Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 28, 1970 · Page 21
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 21

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 28, 1970
Page 21
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Daily Record Court House New Vehicles Registered- Mary L. Meehan, Carroll, Chevrolet; Raymond or Grace Jorgensen, Lanesboro, Ford. Real Estate Transfers- Ronald L. Pletchette, et al, to Freda Pletchette, et al, part of Lot 1, Block 1, Willey. John F. Kurth to Kenneth R. and Virnette C. Herrmann, Lot 4, Block 19, Lidderdale. Justice Court (Frank Gach) Address Correction- Dennis Vonnahme, Route 2, Carroll, was erroneously listed from Breda. The defendant was fined $25 on a charge of disturbing the peace in a Carroll cafe. Police Department Bicycle Claims- Claims for missing or stolen bicycles picked up and stored by police must be made at the city hall prior to November 15, 1970. After November 15 all bicycles currently stored at the city hall will be given to a worthy cause or charity, police said. Sheriff's Office Car-Pedestrian Accident- John G. Schumacher, 17, Breda, a pedestrian, was hospitalized and held for observation and treatment of cuts and bruises after he was struck by a car driven by Thomas M. Stork, 22, Breda, about one-half mile west of Breda at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday. The right front fender of the Stork car was damaged. Hospitals ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Dismissals, Oct. 27— James Durbin, Coon Rapids Mrs. Allie Shaffer, Scranton Mrs. Rudell F. Snyder and baby, Carroll STEWART MEMORIAL HOSPITAL, Lake City (Times Herald News Service) Birth- Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Steig of Lake City, a daughter, Wednesday Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $2.80 Corn, No. 2 yellow _ 1.27 Oats 66 Chicago Grain These Markets Are Furnished by The Humphrey Grain Company High Low Close WHEAT Dec. 178 li 175 1751,4 March 177'i 176\' H 176li May 1751 /4 1733A. 173','s July 163 161% 161% CORN i Dec 150i ,4 .147 147'i March 156 153 153>,i May 158 VB 156 "i 158»/„ July 160% 158 158'/ 2 OATS Dec. 79 78'/< 78i/ 4 March 78% 77% 77','a May 78V4 77',i 77% July 74% 74'/ 3 74 ft SOY BEANS Nov 310i,i 307i/ 2 3081/, Jan 315 311% 312% March 319 315 7 , 8 317 SOY BEAN MEAL Dec 80.30 79.40 79.60 Jan 80.20 79.45 79.55 March , 80.20 79.40 79.65 SPECIAL COUNCIL MEETING The Carroll City Council will convene in a special session at 5 p.m. Wednesday, City Clerk Arthur Gute said. The agenda for the meeting was not announced. New York Stocks NEW YORK (AP) - Doubts about the economy and any early settlement of the General Motors strike continued to weigh heavily upon Wall Street today as investors prepared themselves for more bad news. Prices sagged lower in moderate trading. Leonard I. Nieland, son of Andrew H. Nieland of rural Carroll, has been elected president of the Iowa Therapeutic Recreation Society at its fall meeting in Clinton. He will serve a two-year term in this position. Nieland, a graduate of Kuemper High School and Iowa State University, is presently employed as recreation coordinator at Glenwood State School. • Election (Continued From Page 1) as we discover the mistakes, we send out new ballots and impound the old'ones." In the Fort Dodge complaint, Gailey charged that "there is an election fraud being perpetrated in this city... in connection with the application for absentee ballots." The ballots he questioned came from the Friendship Haven and Ellen's Convalescent Health Center, two Fort Dodge retirement homes. Ellen's is co-owned by Richard Bartlett, a Republican candidate for county supervisor, and his wife. Gailey"s letter said, "I am reliably informed and have documentary proof that the applications for absentee ballots that have been circulated at these two places are being signed in blank and notarized by individuals who did not present the applications nor witness the signature there to." But Miss Delores Conway, who notarized all the ballots from Ellens, said all the ballots were signed in her presence and notarized at the same time. Assistant attorney general Garrett said the investigation- would be made because there were allegations of violations of election laws. The Webster County Republican chairman, Ken Cooper, however, said Gailey's letter was merely an attempt to gain publicity. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks fell 3.63 points to 750.82. Declines led advances on the New York Stock Exchange by 2 to 1. At noon The Associated Press 60-stock average dropped .5 points to 256.7, with industrials off 1.4, rails up .2, and utilities off .1. Rails, steels, motors and utilities were mixed. Electronics were up. All other stock categories were off. Big Board prices included American Research & Development, off 2V 8 at 50%; Signal Co., off lVs at 13%; Federal National Mortgage, up 1% at 49%; Me- morex, up 1 at 79; Magnavox, up % at 31%; and Teledyne, off % at 19%. American Stock Exchange prices included Digital Equipment, off 2% at 59 7 / 8 ; Milgo Electronics, up 1 at 33%; Data Products, off % at 7; Franklin Mint, up % at 43%; and California Computer, up % at 28. WATCHMAKER. STUDY NEW YORK (AP) - To qualify as a Swiss watchmaker takes longer than getting an American college degree. The training of a craftsman requires an intensive six-year program of study, according to The Watchmakers of Switzerland. . NEW YORK (AP) - Noon Stock Quotations Wednesday, Oct. 28, 1970: AlliedCh M* Int T&T 42% Am.Brds 39% IaEl&P 17V 4 Am Can 39V 4 Iowa HI G 19% AmChain 24% la P&L 20 7 / 8 AmCrysS 22% KC P&L 29 AmHome 64 Kn'cott 37% Am Mot 6% Kraft Co 38% Am Smelt 26 7 / 8 Krsge SS 51% Am Std 34 Leh PrtC 10% AmSugar 32% Loch Air 9% Am T&T 42V* Marcor 26% Anaconda 20 Martin 14'A Armour 45 Yt Maytag 30 AtlRich 56% M'dith 20% Avoo 11 Mobile 54 Beat Fds 31% Nat Gyp 20% BendixAv 23% N Am Rk im Beth Stl 21 N Nat G 44% Bo'ngAir 14% Penney 467s Borden 22% Pa Cen 7% Brunswik 18% Pep Cola 46% Chrysler 24% Phil Pet 28% CollinsRa 15% Pn'walt 16% ConEdis 23% Proc G 53% Corn Oil 27% Qk Oats 40% CPCIntl 29% RCA 23 Curtis Wr 10% Rey Ind 46% Deere 36 Safewy 31% EastKod 65% SFe Ind 19% Eltra Cp 22% Sou Pac 30% Fairmont 18% Sperry R 23% FooteMin 11% S Oil Cal 46*4 Ford Mot 48% S Oil Ind 47 Fruehauf 27 S Oil NJ 69% Gmble Sk 30% Swift Co 25% GenElec 85% Texaco 32% Gen Fds 78% Textron 29% Gen Mot 69% TRW 36% GenPCm 23% UAL 15% GenT&EL 24% Un elec 18% Goodrich 25% Un Pac 42 Goodyear 27%. Uniroy 16% GtWestU 21% Unit Air 32% G'hound 14% Unit Brd 14 4-H County Officers -Staff Photo Newly elected 4-H County officers are shown in the top photo. Seated, from left, Donna Venner, historian; Janet Starman, secretary-treasurer; Sharon Onken, vice president; and Sherry Hacker, president. Standing, from left, Art Behrens, historian; Craig Schrad, secretary-treasurer; Jim Venner, vice president; and Myron Heithoff, president. In the bottom photo, winners in the 4-H Better Grooming Contest chatted with the judges following the Rally Day Tuesday at Holy Spirit School. From left, Mrs. Wayne Allender, 4-H Leader from Bagley; Sharon Onken of Carroll; Geri Lin Tigges of Carroll; Laura Siebenaller of Roselle; and Mrs. Robert Holz, 4-H Leader from Rippey. Agreement Provides Sky Marshal Force WASHINGTON (AP) - Government officials signed an agreement today to provide a permanent sky marshal force to protect U.S. commercial planes from hijackers. Secretary of Transportation John A. Volpe and Secretary of the Treasury David M. Mrs. Zerwas Has 12 for Wa-Tan-Ye (Timet Herald News Service) MANNING — Rita Zerwas was hostess to 12 members of the Wa-tan-ye Club at her home on Monday, Oct. 12. A Denison Wa-tan-yan was a guest. The group discussed the National convention held at Storm Lake during the weekend. Pam Rauch and Rosemary Fraihm attended on Oct. 10; Elaine Struve, Karen Rowedder, Edna Peters, Milda Peters and Mar- ceMa Knaack, Sunday. It was reported that the tennis court fund was sufficient to purchase two nebs for the court. It was decided to order more nuts for sale during the holiday season. Edna Peters will be hostess to the group on Oct. 26. Livestock Market CHICAGO (AP) - Slaughter steers were steady to strong and heifers were steady to 25 cents higher Wednesday at Chicago Stockyards. Receipts were 4,500 head. There were no sheep receipts. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)Cattle 4,500; slaughter steers steady to strong; prime 1,2001,350 lb slaughter steers yield grade 3 and 4 31.00-31.50; high choice and prime 1,050-1,350 lbs 30.25-31.00; choice 950-1,350 lbs yield grade 2 to 4 29.00-29.25; good 26.75-28.25; high choice and prime 925-1,075 lb slaughter type heifers yield grade 3 and 4 28.50-29.25; choice 850-1,025 lbs yield grade 2 to 4 27.50-28.50; good and choice 750-900 lbs at 26.50-27.50; good 25.50-26.50; utility and commercial cows 19.0020.25; utility and commercial bulls 25.00-27.00. Sheep none; no market test. — Hogs 10,000; slow; butchers 50 to mostly 75 lower, U.S. 1-3 190-220 lbs 16.00-16.25; sows uneven to mostly 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 340-600 lbs 12.75-13.75. Cattle 3,500; steers steady to strong, instances 25 higher, choice 950-1,250 lbs 27.75-28.50; heifers very uneven, steady to weak, choice 850-1,050 lbs 26.5027.25. Sheep 600; not established. OMAHA (AP) - (USDA)Hogs 11,000; butchers 25 to 75 lower; 1-3 190-230 lbs 16.25-16.75, 230-240 lbs 16.00-16.25; sows 25 to 50 lower; 300-600 lbs 13.00-14.00. Cattle 8,000; calves 150; steers and heifers steady; choice steers 28.00-28.75; choice heifers 27.0028.00. The Weather The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperature* Courtesy of Iowa Pulilic Service Company) Yesterday's high .54 Yesterday's low 40 At 7 a.m. today 32 At 10 a.m. today 46 DES MOINES (AP) — Iowa- southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts 85,000; moderately active; demand fair; butchers fully 25 lower, instances 50 lower, U.S. 1-3 200-230 lbs 15.50-16.25, 230-240 lbs 15.2516.00; sows steady to 25 lower, U.S. 1-3 270-330 lbs 12.75-14.00, 330-400 lbs 12.25-13.50. SIOUX CITY (AP) - (USDA) IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy to cloudy Wednesday night, chance of snow flurries over state, lows in 30s. Partly cloudy to cloudy Thursday, highs around 50. A chance of rain mixed with snow was on the weather agenda for the second day in northwest Iowa Wednesday and brisk northerly winds blew frigid air into .the state. Overnight low temperatures ranged from a chilly 28 degrees CLOUDY in Atlantic to 45 at Davenport. Spencer had a low of 29 and Sioux City 31 degrees. High temperatures Tuesday were from 47 degrees at Spencer to 63 at Davenport. Continued cloudy skies and colder weather was forecast for. Wednesday night with lows from the upper 20s in the northwest to the 30s elsewhere. A chance of occasional snow was predicted in northwest portions. Rain showers will return to the state Thursday when high temperatures will be mainly in the 40s. Weather A Year Ago— Mild temperatures prevailed a year ago today in Carroll, with a high reading of 50 and a low of 46 degrees. Call us FREE. Dial "0" and ask for ZENITH 1234. Convenience helped make us the largest savings and loan association in Nebraska. And we offer the highest interest rates ever. 5%* 5.127%** on Tran$matic Split/Rate Accounts, earned from day of deposit to day of withdrawal. 5.25%* 5.390%** on 90-day Tran$matie Notice Accounts. 5.25%* 5.390%** on new 90-day $100 Certificates of Deposit. 5.75%* 5.918%** on 12-month $1,000 Certificates of Deposit. 6%* 6.183%** on 24-month $5,000 Certificates of Deposit. "guaranteed annual interest rate. "Compounded Continuously yield per year. In Lincoln... Home Office 1235 N Street and South 13th— Cotner Office 135 North Cotner Member F.S.L.I.C. FIRST FEDERAL LINCOLN If Zenith number unavailable, call collect to (402) 435-2111. In Omaha...Countryside Village 8706 Pacific-Homestead Center 2101 So. 42nd St.-Brook Park 90th and Maple. AliTranfmaUc accounts let you save automatically or in intervals at your convenience. Lounsberry, noting the tight restrictions asked for DDT and DDD, said the U.S. Department of Agriculture first canceled almost all registered used of DDT, but later reversed itself and allowed several exceptions which the Iowa proposal would not permit. In asking for the heptachlor ban, the board declared that such compounds retain their toxic effects for a long time. "There are at least two short­ lived pesticides which can be effectively substituted for it." Lindane compounds are highly toxic and of dubious value in killing insects, the board's advisory committee said, since most houseflies have developed a resistance to lindane and extremely high concentrations of it are needed to kill other insects. The actions were the first taken by the new Chemical Technology Review Board, which came into existence under the Iowa Department of Agriculture July 1 as the result of a law passed in the 1970 legislature. The bans voted Tuesday were recommended by the board's advisory committee, a six member group of state university personnel and state officials directly involved in the use of chemical compounds as they affect the environment. The board also voted to ask its advisory committee to draw up stiff proposed new regulations for the storage of anhydrous ammonia, a compound used widely as a fertilizer. The board asked that the new proposals include a larger buffer zone than the 400 feet which an ammonia storage facility must now be located from another business or a house. It also asked that the proposals include a deadline for existing facilities which do not meet the requirements to relocate or cease operation. ' The regulations also would require that sale of any existing storage facilities which did not meet the requirements be made with the understanding that they must be met, and would impose restrictions on tank cars used for storing, loading and unloading anhydrous ammonia. The board did not involve itself in the question of regulating ammonia transmission through pipelines, but indicated it would probably at least look into that area in the future. Another area the board did not involve itself in directly, although it will eventually, was the concept of the accountability of agriculture for its effects on the environment. The committee, co - chaired by Iowa State University botanist Dr. David W. Staniforth and Dr. Keith Long of the University of Iowa medical school's department of preventive medicine, said it would take more study before the group could make specific recommendations dealing with the use of agricultural chemicals. The advisory committee report did, however, include a statement of general philosophy for approaching the problem. "A growing segment of society questions not agriculture's record of production, nor the integrity of the agricultural scientists whose devoted efforts undergird the system. They question agriculture's bookkeeping methods," the report said. "They suggest that agriculture has failed to enter in the ledger such items as soil erosion, environmental pollution and the effects on human health of its intensive use of pesticides, fertilizers and feed additives," it said. "Agriculture has not answered these questions, but has merely defended its technology by pointing to its success in supplying food," the report said, adding, "agriculture has at times derided its critics by suggesting that they want a return to the pristine wilderness of a hundred years ago." Noting that Iowa, as a highly productive agricultural state, will need all its capabilities in the future to meet increasing demands, on the food supplies of the U.S. and the world, the report asserted: Timet Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 28, 1970 Kennedy said it is hoped a permanent force of about 2,000 sky marshals will be ready for s e r v i c • in three months. New marshals will replace a temporary force ordered into service by President Nixon after a series of international hijackings. By the end of this week, officials said, the temporary force, composed of military, Treasury and other agents, will total more than 1,000. Under the agreement, the Treasury Department will provide the Federal Aviation Administration with the permanent force. The marshals will be trained by the Secred Service, Which is in the Treasury Department. The annual cost of the program will be $50 million, Volpe said at a news conference called to announce the agreement. The existence of a temporary force and its psychological impact "has in my opinion done a great deal to deter the potential hijacker," Volpe said. He noted there has been no hijacking since the President announced formation of the temporary force. Campbells Move to Lake City | (Times Herald News Service) LAKE CITY - E.5 and Mrs. John Campbell and daughter have moved to Lake City from Seaside, Oalif., and are. living in one of the McCaulley; apartments. E5 Campbell expects to report to Vietnam about October 29. Mrs. Campbell arid the daughter wil remain here. Mr. and Mrs. Don Higgins, Jr. and family have moved from Lake City to Duncombe. Mr. Higgins has employment in Webster City. Thursday and Friday guests of Mrs. E. N. Squires were Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Squires of Dayton, Ohio. Other Thursday supper guests were Mr. and Mrs. Max Squires and Ann of Glidden. Aurelia Family in J. Fogerty Home (Times Herald Newt Service) CARNARVON - Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Batz and family of Aurelia were visitors in the Jack Fogerty home last Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fogerty left Tuesday to visit in Denver, Colo, with Dean Fogerty and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Fogerty and family and other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Wright are spending the week visiting relatives in Minnesota. Mrs. Reiner Janssen entertained the Pinochle club in their home Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Alvis of Huxley, were among guests in the Jack Fogerty home Saturday night. Guests in the Bilda Tiefenthaler home Sunday included Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Alvis of Huxley. Daily Times Herald 515 North Main Street Carroll, Iowa Daily Except Sundoys and Holidays other than February 22, November I I by The Herald Publishing Company. J*MES W. WILSON, Publisher HOWARD B. WILSON, Editoor W. L. REITZ, News Editor MARTIN MAHER, Advt. Mgr Entered QS second-class matter at the post-office at Carroll, Iowa, under the act of March 2, 1879 Member of the Associated Press The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP dispatches. Official Paper of County and City Subscription Rates By carrier boy delivery per week $ 50 BY MAIL Carroll County and All Adjoining Counties, where carrier service is not available, per year __$15.00 Outside of Carroll and Adjoining Counties in Zones 1 and 2, per year .$18.00 All Other Mail in the United States, per year $22.00 The Carroll Daily Times Herald is on ABC Daily Newspaper. The number of subscribers, recorded daily on permanent records and verified by the nationally recognized Audit Bureau of Circulations guarantees advertisers the paid circulation figures of the Carroll Daily Times Herald are accurate. Only an ABC newspaper can give assurance its stated circulation is accurate.

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