receive Communion • Ellerbroek's (Coninued From Page 1) has now received donations in excess of $700 in checks and cash. Before opening the store, Mr. Keith informed his suppliers and business associates, that in lieu of sending flowers for the grand opening celebration, he would accept contributions to be pinned to the money tree and then donated to the hospital auxiliary following the grand opening. The new Ellerbroek's Store contains approximately 10,000 square feet on two levels. Gram, Johnson & Stanley, store designers from Minneapolis, prepared the floor plan and interior decorating plan for the new store. Badding Construction Co. of Carroll was the general contractor for the building. The Drees Company and Prentice Electric, both of Carroll, had the mechanical and electrical contracts, respectively. The Denison Dry Wall Company did some subcontract work on the new building, the Matt Furniture Company of Carroll installed the carpeting and drapes and Gene Huelshorst, also of Carroll, did the painting work. Sixty children will receive their first Holy Communion at Holy Spirit Church on the feast of Christ the King, Nov. 22. The 8 a.m. mass will be offered by the Very Rev. Leo Lenz, V.F. The parents of the communicants have helped with the preparations and will receive communion with the children. Members of the class are John Bauer, Brian Behrens, Karen and Richard Berning, Bernard Busche, Kim Bierl, Scott Cawley, Claudia Christensen, Paula Daniel, Jemma Ebner, Joyce Gehling, Randy Gerdes, Teri Heithoff, William Henrich, Brian Hoffman, Helen Julich, De Ann Irlbeck. Kathleen Johnson, Anna Kalkhoff, Gary Kasperbauer, Terry Kluver, Jack Knobbe, Luwana Kokenge, Terri Korwes, Lori Kraus, Robert Lambertz, James Lampe, David Langel, Lisa Langenfeld, Linda Lechtenberg, Lori Loew, Daniel Morrissey, Shelly Mitchell, Donn Mosman, Michelle McDermott, Kathy Nieland, Stephen Nurse, Jolene Ocken, Tim Ortner. William Otto, Tim Owens, Jill Pietig, Larry Pottebaum, Michael Renze, Ronald Schaeuble, Eugene Schenkelberg, Cheryl Schneider, Kevin Schroeder, David Snyder, Kristie Stangl, Lisa Stangl, Jo Anne Steffes, James Thelen, Ed Vanderheiden, Robert Warnke, Kenneth Weitl, Matthew Whaley, Beth Wolterman, Larry Wolterman and Scott Wright. prime 1,175-1,375 lb slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 29.0029.50; high choice and prime 1,075-1,350 lbs 28.75-29.00; choice 950-1,350 lbs yield grade 2 to 4 28.00 - 28.75; mixed good and choice 27.50-28.00; good 26.0027.50; high choice and prime 950-1,050 lb slaughter heifers yield grade 3 and 4 27.50-27.75; choice 850-1,050 lbs yield grade 2 to 4 26.75-27.50; mixed good and choice 26.00-26.75. Sheep 100; few lots good and choice 95-100 lb wooled slaughter lambs 27.00. DES MOINES (AP)-(USDA) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 80,000; butchers mostly steady, instances 25 lower; trade fairly active; demand good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 lbs 14.75-16.00, few 16.25, 230-240 lbs 14.50-15.75; sows steady; U.S. 1-3 270-330 lbs 12.2513.25, 330-400 lbs 11.75-12.75. •Mall (Coninued From Page 1) ATTENDS RITES (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lewis and family spent Tuesday night and Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Potter at Emmetsburg. Wednesday afternoon they all attended the funeral of Mervin Havenstein. He was a borther-in-law of Mrs. Lewis. 45 per cent of the area left to be redeveloped, an estimated increase in taxes for the city is expected to be approximately 50 per cent greater than at the present time. Also, urban renewal officials have pointed out, with the increased inventories and new fixtures, this tax revenue should increase an additional 50 per cent over the present revenue being collected from depreciated fixtures and buildings. It is anticipated the entire project will be completed by the end of 1972. IOOF Fetes Grand Officers Carroll Odd Fellows Lodge No. 279 entertained about 50 members of the order from surrounding towns Thursday evening in honor of Lindzey Nicholson of Scranton, grand high priest of the grand encampment of Iowa. The 6:30 p.m. dinner was prepared by Art Rogers and served by Carroll Rebekah ladies. Fol lowing the dinner, members returned to the lodge room where Noble Grand Ed Daugherty presided. Grand lodge members were introduced by John McClellan and Mr. Rogers. Grand officers present included Mr. Nicholson; Kenneth Hollingsworth, Grand Patriarch of the Grand Encampment; Bill Wilson, Grand Sentinal of the Grand Encampment; Gene Clark, past Grand Patriarch of the Grand Encampment; Art Rogers, past Grand High Priest of the Grand Encampment; Ivan Allen, past Grand Master of Grand Lodge of Iowa; and Berle J. Starr, Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge of Iowa. Talks were given by the grand officers and members of the Carroll lodge. Area Students to Get Degrees Bob Millender, long time extension agent in West Central Iowa, is to receive a masters of science degree, Saturday, Nov. 21, from Iowa State University, Ames. Graduation exercises will be held in C.Y. Stevens auditorium at 9:30 a.m. Saturday. Millender completed work for a masters of science in extension education during the fall quarter of 1971; having done work in Agronomy and Sociology, with a major in education. He has served as an extension agent in Carroll County for IS years and at the present time is serving as extension leader in 4-H and youth for Carroll and Calhoun Counties. Others from this art* who will be receiving degrees Sat urday are Leonard F. Snyder of Breda, B.S. in physical education for men; Melvin J. Wemimont of Breda, B.S. in psychology; Douglas M. Ohde of Carroll, B.S. in construction engineering; Stanley D. Augustus of Coon Rapids, B.S. in history; Dee Myers Haggard of Glidden, B.S. in home economics education; Harvey M. Freeze of Lake View, B.S. in meteorology; Mark V. Hanson of Lake View, B.S. in agricultural business; David L. Rauch of Manning, B.S. in physical education for men; Lynn A. Boettcher of Rockwell City, B.S. in civil engineering; Virginia L. Harding of Rockwell City, M.S. in education; Rita E. Setter of Scranton, B.S. in mathematics; Gregory L. Dieter of Vail, B.S. in zoology; Gary G. Witt of Arcadia, M.S. in metallurgy. Deaths, Funerals EMIL DERNER Word has been received here of the death of Emil Derner of West Bend, whose parents, the late John and Frances Winker Derner had lived in Carroll. Mr. Derner, in his early 70's, died of a heart attack Thursday, Nov. 19. Services will be held at SS. Peter and Paul Church in West Bend at 10 a.m. Monday. Surviving are a sister, Mrs. Mary Collins; two brothers, .Joe of West Bend and Paul of Omaha, and several cousins in this vicinity. Young Adults Plan December Activities Young Adults Olub planned a busy month for December at their regular meeting Thursday evening. They are tentatively planning a bowling party for 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6. On Dec. 16, the group will meet at 7:30 p.m. to prepare Christmas candy sacks for the county home. A recreation night will follow at about 8:30 p.m. The Young Adults will meet at St. Lawrence at 6:30 p.m. Dec. 17 to go Christmas caroling at Carroll nursing homes and the county home. They will deliver their Christmas sacks at this time. Following the caroling, the group will have their regular monthly meeting at St. Lawrence. A holiday formal is planned for Dec. 29 at the Elks Olub, beginning at 9 p.m. The Rhythm Aces will play for this "couples only" dance. All young adults and young marrieds are invited to attend. Tickets may be obtained from any Young Adult Club officer, and are $3 in advance and $3.75 at the door. IN BUSINESS FRAT Gregory Winchester, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Winchester of Carroll, and a sophomore at the University of Iowa, was recently initiated into the U of I chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, j The Weather The Weather in Carrol! (Daily Temperatures Courtesy Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 41 Yesterday's low 35 At 7 a.m. today 33 At 10 a.m. today 37 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 10 a .m.) .41 in. rain IOWA FORECAST Mostly fair Friday night, turning cooler in east portions; lows in the 20s. Increasing cloudiness Saturday with highs in the 40s. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Iowa weather will be fair FAIR Friday with highs 38-45. In creasing cloudiness is forecast for Saturday with little temperature change. The weather should turn colder Sunday night and stay cold through Tuesday with highs in the upper 20s northwest to upper 30s southeast and lows in the mid teens northwest to mid 20s southeast. There is a chance of snow northwest and rain southeast Sunday and snow over the state Monday. Weather A Year Ago- High temperature a year ago today in Carroll was 33; the low, 17 degrees. , •Tax Study (Coninued Worn Page 1) pressions of general direction. The expressions of sentiment came after State Rep. Fred W. Nolting, D-Waterloe, reiterated his position that the biggest problem with high property taxes in Iowa is that too much property in the state is tax-exempt. "In general 1 would like to see property tax exemptions removed," Nolting said. "We're getting to the point where we've exempted everybody so we don't really have any exemptions at all, because if nobody pays you don't really have a tax." The votes came after defeat of a sweeping motion by State Rep. Maurice Van Nostrand, R - Avoca, to tax all property except federal buildings and approved elementary and secondary schools to help support ithe four basic local services. Various committee members opposed that measure becaues they didn't want to see colleges, hospitals state - owned and other types of property subject to taxes. Noting all the objections State Rep. James I. Middleswart, D- Indianolia, said, "By the time we express all our opinions we'll have all the exemptions back in." Middleswart agreed with Van Nostrand's idea, but argued local governments should be given the option of taxing such property rather than having it taxed at the order of the legislature. A proposal by State Sen. Roger J. Shaff, R-Camanche, that the committee work to abolish the tax on personal property failed to gain the nine votes needed for committee approval. Several committee members agreed with Shaff that the tax is unfair, but indicated they thought it could be patched up to be acceptable. The committee also returned to the fundamental problem of defining what constitutes wealth and how to determine abiity to pay. Sharp divisions were evident between those who argued that income, personal property or real property were the best measures of wealth. No consensus was reached, and the discussion foreshadowed long debates on the question in the legislature. TRAINING SESSION Clarence Babcock of Fort Dodge, extension agronomist, will be in Carroll Monday night, Nov. 30, at 7:30 p.m. in the extension office meeting room to present agronomy project leader training to Boys 4-H Club leaders. All boys 4-H Club leaders are invited to attend and are asked to bring either their 1971 club president or one of the others 4-H officers or older 4-H members.

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