•'.,* Juveniles Arrested in Cars Incident HALBUR — A Carroll juvenile was charged with resisting arrest and unlawful assembly following an incident here at 11:30 p.m. Saturday. Deputy Sheriffs Ferman Stout and Doug Bass reported that approximately 16 cars driven by 16 and 17-year-olds followed Stout's car around the area. The incident started when a white pickup began following the deputy's car, Stout said. Soon, the number of vehicles had increased to about 16, he added. Stout then summoned Bass, who was in Glidden at the 7 Arrested; Timei Herald, Carroll, la. - . m _ .. Monday, July 39,1974 I I Marijuana minimum tunmmiiiiintim •* " Men Bass arrived and the Conf ISCated two deputies began writing Seven area residents, summons, some of the including two juveniles, were juveniles tried to "get to the arrested early Saturday liaMo nn the rianntu'c oar " morning and charged with the illegal possession of marijuana. Deputy Sheriffs Doug Bass and Ferman Stout were assisted in the arrest by Retail Fish Prices to Be Cheaper Soon lights on the deputy's car, Bass said. The deputies arrested three juveniles, but two escaped, Stout reported. Stout said three Halbur residents helped the two deputies. He thanked the three Carroll Police Officer Bill Croghan a mile west and a and said not many persons quarter mile north of Carroll. would have helped the lawmen. HOSPITALIZED— Mrs. Orrin Buddin has been admitted to Clarkson Hospital, Room 676 in Omaha. Included in the seven was Thomas L. Dentlinger, 19, Carroll, who was arrested by DANIEL Q.HANEY Associated Press Writer GLOUCESTER, Mass. (AP) — The retail price of fish should be going down soon for the first time in five years, say federal market analysts. They say wholesale fish prices have declined about 15 per cent in the past four months and those decreases should start reaching consumers soon. "There should be some Thursday night and charged pretty good buys on seafood in Artists Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Animal painter, —— Bonheur 5 Painter of the Mona Lisa 12 Kind of test 13 Groups of students 14 For fear that 15 Grief 16 Chum 17 Misplace 18 Conjunction 19 Artistic ornamentation 20 Rodent 22 Exclamation of satisfaction 23 Yawning abyss 26 French painter 31 Legal point 32 Texas shrine 34 Atmosphere 35 Last month (Latin ab.) 36 Chemical substance 37 Here (Fr.) 38 Baluster piece 40 German city 42 Babylonian deity 43 Viper 44 Two-wheeled vehicle 47 Kitchen gadget 49 Tears 53 High card 54 Military assistant 55 Slothful 56 American painter 58 Close to 59 Legislator 60 Spanish painter (ana raon asra romrarara arara DOWN 1 Rotate 2 Mountain (comb. Form) 3 Back talk (slang) 4 Changes 5 College official 30 Ireland 6 Among 33 Feminine 7 Wine (Fr.) nickname (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) 8 Preposition 9 Back of neck 10 Stuff 11 Small island 13 Petty quarrel 19 Tibetan urial 21 Girl's name 22 Portuguese island group 23 Shank (anat.) 24 Assist 25 Italian city 26 Delicacy 27 Uncle (dial.) 28 River nymph 29 French resort 39 Seine 41 Season 43 Mimicker 44 Raven's cries 45 Feel pain 46 Check 47 Venus de—— 48 European stream 50 Notion (comb, form) 51 Drama, for instance 52 Pathological fluids 54 Coin of Thailand 57 South America (ab.) with the same count. Also arrested Saturday were Melissa J. Birch, 18, Carroll; Gary L. Gruber, IB, Coon Rapids; David L. Davis, 20, Coon Rapids; Betty L. Johnston, 19, Carroll; a 16-year-old Coon Rapids boy, and a 16-year-old Arcadia girl. The car was stopped along the road when officers saw it and investigated. One plastic bag of marijuana was confiscated. Also confiscated was a 1969 Chrysler registered to Harold or Martha Keister, Coon Rapids. The car is being held by the Carroll County sheriff's office. The two juveniles were released to the custody of their parents. The other five were released on their own recognizance by Magistrate Raymond Snook, Glidden. The seven appeared in Magistrate Martin Tan Creti's court Monday morning in a preliminary hearing. Farmland Values and Rents Soar ¥ By BRIAN B.KING Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) -The value of American farmland rose a record 25 per cent for the year that ended March 1, and rents on farmland also' rose at a record rate, a detailed study of farm real estate shows. The annual analysis of the March-to-March real estate picture by the Economic Research Service showed rent increases ranged from 13 per cent in Michigan to 50 per cent in North Dakota. the weeks ahead," said Hank McAvoy, a market specialist for the National Marine Fisheries Service in Gloucester. Most fish sold in the United States is frozen, and warehouses are full of it. Reserves are 49 per cent higher than a year ago, according to federal estimates. "There has been a very poor market in 1974, especially during Lent, which still is an important time for the fishing industry. It didn't materialize this year," McAvoy said. Frozen fillets of domestic cod sold for 80 cents a pound last April on the wholesale market. Now they go for 67 cents. Flounder fillets have declined from $1 a pound on March 6 to 83 cents. Medium sized white Gulf shrimp have dropped from $2 a pound on March 25 to $1.60 now. Rents nationwide tor pas- tureing cattle on private land averaged $4.95 per head per month on March 1. That rate of gain was even sharper in the western state, where rents rose more than 27 per cent to $5.82 a head a month. The slide in beef prices since last fall and the readjustments in the livestock industry as it tries to recover a profit situation are expected to bring those rents down. On the cropland side, Iowa's average rent of $57 an acre on land valued at $774 an acre topped all the states, the ERS said. All but two states reported rent hikes of at least 20 per cent, although land values increased less than 20 per cent in 17 states. Last year, when meat prices were hitting all time highs, annual consumption of fish in the United States rose to 12Mi pounds per person. It had been around 11 pounds for many years. This year, fish processors increased their imports from foreign suppliers to meet expected demand. It never materialized because of the squeeze on the consumer dollar and the availability of some cheaper poultry and meat cuts, McAvoy said. Warehouse holdings of frozen fish were 409.6 million tons on June 30, Marine Fisheries said. A year ago, they were 273.3 million. Kevin Allen, another federal market specialist, said fish prices have risen steadily since 1969. "For seafood in general, this is the first break since then," he said. First Black for Fire Dept. COUNCIL BLUFFS, Iowa (AP)—The first black firemen in the 106-year history of Council Bluffs will begin work here in about two weeks. Robert Hubbard of Omaha has passed all necessary tests and only final results of a medical examination are needed. Preliminary reports have been satisfactory. City Personnel Director Melvin BeVirt said the city is attempting to bring city job vacancies to the attention of minorities. However, he said few blacks ever apply for fire or police jobs, adding that only one black has applied in the last 15 years. That was for a fireman's job and the applicant failed one of the tests. BeVirt said minorities make up about 3 per cent of Council Bluffs' population and a majority of those are Mexican- Americans. Hubbard is looking forward to the job. ISU Graduate Course at W.L. Psychology 436, psychology of the exception individual, will be offered at the Wall Lake High School by I.owa State University beginning Monday, Sept. 9. The class will meet for 11 consecutive Mondays from 6:30-9:30 p.m. ON HONOR LISTS Area Drake University students named to the president's- spring semester list that have achieved a 4.0 grade point average for 12 or more semester hours of coursework are Joni Hinze, Arcadia; Keith Christiansen and Martin Sprock of Audubon; Michael McAlister, Bayard; Leann Thompson, Coon Rapids and Randall Jones, Scranton. Those named to the dean's list for the spring semester who have maintained a 3.5 grade point average for 12 or more semester hours of coursework are: Barry Kohnke and Thomas Witt of Carroll; Peggy Pitzer and Barry Smith of Coon Rapids; and Timothy Robson, Scranton. Psychology 436 offers four quarter hours of graduate minor credit and will be taught by Dr. Thomas Bartsch, assistant professor of psychology at Iowa State University. The course covers the symptoms, causes and psychological characteristics of individuals representing the major areas of exceptionality including: motor and speech handicapped, sensorially handicapped, social deviance, and intellectual exceptionality. Persons interested in enrolling for Psychology 436 are encouraged to contact the Iowa State University Area Extension Office, 1240 Badgerow Building, Sioux City, Iowa (telephone: 712-258-0651) or Mrs. Judith Policy at the Wall Lake Community School, Wall Lake. ________ In terms of number of farms, corporations make up just over one-half of one per cent of all Iowa farms. And these farms account for about one per cent of the land. THE BORN LOSER rz by Art Somom r-Junior Editors 1 Quiz on | DOGS Denials Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Repeated negation 5 At no time 10 Legislator 11 Nine days' devotions (pi.) 13 Exalt 14 Issue from 15 Restaurant 16 Bird (comb, form) 17 Sketched 18 Protect 21 Onetime 46 Favorite 47 Dutch cheese 51 Rules out 53 Soviet lake 54 Beetles 55 Yearned intensely 56 Sigmoids 57 Declares v ..^....~ Norway railroads (coll.) 3 Famous 22 Atlas part 4 Individual 25 Line of color 27 Embrace 29 Shipworms 33 Balto-Slavic language 35 Moslem shrine 36 Deny 38 Delve 39 Baseball club 42 Speechless 44 Smell DOWN 12 Stitches 1 City in Italy together 2 Sai'nVly king of 16 At the stern 19 Catches sight of 20 Render dim 22 1,150 (Roman) 23 Pub order 24 Ready 26 New Zealand parrot 28 Steamer lab.' 30 Father 31 Kimono sash 32 Sink in middle 34 Hidden shooters 37 Procure 5 Person proposed for office 6 Marie Saint 7 Sell 8 Finnish lake 9 African carnivore 10 Dry, as wine 11 And yet 39 Ulna, for example 40 Feminine appellation 41 Roman garments 43 Tapeworm (var.) .45 Rodents 48 Disavow 49 Grows older 50 Mentally deranged 52 Curler s mark 53 Roman goddess of harvest INEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.l ALLEY OOP NO, WE LITTLE WITH THE VIEW- SCREEN. THAT MUST VE BEEN SOME TRIP, ALLEY/ HOW'D YOU £6T SO BANGED-UPT QUESTION: Is a.dog color blind? * * * ANSWER: Research conducted on the optic system of the dog indicates that the dog is color blind, or nearly so If there is any sensitivity to color, it is in the change of tone from pale to dark, rather than the colors themselves. The sight of dogs seems to be weaker than humans. They are poor at distinguishing immobile objects a considerable distance from them. When an object begins to move, then the dbg notices it instantly. It is thought that dogs see shapes instinctly and do not perceive detail. At night dogs see much better than humans, pogs have a habit of staring when they are attempting to see some Nearsightedness is common in dogs. Bulldogs, Pugs and other dogs with protruding eyes are usually more myopic than other breeds. A dog's sense of smell and its hearing supplement its vision. ' ^ (Dwain Schatz of Westlake, Louisiana, wins a prize for this question. You can win $10 cash plusAP's handsome World Yearbook if your question, mailed on a postcard to Junior Editors in care of this newspaper, is selected for a prize.) by Dove Grout by Heimdohl & StofM BUGS BUNNY LE'S NOT GET P1CKY> DOC/ THE EYES ARE- TOO CLOSE" TOGETHER, THE NOSE IS TOO &IO, AND I DONT L\KE THE SHAPE OF MY HEAD/ WELL, WAODAYA THINK 1 ? ALL FINISHED, RJDDSY7 COME TAKE A, LOOK/ by Al Vermeer PKIbCILLA'S POP SO FAR IT'S MOTMINe BUT DITTOS. 1 I DOM'T KNOW WHV I EVEN A DIARV.' WHAT A DULL VACATION. 1 S) 1814 P> NtA. Inc . T M. Big. U S. Pll. On. by Frank Hill SHORT RIBS <D 1974 by NEA. Inc.. T.M. Mg. U.S. Pll. Oil. THERE WAS ANYTHING- COULD DO TO MAKE MY PEOPLE LOVE ME 1'P n. WANT -JO GO DOWN IN HISTORY AG A GREAT hi NO. by Howie Schneider EEK & MEEK DOMJAJ THe HATCH, HARCV, HERE'S LOOKIJJ& AT YA, BOTTOMS UP, fV>PPY DAYS. SK£AL, V«J OUJE " C SO... WJHAT >YA SAY, JOH/U BARTBUDER © 1974 Uv Nl» me TM Rig US Pll OK by Bob ThovM FRANK AND ERNEST DRAIMCD by Dove Gran* ALLEY OOP THEY HAVENY HEARD THE LAST OF ME, BY HE WAS KINDA CORKED-OFF WHEN HE LEFT,; WASN'T HE? I'M SORRY,BARNEY...WE DID OUR 8fesT FOR YOU/ YOU CALL THI* A WONMUGtTHIS NOTHING BU LAST OF THUNDER/ ru 1974 by NEA, Inc., T.M. Rtg. U.S. Pll. Of ALLEY OOP HAS JUST RETURNED TO DR WONMUG'S TIME-MACHINE LAB WITH THE FIRST KITE EVER THIS SLIGHTLY USED BIT OF WAS OBTAINED IN • AJglENT CHINA FOR A COLLECTOR, BARNAEY RIKER .
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month