Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 27, 1967 · Page 9
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, November 27, 1967
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Page 9
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Car Rental Service for Dept. Store By Lamar Matthews (Associated Press Writer) ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) - Customers at Rich's, this city's oldest and largest department store, can now walk in do their Christmas shopping, rent a car and drive out with their purchases. And they can charge it all with their regular Rich's credit card. The car rental service started on Nov. 6, 1967, under a lease agreement between Rich's, and Ohio Rent-A-Car Inc. The rental firm operates the business, using Rich's facilities, promotion, etc., and pays the department store a commission on total rentals. Mrs. E.M. Kelly, vice-presi- WE HAVTTHE GENUINE 'OP QUALITY WINDOW MATERIALS Times Herald, Carroll, la. Mond»y,Nov. 27, 1967 ~sP. 0 2!i.* Windows, Poreh Encloti/rii WITT HARDWARE Carroll, Iowa WE HAVE a dent of Ohio Rent-A-Car, is manager of the Atlanta operation, coming from a similar position at F. and R. Lazarus, Inc. a department store in Columbus, Ohio. "We have found that such a service is needed by department store customers, and experience in other stores has proven that this service will be used," Mrs. Kelly said. She said business has been good since the rental service began, but no figures are available on current operations or estimated annual business. About 30 Cars are in service now and present plans are for about 100 to be available for rental. More will be added if needed. ' Rates begin at $5 per day and 5 cents per mile for the compacts and range upward, depending on the type car and equipment. A standard passenger car, fully equipped, for instance, rents for $7 per day and 7 cents per mile. The cars must be checked out and returned to the main Rich's | store downtown at present, but ! plans are to extend the service to a branch store in the suburban Lenox shopping center. "We are not aiming for the commercial trade," Mrs. Kelly said, pointing out that the maximum lease period is one month. "Basically, our's is a family thing for local residents. For instance in a city the size of Atlanta, there are a number of traffic accidents each day. A persons may want to rent a car Party is Falling Apart— Fuehrer-less U.S. Nazis Lack the Old Fury ByTOMTIEDE (NEA Staff Correspondent) ARLINGTON, Va. - The phone number for American Nazi party headquarters is 5343476. There is one ring. The answering voice is sluggish and suspicious: "Who's calling?" "I'm a newspaper reporter." "What do you want?" "An interview." "Sorry. No interviews." 'We uh, we're just not Altogether the brief conversation is fruitless, with one exception. It 'serves to justify growing convictions that there really is "nobody in charge" at Nazi headquarters these days and that indications are the whole muddle storm-trooper corps may well be standing on its last jack-booted leg. practical purposes" of the Hit- get the leresque movement in the ship." off a sinking! porous. Rockwell, for all his sickness, had personal mag- United States. An Arlington police detective, state of affairs are' well-docu-| around to take his place. Sgt. Walter Kadel, speaks for mented. There is, for one thing, many when he says: "The par- no money in the vault. Public ty was never very big, you contributions are nickels and know — maybe a hundred or so dimes. And many of Rockwell's members. Now it's even less, sugar wells dried up with his 1 Therefore we consider it just a demise. One ex-Nazi, Karl Allen The reasons for the present netism. There seems no one Alexandria, says that KoehVs routine local nuisance." ~, • , ,. ... ., An FBI spokesman agrees Observers believe that the gnd adds . ( , We t them to illnrr* *irtiinli rvitit* rtf\-r*f\rt A M U * _ . bullets which murdered ANP continue stirring up trouble set up 'for' interviews right Rockwell late in the summer -fuehrer" George Lincoln from t - to f ime F But it - s now." The dialogue continues into a mild argument. The reporter insists on speaking to somebody in charge. The Nazi becomes irritated, takes a deep breath, blurts that "there ain't nobody in charge" and slams his phone on the hook. weii late HI u e cummer, fgirl evjdent ^ are fadj also have fatally wounded We * hink they h * ve a bleak future." meaningful for his watch fob organization. This speculation is Even some Nazi sympa- wide- thizers are doubtful the ANP There is, for another thing, a restless, unpredictableness among the undereducated party faithfuls. They are a motley crew: some sadistic, some homosexual, some on drugs. Empires aren't built on addled brains. The current heir apparent is somebody called "Major" Matt Koehl, a 32-year-old hate preacher who joined the party in I960 and won his promotions for berating Negroes in Milwaukee and intimidating Jews in Chicago. nickname is "the Robot," that he's a "good follower, but n« leader," and that "the only reason he leads the party now is because everyone else left is even dumber than him." To be sure, after Koehl the Nazi hierarchy is completely hopeless, a squad of faceless goons whose paramount reason for belonging to the organiza- spread among Nazi watchers, will ever survive present de- The FBI, local police authori- terioration. A check of a half- But the chief woe at party ties and Anti-Defamation dozen former members indi- headquarters these days j s ^ deranged thinking." League officers are on record cates their principal reason for leadership. There is very little ' Koehl is disliked as predicting the end "for all, resigning was, as one says, "to of it and what there is is va- ] par ty members, past "and pres- tion is to establish the sense of At best, Koehl is unimpres- j identity that escapes them on sive. His most noteworthy per-' normal society, sonal achievement is a high j . _. ..,,„. school diploma. He is not mar- ^ P art y 1S J ust falhn S ried, owns no record of mill- a P art '' & ri P es one disillusioned tary experience and has what i ex-member. "After Rockwell the FBI files call "a history O fi dled , we didn ' t do nothing. All I we did around headquarters is ; raise the flag every day. God, I Koehl is disliked by many' got so sick of raising that stupid CARROLL LUMBER CO. Carroll, Iowa '//STOP'/, : DRAFTS; U f //4.*k TRANSPARENT/ ^ " «-«»" PLASTIC <.', <&L F^ EASY TO INSTALL Inside or Outside Complete-72" x 36" Plastic Sheet with molding and nails. M Hardware & lumber Sf Ore , * Everywhere e * Another Wiup I'M. CKiugo 60631 Flattie -"'/ f iorwt i« Plollicl New Marshal At Templeton (Times Herald News Service) TEMPLETON — Bert Lang is new marshal in Templeton succeeding Marcellus Schrad, who resigned. Mr. Schrad has purchased the pool hall from Owen Ohlinger. Mrs. L. G. Schreck entertained the pinochle club at her ,., ,. . home Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. for a day or two while his car is Ben Willenborg won high and being repaired. Or perhaps a traveling, Mrs. Ambrose family car might not be in | Kloc ^ s e c o n d. Lunch was shape for a vacation trip, so a served after the g car would be rented from Rich's," she added. Why would a person rent a car from a department store rather than from a regular car rental agency? "The key to the whole thing," she said, "is the fact that their regular credit card can be used to charge the rental as well as serving as a deposit." Mrs. Kelly founded Ohio- Rent-A-Car with an operation at Rikes Department Store in Dayton. Robert Kramer bought the business in 1966 and is president of the company. Bernard Heithoff will be the next hostess. Mrs. Mary Kohorst, accompanied by Celia Naber of Carroll, spent Thanksgiving with the former's brother, Msgr. Joseph H. Schultes, at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Bland Cox spent Thanksgiving with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Meister at Burt. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kalkhoff visited recently with their son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bemie Gross, at Cedar Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Revees and sons, and Raymond Was- lager of Omaha, spent Sunday with Miss Rose Fangman. J. Wohe of South Dakota is spending the winter with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Thielen. JOYCE LUMBER CO. Carroll, Iowa WE HAVE THE GENUINE QUALITY WIMDOW . MATERIALS IN HEAT . KEEP OUT COLD. Chtop«r than glall—For Storm R°S£i* Windowi, Porch Enclo*«r*<j COAST TO COAST STORE Carroll, Iowa State Liquor Inventory Cut DES MOINES (AP) - The Iowa Liquor Control Commission has reduced its liquor inventory and is analyzing purchases more closely, Commission Chairman Walter Edelen has told Gov. Harold Hughes. In a report to Hughes, Edelen said the steps were taken after State Auditor Lloyd Smith criticized the size of the -liquor inventory and said the commission was guilty of "extremely poor management practices." Thank you caH again? It's one of those signs you see so many times— you almost forget that it means anything. But it does. It's what America's business is all about. Maybe a newspaper ad brought you to the .store. Or perhaps a tv commercial persuaded vou to whatever product you bought. But it was you who went there. You paid for [ho item with your money and you are going to take it into your home. And if you don't like it, there's no power on earth that can get you to go back to that store or buy that item again. 'Call again' is what puts you in control of the system. It keeps the people who make and the people who sell, very very sensitive to the fact that: "You pays your money and you takes your choice"., Carroll Doily Times Herald Altar Society Waive 769 Tax Penalties DES MOINES (AP) - The State Tax Commission waived $51,297 in income tax penalties during the past fiscal year, more than 16 times as much as was waived the previous year, according to a report of State Auditor Lloyd Smith. The audit report also showed that the number of penalty waivers, 769, was more than seven times greater than the figure for the 1965-66 Tiscal year, the increase due primarily to waivers for persons failing to file second-half income tax payments before the deadline. Smith noted in the report that the Tax Commission may waive penalties if the failure to make tax payments was due to reasonable cause and not because of willful neglect. Iowa began a withholding system for personal income taxes in January, 1966, so the 1966-67 period is the first year in which the withholding system was in effect. Health, Depen- r For the use tax, there were Children; Men-;f ewe r waivers, 158, but more Health, Unemployment, | m0 ney involved, $112,104, com- OfflPPfC Crime, and Mental Retardation. I p ar ed to 207 waivers totaling V/1J.II/C1 O Ida Wiese was hostess to the: S82.983 in 19fiR-fifi. the audit. sairi ent. Some claim he is a self- seeking opportunist. Others claim he's a government-placed spy. Most, however, believe he hasn't the mentality to be either. Snow Pillow ... is a new technique developed by the Agriculture Department for measuring winter snows and runoff water they are likely to yield for crop irrigation. Instruments inside pillows, such as this one at Stevens Pass, Wash., record snow cover pressure and transmit the information to a central office. Reports from several strategically placed pillows are compiled for an estimate of water from melting snow the following spring. old flag." Matt Koehl, ... a loyal follower of the late George Lincoln Rockwell, now heads the American Nazi party. At best, he lacks Rockwell's personal magnetism. Poison Bread Toll Hits 76 BOGOTA. Colombia (AP) The only son of a baker who unwittingly baked deadly parathion insecticide into loaves of bread was one of 146 persons still in critical condition in Chiquinquira today. Sixty-six children and 10 adults died after eating the bread. The dead were buried in a mass funeral Sunday. Those hospitalized were being treated with antitoxins flown from other parts of Colombia, Venezuela, Panama and the United States. Ayerst Laboratories Inc. of Little Falls, N.J., supplied 456 grams of protopan chloride, enough to treat 400 persons. "God can punish me if I was responsible for this tragedy in any way," said the baker, Aurelio Fajardo. He and the driver of the truck that delivered th« flour mixed with parathion insecticide were in custody but were expected to be released. - tal r^-SESaSESZnSHSESHSHSHFESHSSSHSHEaSZSaSESHSaSESaSZSESHHZSES-^i U-Delt-Em Club Tuesday. MANNING — The Sacred Marie Kinney won high at Heart Rosary and Altar Society; cards; Beulah Fink, second; held its monthly meeting at the. and Betty Ross, low. parish hall Tuesday evening. j $82,983 in 1965-66, the audit said. ! New officers elected were: L. A. Bockelman, Denison was guest 85% to Qualify for Tax Credits DES MOINES (AP) - As Mrs. A. T. Irlbeck, president; 'business man, Mrs. Donald Kasperbauer, vice speaker at the Rotary Club's president; Mrs. Meryl Kerk-! weeklv dijiner meeting, show- lioff, secretary and Mrs. i in S slides of a tri P in Europe many as 85 per cent of the Dharles Brotherton, treas-! during the past summer. Of j lowans filing state income tax special interest to Rotarians i returns next year should quali- were his pictures and account ' fy for a "low income" tax cred- The group made plans to O f a visit with the family of i it or refund, according to State pack holiday baskets for shut- '<• Annamarie Schwarz, AFS stu- j Tax Commissioner Lynn Potter, ins of the church, and to con- dent graduating from h i g h i Potter said that since the urer. Home Means More With Carpet on the Floor . . . tribute a nativity scene for use i school here in 1963. credit-refund plan is pegged to in the lobby of the Manning) Mr. and Mrs. John Horbach, i "taxable income," many Plaza. Mrs. Arthur Hinners of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ramsey, ! families with moderate or high Halbur, who toured Europe in j Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Ramsey August, was guest speaker at : and family were Tuesday eve- the meeting, showing slides of j ning visitors in the Leonard various scenes on her tour, j Ramsey home in Coon Rapids. Mrs. Ray Siepker was awarded | The first birthday of JonE the evening's door prize. Lunch j Ramsey was observed, was served by Mrs. Larry Hinners and her committee. Several local residents have completed a three-day workshop on Dimensions of Iowa Welfare, held this month at Jefferson. Attending the meetings, a Public Affairs Education program for Iowa citizens, were Emily Scheldorf, Mrs. Leo Bruhn, Mrs. Larry Polking, Mrs. Amos Kusel, Mrs. Eugene Schatz, Erwin Hanson, 0. R. BOWLING MEET Charles Carroll incomes can qualify after normal deductions. The plan was approved by the 1967 legislature as a means of | offsetting the impact of increaed sales taxes families. Ask our Carpet experts to call with samples. SHOP AT HOME Dial 792-2460 on low-income PRENGER'S FURNITURE Council, Knights of Columbus, will hold! a Scotch doubles bowling tour-, nament for members and their; wives or guests Saturday night, i Dec. 2, at the Carroll Bowl.; Bowling will start at 7 p.m. with a catered meal at the clubrooms after the bowling. The price of $5 per couple will include the meal. Reservations COMPLETE INSURANCE Fink and LaVerne Olsen. Top- may be made with Bob Carver i ics covered in the conference prior to Thursday night, Nov. j workshops were Old Age, Low 30. ' DINING ROOM and COCKTAIL LOUNQC Famous for Downtown—H««rt of Theatre, Shopping and | Charcoal Broiled S|«k« Business District. 10 Minutes from Airport or Railroad. 350 Air-Conditioned Rooms with Bath. Year Around Swimming Pool—• K.C.A.C. operated and subject to its rules. Garage—24-hour Service. HonVt of tin "Athletics" Majpr League Baseball and .Starlight Theatre Productions. Famous Playboy Club on 22nd Flpor. Finest facilities for CONVENTIONS. SALES MEETINGS and BANQUETS. Groups of all sizes. EXHIBITION HALL-l0.500 ,q. ft. Baltimore at Eleventh Street. HA1 - j04( Just Dial 4324 Answers Your THE GOOD THINGS IN LIFE DEPEND UPON YOUR MOST VALUED POSSESSION YOUR EARNING ABILITY Hill IT MAKES GOOD SENSE TO PROTECT YOUR GREATEST ASSET, YOUR EARNING ABILITY If you are disabled by sickness or accident, who will pay your family's bills? ... As long as you are able,to earn your regular income, no problems for your family. But when and if disaster strikes . . . what would you do? We have a policy that gives you real security against this haunting danger. A planned income replacement policy that will pay your bills, protect your savings, and relieve you of this worry. NOW, WHILE YOU ARE STILL IN GOOD HEALTH, come in and talk to us about. It will take a lot of worry off your mind. PROBLEMS DOLEZAL

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