Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 27, 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 27, 1974
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Page 2
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Deaths, Funerals CHRIST H. HAUSMAN HALBUR - Final rites for Christ Henry Hausman, 83, of Halbur were held at St. Augustine Church here at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. His brother, the Rev. John P. Hausmann of Breda, was celebrant of the mass of the resurrection. Don Vasos was lector; John Hausman and Keith Hausman, mass servers. The adult male choir, of which Mr. Hausman was a member for 65 years, sang; organist was Mrs. Marilyn Eischeid. In the offertory procession were Kathy Hausman, Mary Hausman, Mrs. Vickie Keller, Mrs. Pat Anderson and Mrs. Linda Madigan. Pallbearers were Donald Vasos, Michael Hausman, David Hausman, Gary Hausman, Tom Wyman and Steve Hausman. Interment was in the parish cemetery. The Twit Funeral Home of Carroll was in charge of arrangements. Priests attending the funeral included the Revs. Charles Yetmar, Jerome Coyle, Thomas Topf, Henry Meyer, Thomas Donahoe, Paul Rohder, Cletus Ahmann, Robert Schimmer, Denis Sefcik, Paul Donovan, James McGlinchey, Edward Carpenter, Norbert Weber and Victor Kollasch. Nuns present from outside the local area were Srs. Lucille Winike, Ruth Winike, Rosemary Hemesath, Betty Daughty, Zelma Schenkelberg and Matilda Schenkelberg. Other relatives and friends attended from Cincinnati, Ohio; Kansas City, Kan.; Omaha, Naper and Lincoln, Neb.; Madison and La Crosse, Wis.; Los Angeles and Santa Barbara, Calif.; Bonesteel, S.D.; Tulsa, Okla.; Danville, 111.; Onawa, Britt, Cedar Falls, Sioux City, Clinton, Des Moines, LeMars, Ireton, Fonda, Churdan, Carroll and surrounding communities. Mr. Hausman, a lifelong resident of this area, died June 23 at St. Anthony Regional Hospital in Carroll. CHARLES W. GROVES LAKE CITY — Charles Wesley Groves, 89, of Lake City died at Shady Oaks Rest Home here Thursday morning, June 27, after a short illness. Services will be held here at 11:30 a.m. Saturday at the Huffman Memorial Chapel; burial will be in Lake City Cemetery. The Rev. Stewart Congdon will officiate. Friends may start calling at Huffman's after 7 p.m. Thursday. There will be a Masonic memorial service there at 8 p.m. Friday. Mr. Groves was a retired farmer and had served as a Calhoun County supervisor for six years. He was vice president of the Calhoun Mutual Insurance Association, Lake City. He lived at Lake City for 83 years. He was born April 21, 1885, at Longview, 111., a son of Jesse and Matilda Lake Groves, and came to Iowa at the age of six years. He married Mabel Stout at Rockwell City Feb. 21, 1912. He was a member of the Church of Christ Uniting and' the Masonic Lodge at Lake City and the Za-Ga-Zig Temple of the Shrine at Des Moines. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Boyd (Beth) Hook of Mason City; two granddaughters and a sister, Mrs. H. W. Blackburn of Spokane, Wash. His wife and another daughter preceded him in death. EDWARD LAVERN LIVINGSTON MANNING - Edward Lavern Livingston, 69, of Portland, Ore., former Manning resident, drowned June 13 in the Columbia River near St. Helens, Ore., while fishing in his boat. His body was found June 23. Services were held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Ohde Funeral Home here, with burial in the Manning Cemetery. The Rev. Joel Wright, minister of the Presbyterian Church, officiated; Mrs. Bonita Hagedorn was organist and Judy Joens, vocal soloist. Pallbearers were Leo Bruck, William Jensen, George Graves, Arnold Jacobsen, Mac McGinn and Charles Laverty. Fay Donaghu was an honorary pallbearer. Mr. Livingston was born here Dec. 25, 1904, and attended Manning schools. He was employed at the Manning Creamery for 21 years before Times Herald, Carroll, la. *» Thursday, June 27, 1974 Z IIIIMMlMIIIIIMMIMMllMrfMIMMMMtlllMMMII moving to Portland in 1943. In Portland, he worked for Meier and Frank Company for 21 years until retiring six years ago. He is survived by his wife, the former Laverna Kracht, to whom he was married in 1928; a daughter, Mrs. Roy E. ( Virginia) Morris of Vancouver, Wash.; four grandsons, two great-grandchildren; two brothers. Sam Livingston of Muskegan, Mich., and Jim Livingston of Beverly Hills, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. Edna Petersen of San Leandro, Calif., Mrs. Florence Barentsen of Fremont, Calif., and Mrs. Beulah Rasmussen of San Francisco, Calif.; and an aunt, Mrs. Vivian Livingston of Manning. He was preceded in death by a son Don, at age 19 in 1949. MRS. MARY ACKLIN LAKE CITY - Services for Mrs. Mary Ann Acklin, 91, of Lake City will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Huffman Memorial Chapel here, with burial in Lake Creek Cemetery. The Rev. John Holland will officiate. There will be a Rebekah memorial service at the Chapel at 8 p.m. Thursday. Mrs. Acklin, who was owner and operator of the Lake City Hostel, died at Shady Oaks Rest Home here June 25. WALTER ROGERS DE-DHAM - Walter Rogers, 68, Dedham, died unexpectedly Wednesday night, June 26, at St. Anthony Regional Hospital. Funeral arrangements are pending at Mason Funeral Home, Coon Rapids. Buy Another Wheelchair The V.F.W. Post No. 2642 has purchased another wheelchair for one of its community projects. Wheelchairs and crutches are loaned to local persons needing them. Members decided at their Wednesday meeting to hold future meetings at the Derby. Cy Butterfield and Barney Bolster represented the local post at the state convention in Fort Dodge last week. The national convention is scheduled for August in Chicago, 111. Daily Record Prevent Insect Damage with ISOTOX INSECT SPRAY OBTHO ISOTOX 9 insect spray NEW SYSTEMIC ACTION A multi-purpose insecticide. Kills almost all insects on roses, flowers, shrubs and around the outside of the dwelling. Systemic action enables part of the insecticide to be absorbed internally through leaf and stem surfaces to provide longer, more effective protection. May be combined with PHALTAN Rose and Garden Fungicide for all- purpose insect and disease control. 8 oz. $ Pint $ Quart $ 2.69 4.69 6.98 UR3B DISSTON CORDLESS UPRIGHT GRASS SHEAR Upright handle 43 inches long. Rear mounted roller for easy trimming. Long- life rechargeable nickel ca- dium batteries. Super hard blades never need sharpening. Battery charger included. M9.99 EGS-6 CORDLESS GRASS SHEAR Trims the hard-to-get-to places. Has 3-inch super hard steel blades and longer-life energy cells - runs longer on a single charge. Battery charger, blade guard and safety lock included. M4.99 Replacement Blades $3.99 each COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered— Donald P. Loeschen, Glidden, Gremlin; Lloyd I. Kline, Carroll, Cadillac; Elizabeth Beebe, Coon Rapids, Chevrolet; Mary Bonney, Coon Rapids, Chevrolet; Gary Sondgeroth, Coon Rapids, Ford; Lyle or Marie Vorsten, Carroll, Mercury; James P. Dopheide, Carroll, Chevrolet; Irma L. Gordon, Glidden, Oldsmobile; Florence or Frank-Nagl, Dedham, Ford; Donald J. or Kay J. Chambers, Carroll, Mercury; Russell Wenck, Lidderdale, Trailmobile trailer. Real Estate Transfers— Robert E. and Jean S. Pudenz to Terry A. and Diane L. Irlmeier, Lot 7, Boje Brothers Addition to Carroll. John P. and Rose E. Roth to Rose E. Roth, NW'/iSE 1 ^, Sec. 29, Twp. 83 N., Range 35 W. Loretta and Ben Sextro to Loren L. Sextro, WViNEV4SWV4, Sec. 2, Twp. 82 N., Range 36 W. Loretta and Ben Sextro to Bernice M. Sextro, S^NE 1 /4NE l /4, Sec. 23, Twp. 82 N., Range 36 W. Loretta and Ben Sextro to Eldon B. Sextro, NV2SW/4NEV4, Sec. 23, Twp. 82 N., Range 36 W. MAGISTRATE COURT (Scheduled Fines) Traffic Fines- Danny R. Schaefer, Carroll, speed, $20; Jerry A. Mentzer, Jefferson, operating without registration, $20; Elroy J. Schrum, Manning, speed, $20; Annette Henning, Clarksville, speed, $20; Frank Greteman, Carroll, stopped on roadway, $2; Jerry E. Moen, Fort Dodge, speed, $20. <Frank Gach and Raymond Snook) Traffic Fines- Jeffrey M. Paul, Denison, operation without registration, $20; Jeffery M. Paul, Denison, vehicle in unsafe condition, $10; James J. Knoblauch, Carroll, failure to stop for RR crossing signal, $5; Steven D. Bauer, Coon Rapids, speed, $20; Michael Wilkins, Carroll, control of vehicle, $25; Mark Pudenze, Carroll, stop or yield, $15; Gary Lohr, Lake View, lane violation, $8; Gerald H. Kasperbauer, Dedham, control of vehicle, $10; Louis DeBoth, Carroll, control of vehicle, $10; Douglas L. Ramsey, Coon Rapids, control of vehicle, $10; Dale N. Rohe, Manning, disturbing the peace with a motor vehicle, $10; Roger Petty, Audubon, improper passing, $6; Christopher Krisinger, Ida Grove, lane violation, $15; John Brannan, Coon Rapids, reckless driving, $24.28; John Brannan, Coon Rapids, stop sign, $10; Clarence Kennedy, Coon Rapids, stop or yield, $10; James Riesberg, Carroll, traffic light, $8; Jan Hamers, Carroll, no valid license, $5; Robert D. Christensen, Coon Rapids, no slow moving vehicle emblem, $3. Assault and Battery—. James Roth, Carroll, assault and battery, $20. Dog at Large— Mary E. Halversa, Coon Rapids, dog at large, $3; Bob A. Feme, Coon Rapids, dog at large, $3. Beer Violations— Mark D. Goetzinger, Defiance, possession of beer by a minor, $20; Jerome Stracke, Manilla, possession of beer by minor, $20. Park Closing- Mike Seidl, Coon Rapids, violation of park closing time, $25. Highway Commission— Frank J. Rose, Carroll, overweight, $17. (Scheduled Fines) Traffic Fines— Michael Ebner, Carroll, speed, $20; Robert E. Drachy, Mapleton, operation without Use Your Credit Card GARDEN CENTER Hwy. 30 West Carroll registration, $20; Dale Anderson, Gushing, speed, $20; Leo F. Bueltel, Carroll, control of vehicle, $10; Daniel J. Lechtenberg, Templeton, failure to yield one-half of roadway, $10; Paul Heinrichs, Carroll, speed, $20; Gary Handles, Carroll, no slow moving vehicle emblem, $5; Raymond J. Fraser, Omaha, Neb., speed, $20; Viola A. Hamilton, Carroll, speed, $20; Leon L. Muhlbauer, Manning, speed, $20; Robert L. Jones, Fort Dodge, overlength, $25; James L. Andersen, Denison, speed, $20; Gary R. Englin, Audubon, speed $20; Mary E. Peterson, Carroll, speed, $20; Phyliss M. Kunze, Carroll, speed, $20; Steven J. Speyer, Carroll, speed, $20; Harold Deters, Waukon, speed, $20; Darrell D. Benton, Audubon, speed, $20; Harrison Orr, Carter Lake, speed, $20; John L. Shaw, Gowrie, speed, $20; Ronald Hahn, Carroll, speed, $20; Michael J. Dunn, Breda, speed,$20. Highway Commission— Bill Rogers, Nixa, Mo., excess fuel in incoming truck, $10; Frank J. Rose, Carroll, axle overweight, $39.05; Dennis J. Yisker, Big Falls, Minn., overlength, $25. (Frank Gach and Raymond Snook) Traffic Fines— Barbara Goodmanson, Glidden, yield or stop, $5; Lester W. Wilke, Carroll, driving left'of center on left turn, $10; Wayne Rechtenbach, Newton, failure to yield, $8; Averill Vinke, Westside, speed, $20; Allan Haubrich, Dedham, failure to yield to emergency vehicle, $20; Timothy L. Fredrickson, Carroll, traveling left of center, $10; Charles Steele, Denison, speed, $20; Roland F. Neumayer, Breda, stop or yield, $5; Larry E. Davidson, Glidden, reckless driving, $50; Stanley P. Daiker, Carroll, speed, $20; Robert Sturm, Carroll, stop or yield, $5; Thomas J. Julich, Carroll, reckless driving, $30; Daniel H. Walz, Carroll, failure to stop in assured clear distance, $10; Christine K. Beck, Manning, prohibited passing, $15; Larry F. Steffes, Carroll, no valid license, $5; Lawrence Sporrer, Manning, speed, $30; Marilyn Wessling, Breda, traffic light, '$10; Randy L. Olesen, Bayard, stop sign, $10. Beer Violations— . Larry E. Davidson, Glidden, consuming beer on highway, $20; Ricky W. Hart, Lanesboro, possession of beer by minor, $10; Allan J. Smith, Carroll, consuming beer on highway, $10. Highway Commission— Charles Harms, Carroll, overweight, $60. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions June 26— Mrs. Alvina Sease, Carroll Thomas R. Potthoff, Carroll Mrs. Lewis Schmitz, Arcadia Mrs. Dena Fleshner, Carroll Births- Mr, and Mrs. Roger T. Williams, Breda, a daughter, Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Dennis L. Eischeid, Halbur, a daughter, Wednesday Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) — The expanding harvest of winter wheat strongly influenced selling of wheat futures on the Chicago Board of Trade today. With sellers far more active than buyers the mixed trade sent wheat futures down 12 cents a bushel. There was some small recovery later. Corn futures opened on a generally weak tone under commercial selling. New crop corn then rose from a two cent decline to a 10 cents, or limit, advance, but prices ojuickly fell back under profit-taking. The Weather RAIN IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Saturday through Monday— Generally fair and mild through the period except slight chance of 60s. High Friday again in the 80s. Club Told of Gardens at White House There are about 600 trees. 5,000 shrubs and 45,000 annuals, perennials and bulbs beautifying the 19-acre White House grounds in Washington, D.C./Mrs. Alma Platt informed members of the Flower and Garden Club Wednesday in her lesson entitled "White House Gardens". The grounds are cared for most of the time by only six persons, she reported. The club's afternoon meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Albert Baumhover. In a short business session the women made plans for a potluck picnic at 6 p.m. on July 24 at the Northwest Park. The hostess served dessert and coffee at the close of the meeting. Mrs. Platt told the group of nine members that the grass on the White House lawn is changed twice each year, and usually in one day. Zoysia grass is used in the spring, and in the fall it is changed to Marian blue grass, which stays green through the winter. She also spoke of the magnolia trees planted by Andrew Jackson, which are nearly as tall as the White House roof, and of the many flowering crab trees on the grounds. The rose garden, or President's Garden was redesigned during the Kennedy administration. The First Lady's Garden, on the East grounds, contains carefree geraniums and other annuals in full bloom all summer. Card Club Entertained Mrs. T. J. Kerwin was a Wednesday afternoon hostess, entertaining the H. G. Club at her home. Pinochle was played at two tables. At one table, Mrs. Ed Miller won high prize and Mrs. Joe Wernimont, second. Mrs. Louis Renze won high and Mrs. Ted Wiederin, second, at the other. Mrs. F. J. Halbig and Mrs. Renze were additional guests. On July 10 the club will meet with Mrs. James McGrane. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $5.42 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.69 Oats '. 1.30 DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)-(USDA)Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Thursday 45,000; actual receipts Wednesday 42,000; week ago 81,000; year ago 58,000. Butchers 3.00-3.50 higher; not well established in some areas movement slow; demand good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points 36.50-37.50; packing plants 37.00-39.00, few 36.00-40.00; sows around 3.00 higher; U.S. 1-3 270-330 Ibs 27.00-28.75, few 26.50-29.00. OMAHA, Neb. (AP) — (USDA)—Livestock quotations Thursday: Hogs: 5,500; barrows and gilts unevenly 3.00-3.50, some 4.00; some lots U. S. 1-2 200-230 Ibs 40.25; small lot 40.50; 1-3 200-250 Ibs 39.50 to mostly 40.00; sows 2.00-2.50 higher; 325-650 Ibs 27.00-29.00. Cattle: 1,000; hardly enough steers and heifers for an adequate price test; limited sales strong to mostly 50 higher; cows steady to 50 lower; load and part-load choice 1,070-1,089 Ib steers 40.5041.00; load choice and prime 1,281 Ibs 39.75. •Congress (Continued From Page 1) other complex of circumstances like Watergate would be substantially reduced if Congress became physically and structurally more able to perform the day-to-day oversight of the administration," the report said. It said at the moment "Congress does not have the physical plant, manpower, professional staff, services and overall resources to enable it to operate in an increasingly com- r-Brie fly The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy ot Inwa Public Service Co.) „. Yesterday's high —81 . L . thundershowers north portion yesterday's low 53 P' ex governmental enyiron- Monday. Lows 50s and lower At 7 a m t0( j a y, 60 ment> 60s. Highs in 70s and lower 80s. At 10a.m. today. 72 IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Friday. A slight chance of thundershowers northwest tonight and widely scattered showers in the state Friday. Low tonight upper 50s to low Weather A Year Ago— A trace of rain fell in Carroll in the 24 hours prior to 7 a.m., a year ago today. High temperatures was 80 and the low, 60 degrees. The report recommends Congress adapt the widespread use of computer technology and noted that the Watergate committee "scored a technological breakthrough" by using a computer to store large amounts of data. Push Gas Saks LOS ANGELES (AP) - A high-pressure campaign that includes threats of lease cancellations is being exerted by several major oil companies to get their dealers to sell more gasoline, the Los Angeles Times reported today. , The paper said the campaign was being waged despite public appeals by the companies urging consumers to conserve energy. The Times said the oil companies rejected pleas from dealers for a reduction in wholesale prices to spur gasoline sales and called, instead, for the dealers to cut their profit margin by lowering retail prices. Company officials questioned were quoted as saying they were still in support of energy conservation measures but wanted to insure that dealers sell their full gasoline allocations. "We're not trying to promote the increased use of gasoline " said Dennis Gilchrist, marketing manager in California of Gulf Oil Corp. "We just want to sell what we're entitled to under the federal regulations." Some officials said achieving this may require dealers to maintain longer working hours and stay open on Sundays. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)—A pledge to give money to a college isn't legally enforceable, the Iowa Supreme Court ruled Wednesday. The decision, which involves the defunct Charles City College, may have an impact on other organizations which use written pledge cards to secure donations. Philip Bisonnette Jr. signed a pledge card agreeing to donate $5,000, but the school went bankrupt after he had given $2,000. When Bisonnette died, the college's receiver filed a suit to collect the rest of the pledge. WASHINGTON (AP) - The staff of the Senate Watergate committee says it has evidence Sen. Hubert H Humphrey's former campaign manager helped engineer a scheme to funnel $137,000 in illegal corporate aidtoDemocrats, including Humphrey. The campaign manager, Minneapolis attorney Jack L. Chestnut, refused to testify under oath about the affair on grounds he might tend to incriminate himself, the staff said in a confidential report. A former top campaign aid to Rep. Wilbur D. Mills, Joe P. Johnson, also invoked the Fifth Amendment and refused to testify about apparently illegal aid to Mills' brief 1972 presidential campaign, the report said. It said Humphrey's 1972 presidential campaign got $25,000 in apparently illegal corporate aid from the nation's largest dairy cooperative, Associated Milk Producers, Inc. The $25,000 was part of $137,000 in illegal AMPI contributions, the report said. And, in separate donations, it said, Mills' presidential effort got corporate aid of $75,000 from the milk producers and $1,000 from a sister dairy co-op, Mid-America Dairymen, Inc. WASHINGTON (AP) - Former Sen. Ernest Gruening of Alaska, a leading opponent of U.S. involvement in Vietnam and one of two senators to vote against the Tonkin Gulf resolution, died here Wednesday night of cancer. He was 87. Gruening opposed the 1964 resolution which approved in advance "all necessary steps, including the use of armed force" that President Lyndon B. Johnson might take in Vietnam. ATHENS, Ga. (AP) - The United States "is not going to be a residual dumping ground" for imported beef from Europe, says U.S. Agriculture Secretary Earl L. Butz. Butz said that although beef imports are up "we don't intend to sit here idly and see this done." However, he said he hoped mandatory quotas on beef imports could be avoided. "We don't want to trigger retaliatory reaction," he told the National Conference on Public Service and Extension in Institutions of Higher Learning on Wednesday. WASHINGTON (AP) -Senate liberals have pledged to fight another day for tax reform after giving up on their efforts to attach such measures to the debt-limit increase bill. But their chances of finding another vehicle for the fight in the 1974 session seemed dubious. And their hopes,of enacting an income tax cut, which they also tried unsuccessfully to attach to the debt ceiling measure, appeared to be slim, especially if the economy moves upward in the second half of the year as the Nixon administration predicts. The liberals abandoned their fight on the debt limit bill Wednesday after falling far short in another attempt to impose cloture and cut off a filibuster against their riders to the bill. FARMER'S LIVESTOCK AUCTION Carroll, Iowa SATURDAY, JUNE 29 Selling Time 1 p.m. Sharp **,**,. .!>.,.,. H^^.,^^,^1 +^,*+ t *+**.* H , The markets have come back very steadily the last few weeks. If you need calves or cows with calves be here Saturday. We will have one consignment of cows & calves that will 'be the best. If in need ol feeder cattle please let us give you a price quote before you buy. If you have cattle or hogs for sale, let us know, we give the best possible service at the least cost. All consignments are appreciated. CATTLE 14 Fancy W.F. Steers. Vacc & thin, 500 Ibs. 17 Fancy W.F. Heifers. Thin, 450 Ibs. 18 Black & Black W.F. Heifers. Thin, 475 Ibs. SPECIAL CONSIGNMENT - 19 - W. F. Cows. Extra large and young. With big rugged calves at side. This is a real set of good young cows & calves. If in need of this kind be sure to be here Sat. Plus many more of all kinds & several baby calves. .• HOGS Always several good pens of pigs of all weights. SHEEP 12 Farm feeding lambs. 50 to 60 Ibs. Expect some ewes with lambs. MISCELLANEOUS Always several small articles. C. W. Bedford Elmer Bedford Paul Grate Owners and Operator* Barn Phone 792-2572 Located 2 miles West on Hwy. 30, '/4 North

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