Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 13, 1974 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, June 13, 1974
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The Weather IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Saturday through Monday: Chance of showers Saturday and again Monday. Highs ranging from mid 70s to mid 80s. Lows upper 50s to mid 60s. Weather A Year Ago— Carroll temperatures a year ago today included a high of 84 WARMER and a low of 59 degrees. The Weather in Carroll Yesterday's high 76 Yesterday's low 46 At 7 a.m. today 60 At 10 a.m. today 71 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) .32 inch of rain. State Mileage Up Despite Gas Pinch By The Associated Press DBS MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Iowa state employes traveled 39,397,219 miles in cars under the jurisdiction of the state vehicle dispatcher in the fiscal year ended last June 30. That's 151,091 miles more than in fiscal 1972, state Auditor Lloyd Smith said in an audit of the vehicle dispatcher's office released Thursday. The figures are interesting. Smith said, in light of the gasoline shortage and rising travel costs. It cost the state $2,813,534 to run the fleet of 1,859 cars that far, exclusive of liability insurance and any vehicle expense paid for directly by various state departments and agencies rather than through the vehicle dispatcher. That figures out to an average cost per mile of .071 cents, up from an even 7 cents per mile in fiscal 1972. The audit showed the state paid out $2,725,210 in fiscal 1972 to run the fleet, then numbering 1,825 vehicles, : 39,246,128miles. When liability insurance is figured in, the cost per mile increased more from 1972 to 1973 than without it. The audit showed insurance premiums, which totaled $84,610 in fiscal 1972, jumped to $154,482 last year. That boosted the per . mile cost including insurance ; from .0715 to .0753. : The mileage figures, incidentally, do not include the " car assigned to Gov. Robert Ray. The audit showed the cost of operating the ' governor's car was $801.69 in 1973, down from $1,051.52 in ' 1972, but didn't list the miles traveled for either year. ' Neither do the figures cover vehicles owned by the Iowa •' Highway Commission. They aren't under the vehicle dispatcher's jurisdiction. -' The audit showed the number of state owned cars, their total mileage and the cost per mile of operation has increased steadily since 1967, when the state fleet totaled 1,454 vehicles which traveled 35,593,998 miles at a per-mile cost of .0537 cents. State fleet cars were involved in 419 accidents in fiscal 1973, resulting in vehicle damage totaling $111,558. The state received $41.881 from insurance, had $5.245 in additional insurance payments pending at the end of the fiscal year, and wrote off $64,432 in net losses. Smith said the car dispatcher's office seems to be operating pretty well, but it gets bogged down in red tape that is causing unnecessary work. For example, he said, the vehicle dispatcher bills the various state departments and agencies monthly for motor vehicle maintenance, depreciation and the administrative cost of the dispatcher's office. When the bills are received, each department makes out a voucher and draws a warrant to the vehicle dispatcher for payment and the warrants are redeemed through the state treasurer's office. Smith said that since the bills for most of the departments and agencies are paid through the state comptroller's office anyway, it would be simpler for the comptroller to transfer funds from each department's budget to the vehicle dispatcher instead of paying the bills by warrant. The auditor also recommended that billing statements itemize the charges for gasoline, maintenance, equipment, etc., so that the agencies can reconcile the bills with their charge slips. Times Herald, Carroll, la. Thursday, June 13, 1974 Steinman Trial Scheduled For September 30 NEW YORK (AP) — The Associated Press reported erroneously on June 3 that supermarket executive Moe Steinman admitted he took $1 million in bribes from a meat processor and paid out $2,000 a month from that money to buy labor peace. The charge to which he pleaded guilty was conspiracy to bribe labor union officials. However he denied allegations that he had taken the $1 million in increased commissions from Iowa Beef Processors for bribes. Steinman later withdrew the guilty plea and will goon trial Sept. 30. When he pleaded guilty, he admitted asking the Iowa company for increased commissions to be used for bribery and said the commissions were paid. The company denied giving the commissions for bribery. Steinman admitted having paid $2,000 a month to labor union officials in another matter not connected with the Iowa company. Steinman, who was indicted as a labor relations director for the Daitch-Shopwell supermarket chain, pleaded guilty on June 3 but withdrew the plea the next day in state Supreme Court before Justice Burton Roberts. Trial of Currier J. Holman, co-founder and co-chairman of Iowa Beef Processors. Inc.. began Tuesday in state Supreme Court in Manhattan. Holman, 63, and his firm are accused of the misdemeanor counts each of conspiring with Steinman and Steinman's CP Sales Co. to bribe union and supermarket officials. In his opening statement, Asst. Dist. Atty. FranklynSni- tow accused Holman of "authorizing the expenditure of close to $1 million" to pay off labor union and supermarket officials, to facilitate the sale of "boxed beef" in the New York market area. The defendants deny the charges. SWIMMING LESSONS Swimming lessons for Arcadia children will be given at the Breda Swimming Pool, starting July 1. Anyone interested should contact Mrs. Vic Schroeder to sign up. Daily Record CLOSED Saturday Afternoons BERNHOLTZ BROS Hi-Way 30 East - Carroll Skysurfing is becoming a sport adopted by some thrill seekers. A hang glider is launched by running into the wind down a slight slope. The pilot is suspended under it by a harness, swing seat or parallel bars under his arms. He controls it by shifting his weight. A hang glider rides a wave of air. In little or no wind, it flies several feet off the ground; in more wind, it is possible to fly higher. The gorilla is the largest ape in the world. \bur house just burned to the ground (JoinUs.) (Fast.) Here are some of the things the American Red Cross can do: help you find (and pay for) temporary lodgings. Provide you with clothes. Counsel. And other necessities. All free. Surprised? Remember: Red Cross is more than blood drives. It's more than helping thousands of victims of disasters. In fact, American Red Cross tackles over 100 different kinds of "Helping People" jobs—in the city, the suburbs, wherever you are. We need money, it's true, so we can go on offering all our free services. But we also need hearts. And hands. And conviction. Call your local chapter. Join us. The American Red Cross. The Good Neighbor. A Put*; Service of Tte Newspaper > The Advertising Council COURT HOUSE Licenses to Wed— Paul J. Sondgeroth, 20, Coon Rapids, and Carol A. Schmitz, 19, Carroll; Terrance J. Selb. 23, Hopkins. Minn., and Loise K. Schoofs, 22, Carroll New Vehicles Registered- Jay N. or Diane K. Krogh, Carroll, American Motors; Richard V. or Geraldine M. Rafferty, Coon Rapids, Chevrolet; Ted Schulz, Carroll, Redi-Haul trailer; Louise F. or Roy Lucht, Coon Rapids. Ford; A. R. Kusel, Ltd., Manning, Chevrolet. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $5.06 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.58 Oats 1.30 OMAHA. Neb. (APHUSDA)— Livestock quotations Thursday: Hogs: 5,000; barrows and gilts fairly active 50-1.00 higher; most 200-250 Ib 75-1.00 up, instances 1.25; 37 head 1-2 213 Ib 25.50; 1-3 200-240 Ib 24.7525.25; 2-3 240-300 Ib 20.00-25.00; 2-4 300-400 Ib 17.75-20.00; sows 25-50 higher; 350-600 Ib 17.5018.50. Cattle and calves: 1,000; hardly enough steers and heifers on offer to afford a good market test; scattered sales weak; two loads choice 1,000-1,125 Ib steers 34.00; few loads and part loads good and choice 975-1.150 Ib 28.00-33.75; load choice 1.025 Ib heifers 34.00; few loads and part loads good and low choice 800-975 Ib 28.00-33.50; utility and commercial c o w s 24.5 0-26.00; utility dairybreds 26.25-26.50. Sheep: 300; spring slaughter lambs 25 lower; slaughter ewes 1.00 lower; choice and prime 95-105 Ib spring slaughter lambs 48.75; cull to good shorn No. 1 and 2 pelt slaughter ewes 7.00-8.00; those 8.00 utility No. 1 and 2 pelts. Estimated receipts Friday: Cattle and calves 300: hogs 5.000; sheep 50. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP ) — Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs for Thursday: Estimated receipts 65,000; Wednesday's actual 58,000; a week ago 97,000; a year ago, 46,000 Movement slow: demand good; butchers mostly 75 higher instances 1.00 higher; U..S r 1-3 200-230 ,lbs under country 22.75-23.25; under packing 23.25-23.75; a few 23.00-25.00; sows fully 25 higher; instances 50 higher; U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 17.50-18.35. Sheep: 100; a week ago 600, a year ago 1,500; Wednesday 1,100; Wednesday's slaughter lambs sold near steady; spring slaughter lambs chpice and prime 90-105 Ibs 47.00-48.00; choice end of good 44.00-46.00; shorn slaughter lambs choice 110 Ibs. with number two and three pelts 45.00. SIOUX CITY, Iowa (AP)Sioux City Livestock Market trading for Thursday. Hogs 8,500; butchers active, 75-1.00 higher; U.S. 1-3 190-240 Ibs 24.50-25.00; sows 50-75 higher, U.S. 1-3 350-680 Ibs 17.25-18.00. Cattle 1,000; not enough of any one class for adequate market test; completed sales slaughter steers and heifers steady to 50 lower; slaughter steers choice yield grade 2-4 1,000-1,200 Ibs 34.00-34.75; mixed good and choice 32.50-34.00; slaughter heifers choice yield grade 3-4 900-1,125 Ibs. 33.00-34.00; mixed good and choice 32.00-33.00. Sheep 100. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) — Some of the big-name issues advanced in an otherwise flat and lethargic stock market today. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrials, buoyed by gains in a scattering of blue chips, was up 4.69 at 853.25. But advancing issues overall slightly trailed declines in light trading on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts said most investors were holding back commitments while awaiting the weekly figures on money-market and interest-rate trends due after the close from the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. Rio Grande Industries preferred, down '/2 at 8'/4, was the Big Board's most-active stock, the market-value index was off .10 at 84.88. The market was unruffled by the Labor Department's report that its wholesale price index had jumped at a 15.6 per cent seasonally adjusted annual rate in May. Real Estate Transfers— Bierl Supply Co. to Harold J. Bierl, part of Lot 1, Block 1, Parkway Plaza Addition to Carroll. Dr. Wm. D. Blohm to Carroll Veterinary Clinic, one-third interest in part of Westlawn addition to Carroll. Dr. Donald J. Casey to Carroll Veterinary Clinic, one-third interest in part of Westlawn Addition to Carroll. Dr. Leon J. Wernimont to Carroll Veterinary Clinic, one-third interest in part of Westlawn Addition to Carroll. Gilbert J. and Mary J. Johnson to Robert A. and Judith A. Raue, Lot 1, Block 9, Applewood Knolls Addition to Carroll. James A. and Pamela S. Heuton, et al to Lynn Byerly, part of E'/feSE'/i, Sec. 19, Twp. 84N Range 33 W. Sheriff's Office- Two Injured— A car driven by Gerald H. Kasperbauer, Dedham, went out of control and overturned in a ditch two miles south of Carroll on Grant Road Wednesday, deputy Michael Kelly reported. A passenger, Lonnie Mosman, 18, Carroll, was listed in satisfactory condition at St. Anthony Regional Hospital Thursday morning. Kasperbauer was charged with failure to have control of his vehicle. He was treated and released from St. Anthony's. POLICE DEPARTMENT Accident at Pool- Anthony J. Vanderheiden, Carroll, was charged with failure to have control of his vehicle after an accident in the Carroll Municipal Swimming Pool parking lot Tuesday, police report. Vanderheiden's car hit a concrete guard rail. No injuries were reported. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Births- Mr, and Mrs. Marshall Crane, Carroll, a son, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. James Odendahl, Carroll, a daughter, Thursday N.Y. Stocks CCT Will Present Production The Carroll Community Theatre (CCT) will present another old-fashioned melodrama, "Adrift in New York" or "Her First False Step," this summer. The play will be staged at the Elk's building on July 31, Aug. 2 and 3. The director will be James Knott, dramatics instructor at Carroll Community High School. "Adrift in New York" is the story of the sweet young girl Nellie who is lured to the big city despite the warnings of her stern father and spinster aunt. She is led astray by Desperate Desmond, a typical city slicker and drifts into a honky tonk where she meets several questionable characters who entertain Nellie and the audience with musical variety acts. Try-outs will be held June 17 and 18 at 8 p.m. in the Elks ballroom. The cast consists of nine men, six women, and small character and musical parts. People are also needed for backstage work. The CCT will also sponsor a children's theatre in July. Any high school students interested in theatre are encouraged to participate. Participation in the melodrama is limited to adults. 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I$V4 21% 44 6* 2 1 * 1 4 Mi 47* 28'<« 91V, S 35W, 19'/4 38'/. 29* 30 Vi 18 22V4 15V, 37V 4 1 7 Vi 7* 15 Mi 39 31 V4 10% 42'/4 1 7 1 '/« 1 15 24 28* 76* 8 19V4 1 1 Vi 53* 23 27% 50'/4 25>/4 53 9M. 23 Vi 21* 17* 14* 13V. 40 Vi 225V, 16* 25% 20V. 12'/4 18% 12* 13Vi 18* 16* 36V, 41 37% 16% 2'/4 4* 26V, 16* 24* 9% 1 1* 48 M, 18% 5V, 2* 78 V4 64* 54% 25V4 103* 24% 16 '/4 45V, 27V4 40V, 32>/4 89* 21'/4 31* 41 27% »4'/4 26% 17* 15V, 2»% 41% 12* 73* 8* 27% 6'/4 19% 44* 16 13% 6V4 16% D Mi U Mi U * D '/4 D Mi U V, D Mi U * D * D Mi U * U * U * U V, U Vi U '/, U Mi D V4 D Mi D * U V, U % U 1* D V, D V4 U Mi D '/4 D Mi U '/4 D Vi D '/4 D * D Vi U * U Vi U >/t D V4 U % U V4 U W U * U Vi U Vi U Vi D % U 1* U 1 Vi U '/4 D * U 1 U Vi D '/, U Vi U '/4 U Vi U V, U '/4 D * D >/, D Vi D % U Vi U '/4 U % U V4 D >/< U 1 U * D Vi U Itt D Vi D V, D Vi U Vi Clubs Met For Various Card Games The H. G. CLUB was entertained at the home of Mrs. Oscar Heider Wednesday. The afternoon was spent playing pinochle. At one table, Mrs. T. J. Kerwin won high score prize and the hostess, second; and the other, high went to Elva Eike and second to Mrs. Ted Wiederin. On June 26 the club will meet with Mrs. Kerwin. Three tables of pinochle were in play in the afternoon of the Grant Township HOMEMAKERS Club at the country home of Mrs. Agnes Wiedemeyer. High score prize was awarded to Mrs. Clayton Daniel: second. Mrs. William Kanne; tally, Helen Wiedemeyer; and traveling, Mrs, May Schirk. Erna Langmeier will be hostess next, July 10. Euchre was played at five tables at the GOLDEN CIRCLE clubrooms Wednesday night. For the women, Mrs. Ed Hannasch and Mrs. Albert Baumhover won high and second high. Victor Wernimont finished high for men while William Meshek and Herman Nieland tied for second. Mrs. Vitus Schechinger received the tally prize. The R. Q. CLUB held its final bridge party of the season Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Al Johnston. Prize winners were Mrs. W. J. Schmich, Mrs. L. J. Wiedemeier and Mrs. Frank Bielmaier. Mrs. James Heinrichs was an evening hostess, entertaining the VARIETY Club at her home. Guests other than members were Mrs. Wayne Reiman, Mrs. Bill Heinrichs and Mrs. Donald Danner. Mrs. John Bennett was awarded high score prize; Mrs. Gerald Tigges, second; and Mrs. Reiman, low. The next party will be at Mrs. Gene Schieffer's home, July 10. Nine games of 500 were played at the FRIENDLY NEIGHBOR Club party Wednesday night at Mrs. William J. Kanne's home. Mrs. George Otto, Mrs. Alois Kanne, Mrs. Lester Schleisman and Mrs. Lyle Schleisman were score prize winners. The club will meet next at Mrs. Alois Kanne's, June 27. TRAFFIC FATALITY SHELDON, Iowa (AP)—John Koerselman, 81, of George, died in a hospital here Wednesday night of injuries suffered June 2 in an automobile accident in Boyden. Authorities said Koerselman's car collided with one driven by Dennis Scholden of Boyden. Koerselman's wife died last Friday of injuries suffered in the crash. JOHN SCHNUCKLE ODEBOLT — John Schnuckle, 80, Odebolt, died Tuesday, June 11 at Horn Memorial Hospital, Ida Grove. Funeral services will be held at 10:30a.m. Thursday at the Methodist church in Odebolt. The Rev. Thomas Woodin will officiate. Interment will be in the Odebolt Cemetery. Mr. Schnuckle was a longtime farmer in the Buzhardt Suffers Attack WASHINGTON (AP) — White House counsel J. Fred Buzhardt, one of President Nixon's closest advisers in the Watergate case, was hospitalized early today with a suspected heart attack, a spokesman at Fairfax Hospital in suburban Virginia said. Buzhardt, 50, was admitted to the hospital with chest pains at 12:23 a.m. Hospital spokeswoman Peggy Pond said Buzhardt was thought to be suffering from myocardial infarction, which she defined as "a clot in the heart muscle." A White House spokesman said President Nixon, who is in Egypt on a tour of the Middle East, had been notified of Buzhardt's hospitalization. Buzhardt reportedly was up most of Tuesday night working on a White House legal position in the Plumbers case involving former top Nixon aide John D. Ehrlichman. Two other White House lawyers, Jack Chester and James Staudt, took Buzhardt's place today in U.S. District Court as the Plumbers proceeding continued. Buzhardt was named counsel to the President Jan. 4, 1974, after having served since May 10, 1973, as special counsel to the President for the Watergate affair. Buzhardt was general counsel to the Department of Defense before his White House appointment. He is married to the former Imogene Sanders. They have four children and reside in Fairfax, Va. Buzhardt was born in Greenwood, S.C.. Announce Plans For Shop Center COUNCIL BLUFFS, Iowa (AP)—Plans have been announced for a giant regional shopping center for Council Bluffs on a 107-acre site. Developer Franklin Sedlacek of Omaha, Neb., who planned shopping centers in Newton, Spencer and Omaha, said the Council Bluffs project will be one of the largest in the Midwest. The center will be included in a model city along with recreation and housing facilities. The model city will be built on a 1,400-acre site on the east edge of Council Bluffs near the intersection of Interstate 80 and new U.S. 6. It is expected to take eight years to complete. No starting date has been announced. Iowa State University will conduct preliminary studies in energy, environment, land use and construction techniques. The popular notion that geese are silly is misleading. Careful observation indicates that they are intelligent and resourceful in the face of danger. In 1890, according to one story, a New England woman used baking soda instead of cream of tartar while making peanut taffy. Her mistake became known as peanut brittle. Odebolt area. He is survived by his wife Marie, one son Nolan, Odebolt, and two grandchildren. MRS. PAUL EHLERS GREENFIELD — Mrs. Paul Ehlers, a former resident of the Arcadia area, died Tuesday night, June 11 in Greenfield. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at the Immanuel Lutheran Church, Greenfield. Mrs. Ehlers made her home with her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Rogers. Other surviving children are Morris of Creston, and Mrs. Walter (Lucille) Mensing, Greenfield. She was preceded in death by her husband. MRS. ALBERT SCHWENK COON RAPIDS - Mrs. Albert Schwenk, 90, of Coon Rapids, a resident of the Thomas Rest Haven here for some time, died about 3;15 p.m. Wednesday, June 12, at St. Anthony Regional Hospital in Carroll. She had been ill for two weeks. She was taken from the Twit Funeral Home in Carroll to the Beem-Belford Funeral Home in Council Bluffs, where arrangements are pending. Mrs. Schwenk is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Richard Weaver of Council Bluffs; a daughter-in-law, Mrs. Mary Schwenk of Coon Rapids; and a son-in-law, John Davie of Early. MRS. LAURA VAN DEVENTER COON RAPIDS - Mrs. Laura Van Deventer, 82, of Adel, formerly of Coon Rapids, died Wednesday, June 12, at Younkers Rehabilitation Center, Des Moines. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday at the Christian Church, Coon Rapids, with the Rev. Kenneth Watson officiating. Burial will be in Orange Township Cemetery. Friends may call at the Mason Funeral Home here after 7 p.m. Thursday. Mrs. Van Deventer was born near Coon Rapids Jan. 8, 1892, a daughter of Richard and Jenny Dailey Smith. She lived at Coon Rapids until moving to Adel last September. Surviving are a son, Dan of Adel; a daughter, Mrs. R. J. (Jane) Wissler of Des Moines; and four grandchildren. CLAUS H. STROSAHL Times Herald News Service MANNING - Claus H. (Clausie) Strosahl, 51, of Manning died Wednesday evening, June 12, at St. Anthony Regional Hospital in Carroll. He had been in failing health for several months. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at Zion Lutheran Church here, with burial in the Manning Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Friday at the Ohde Funeral Home in Manning. Mr. Strosahl, son of Claus and Margaretha Eckhoff Strosahl, was born July 23, 1922, and attended rural school near his home in Crawford County. He farmed before and after his marriage on Sept. 18, 1947, on the same farm north of Manning. Surviving are his wife, Dorothy; three daughters, Mrs. Allen (Dianna) Seedorff of Waterloo, Mrs. Keith (Carolyn) Weller of Denison and Marilyn of Carroll; a son, Bill, at home; two granddaughters; two sisters, Mrs. Walter (Margot) Carson of Seattle, Wash., and Mrs. Clarence (Mercedes) Bowers of Manning; and a brother, John, of Yakima, Wash. Another brother preceded him in death. Mrs. Albert Schwenk Coon Rapids — Age 90 Body will be taken to the Beem-Belford Funeral Home, Council Bluffs, Iowa where arrangements are pending. TWIT IN MEMORY OF Timothy Carl Renwanz RR Scranton — Age 3 Funeral service* 10:30 a.m. Friday at United Methodist ' Church Scranton Prayer service B p.m. Thursday at the Oahn & Woodhouse Funeral Home, Scranton Casket will be moved to the church Friday at 8:30 a.m. to lie in state. Interment: Willow Cemetery Friends may call at the Dahn & Woodhouse Funeral Home after 7:30 p.m. Wednesday DAHN AND WOODHOUSE FUNERAL HOMES

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