Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 3, 1974 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1974
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Page 2
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The Weather IOWA FORCAST Windy and colder tonight with a chance of snow northwest and occasional rain likelv southeast. Low 20s northwest, low 40s southeast. Cloudy, windy and colder Thursday with a chance of snow flurries northwest and rain showers southeast. High 30s northwest, 40s southeast. The Weather in Carroll Yesterday's high 74 KXTKNDKD FORECAST Friday through Sunday A chance of showers Friday night and Saturday. Continued a little cooler than normal. Highs 40s and 50s. Lows 20s and 30s. Weather A Year Ago— A trace of rain fell in the Yesterday's low " 40 24-hour period prior to 7 a.m. a At7a.m.today 40 year ago todav in Carroll. Temperatures ranged from a high of 50 to a low of 34 degrees. ........ 40 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 10 a.m.) .41 in. rain. Operator but she soon transfer to Cali f ornia, requested a Carroll. On May 25. 1952. the telephone company moved to its present location on 617 North Adams. With the move came many changes. Eventually, in 1970. the local office switched to direct dialing. The peak of 68 operators before the change dropped to the present number of 29. Previously, the operators handled all calls. With subscribers dialing their own numbers and with the resultant computerization, some of the close ties between the operators and subscribers was lost. "Years ago, you had more of that personal touch." Miss Dinges said. Once, a woman called from Winterset asking that the operator. Miss Dinges. help her locate her purse lost in a cafe in this area. All the woman could remember about the restaurant was her order and that the restaurant had a large tree in front of it. After numberous calls. Miss Dinges tracked down the purse. Increased computerization and the speed of transferring calls mechanically tended to reduce conversation between operators and subscribers, the former operator said. Besides locating misplaced items and performing other services, Miss Dinges handled some emergency calls. When a woman having difficulty breathing requested help, the operator had her stay on the line 1 w'hile'th'e calls 1 were' made, saving time that the w o nrshh-'-w p irt d' '-h-a ve-u s e d -• dialing a doctor, ambulance and a friend herself. Years ago. when someone called for the police, an operator would throw an emergency switch under the panel, which would turn on a red light in three prominent positions around town.-The police would watch for the light on their patrols, and call the operator to find out who needed assistance. Direct dialing also eliminated this process. The central office in Carroll now handles calls in 28 outlying towns in all directions. "I guess my interests will always stay with the business. It was a very wonderful company to work for," Miss Dinges said. She has no definite plans for her retirement. Miss Dinges said that she now hopes to have time to attend Catholic . Daughters of America meetings and perhaps change ; her status in the hospital auxiliary from an inactive to active member. Miss Dinges has also been in the Telephone Pioneers of America, 71 Club, and served as publicity chairman. Since Miss Dinges comes from a large family, there are always family activities going on, she said. She hopes to visit her three brothers in Colorado and one in California,On .January 21 of this year, Miss Dinges was honored at a coffee on her 40th anniversary with the company. Then she was presented with a wrist watch and a necklace with eight diamonds, each representing five years of service. Mrs. Gwendolyn Cleveland, opferatd'r' service supervisor, worked with Miss Dinges most 2 Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, April 3 Iowa Hit by Spring Storm Snow is Forecast By The Associated Press An early spring storm is dumping precipitation on Iowa. The National Weather Service warns that northerly winds of 25 to 35 miles an hour will cause danger to livestock in unprotected areas Wednesday night in northwest Iowa. The storm is bringing much colder readings to the state along with rain, sleet and even snow in some sections. Precipitation in Iowa is coming from an intense storm system moving northeastward out of Kansas, A mid-morning radar report Wednesday indicated rain over most of Iowa, and the rain was mixed with sleet or snow in the extreme northwest. Occasional rain or thundershowers are forecast for the southeast half of the state with cooler readings Wednesday night, especially in the northwest. Lows Wednesday night will be from the 20s northwest to the lower 40s in the southeast. The National Weather Service is predicting two to four inches of snow for extreme northwest Iowa, western Nebraska and southern South Dakota. Four inches or more of new snow is anticipated in southern Minnesota. Iowa's weather will remain windy and cold Thursday with a chance of snow flurries in the northwest and rain showers in the southeast. Highs Thursday will be in the 30s and 40s. Highs Tuesday ranged from 52 at Spencer to 77 at Des Moines. Overnight lows were from 33 at Spencer to 55 at Burlington. -Hot off the wire- Gradual Rise in Prices Seen as Controls End By The Associated Press The end of wage and price controls on 165 industries will mean a gradual rise in prices to consumers but no immediate major increases, according to spokesmen for the companies involved. An Associated Press survey showed that most businessmen said prices have already been set for current product lines or they were more concerned about competition than the lifting of controls. Frank Mize of the legal department of Jantzen, an apparel manufacturer, said the industry sets prices well ahead of time and "the custom is to maintain those prices throughout the season." On Monday the Cost of Living Council lifted controls on the 165 industries, 29 days before the scheduled expiration of the Economic Stabilization Act. The affected industries included banks and financial institutions, the apparel industry, hotels, motion pictures and other amusements and furniture. DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)— County auditors would have to break down by dollars and cents the tax going to each political subdivision under a bill sent to the Senate for debate Wednesday. The Senate Ways and Means Committee voted 9-1 to recommend the measure for passage. The bill was sent to the Senate calendar after the committee rejected an amendment which would have limited the requirement to counties that use a computer to send out tax notices. Sen . Ralph Potter, R-Marion, sponsor of the bill, said it was designed so taxpayers can see just how much of their taxes are going to schools, county and city. WILCOX, Ariz. (AP)_A northwest Iowa man was killed Tuesday in a one car accident in southeastern Arizona. Authorities said Ben Veen, 73, Sioux Center, was killed when the car he was driving went out of control in high winds and ran off the road near Wilcox, Ariz. Veen's wife was also injured in the mishap, which occurred while the couple was vacationing. WASHINGTON (AP) — The Cost of Living Council has lifted wage controls for workers in the newspaper industry. "We have now determined that conditions are such that wages and salaries paid in the newspaper industry should be exempted," Director John T. Dunlop said Tuesday. He added: "This action is in accordance with our objective to remove controls selectively where conditions permit.'' Prices in the newspaper industry were decontroled March 15 but the council at that time said it was delaying action on wages because important labor negotiations were under way in some cities. Tuesday's action does not affect executive and variable compensation, which remain subject to Phase 4 controls. Daily Record "She was a very good operator," Mrs. Cleveland said. On May 4. Miss Dinges will be honored at a retirement party at the Elks building. The parties are traditional at the telephone company. Miss Dinges is busy preparing for it now. COURTHOUSE New Vehicles Registered- Ed L. Leiting, Carroll, Chevrolet; Frank X. Balk, Carroll, Toyota; Michael F. Weitl, Manning, Yamaha; Michale L. Miller, Coon Rapids, Yamaha; John C. or Joyce A. Badger, Coon Rapids, Ford; Richard A. Strickland, Lanesboro, Chevrolet; Metropolitan Life Insurance Company. Carroll, Chevrolet; Arden V. Hinners, Arcadia, Chevrolet; Lawrence Kokenge, Carroll, Chevrolet; John Whaley Chevrolet, Inc., Carroll, Chevrolet; George or Louise Rruse, Glidden, Ford; Keister Lumber Company, Coon Rapids, Ford; Elma Schneider, Templeton, Chevrolet. : 'The"first fed^r;aliy'o{)erate:a a ir traffic control center was DeMain. traffic manager, is another of Miss Dinge's recent superiors. under the Department of C6n> merce in the early 1930s. Radio communication be- tweer^ground and aircraft was, virtually nonexistent until 1930. when two-way radio-telephones arrived. Carroll Wholesale Market The Store That Sets The Low Food Prices Every Day! p rieet cJl7rtro ?«? A »* Each week more people shop at Carroll Wholesale Market, because they like the savings. Monday thru Thursday 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Friday 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. — Saturday 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. 55 C Dinner Plates Chinet 15 Ct. Little Sizzlers Hormel 12-ox. Bacon Oscar Mayer Lb. Bread Dough Rich's Frozen 5 Pak * Platters Chinet 8 Marshmallows Campfirc Miniature _. 10-ox, Dressing Kraft Cole Slaw 8-<w. Peaches Elberta -29-ox, Mushrooms 3 Diamond Stem & Pieces -4-oz. Corn Shurfine 17-ox. 4 for Brown Sugar or Powdered—Shurfine 2 Lbs. Tomatoes Fresh Lb. Potatoes Red or White 10 Lbs. Russets Idaho 10 Lbs. Cranberries Fresh Frozen i_h FREE 10 WINNERS OF 2—1/2 GALLONS Shurfresh Ice Cream Just come in and register. No purchase necessary. LAST WEEK WINNERS OF 2—>/2 GALS. OF SHURFRESH ICE CREAM Neil Ludwig, Carroll Leo Petersen, Templeton Don Ihrke, Lake City Bob Vicarius, Carroll John Blivins, Breda Lavern Puaenx, Carroll Doris Berning, Carroll Arnold Haverman, Carroll Mary Ann Lamaak, Lake View Fred Eijcheid, Chicago, Id. SEED POTATOES $1050 ONION PLANTS Bunch Oysters $179 Fresh Frozen Pr. • Schmidt Beer $179 $199 89* 10* 29 e 39« $189 $J59 69° 10 e 49 c c,*l° 9 COUPON WORTH 46c GOLD MEDAL rf»-«B«W^% FLOUR $179 in i L IU LDS. 12 Pak Miller's Beer 12 Pak ... . ... Perch Fillets Gorton •__. --Lb. Gelatin Royal .. .- _ 3-o*. Egg Dye Rir Easter ____-Reg. 39e—Sale Cream Cheese Philadelphia .*._--_ 8-ox. Instant Coffee Folgor'e __ lO-o*. Dry Milk Carnation Instant _ __8-qt. Coconut Baker's Angel Flake .14-o>, Cleanser ••be ___. __M-o», Windex Aerosol ,-j... 15-a*. Clean Up Bags Hefty Lawn -_-__.10 „ Ice Cream Topping Kraft Chocolate 12-ox. Canned Hams Corn King _. 5 Lb § . Macaroni Creomette Elbe 2-lb. Box CLIP & SAVE COUPON WORTH 34c With Coupon Good only at Carroll Wholesale thru April 9 1 coupon per family !/2 Gal. With Coupon Good only at Carroll Wholesble thru April 9 : .; 1 coupon eer ramify :_. . • Markets Board of Trade CHICAGO (AP) Farm Commodity futuresreversed a declining trend of recent days on the Chicago Board of Trade today and, in most pits, prices were higher. Nearby wheat futures were up 12 cents a bushel, corn and oats about 3 cents and soybean meal $1 a ton. Soybean oil was down about 40 points and soybean prices were uneven. Buying in the wheat and corn pits on the opening was mostly of a commercial nature and as prices moved UD sharply the professional shorts of recent days flocked to cover positions, adding to the advance. There was a brief top and then prices eased a few pennies in the wheat pit and less in corn. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions April 1— Merle C. Duncan, Carroll Kristina M. Renze, Carroll Jens J. Olesen, Coon Rapids Dennis Pietig, Carroll Cheryl Hoffman, Carroll Admissions April 2— Janel K. Kokenge, Carroll Joseph D. Beisch, Carroll TEL AVIV, Israel (AP) — Israel's chief of staff, Lt. Gen. David Elazar, resigned after an investigating commission blamed him and his chief intelligence officers for Israel's lack of preparedness for the Arab attack last October. "I have been done an injustice,' ' said Elazar, a hero of the 1967 Arab-Israeli war, after the commission issued an interim report Tuesday. He named his chief of operations, Maj. Gen. Itzhak Hofi, as his temporary replacement. — The prosecution rested today after calling only four witnesses in the perjury trial of Dwight L. Chapin, President Nixon's former appointments secretary. Asst. special prosecutor Richard J. Davis rested his case after introducing a lengthy memorandum from Chapin that detailed his relationship with political saboteur Donald H. Segretti. Chapin is charged with four counts of lying under oath to a Watergate grand jury last year about Segretti, whom he recruited for political dirty tricks. SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The parents of kidnaped Patricia Hearst say they bqlieve the Symbionese Liberation Army will keep its promise to reveal by Friday where and when it will free her. In a typed letter delivered Tuesday to the editor of an underground newspaper, ^ilong with a dozen long-stemmed roses and a comic greeting card, the SLA said "further communication will follow in the following 72 hours" giving "the state, city and time of release of the prisoner." NEW YORK (AP) -One month after it called its first witness, the federal government was scheduled to rest its criminal conspiracy case today against former Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell and one-time Commerce Secretary Maurice H. Stans. Seven or eight minor witnesses were on call for brief testimony, according to the prosecution. But the defense indicated a willingness to stipulate as to the testimony of at least five, making it unnecessary for them to take the witness stand. OMAHA, Neb. (APl(USDA)—Direct cattle trade Wednesday: Hogs: 3,500; barrows and gilts 200-270 Ib steady to 25 higher; over 270 Ib 25-75 lower instances 1.00 lower; 1-3 200-240 Ib 32.25< 33.00; 240-260 Ib 31.0032.75. Sows 25-50 lower, instances 75 lower; 350-650 Ib 27.00-28.00. Cattle and calves: 4,500; steers and heifers 50 lower; choice 1.000-1,225 Ib steers 40.00-41.50; couple small consignments 1,000-1,050 Ib 41.7542.00; four loads choice and prime 975-1.000 Ib heifers 41.50; choice 850-1,050 Ib 39.50-41.00; utility and commercial cows 29.00 32.00; few utility dairybreds 32.25-32.50. Sheep: 75; too few for a test of trade. Estimated receipts Thursday: Cattle and calves 600; hogs 4,500; sheep 100. DES MOINES. Iowa (AP)-(USDA)- lowa-southem Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Wednesday 65.000; actual receipts Tuesday 68,000; week ago 79,000; year ago 99,000. Butchers steady to mostly 25-50 lower; movement rather slow; demand fairly good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points 30.50-31.00; plants 30.75-31.50; few 31.25-32.50; sows 25-50 lower; U.S. 1-3 270330 Ibs 26.75-27.75, few 28.00. Sheep: Estimated receipts Wednesday 1,100; slaughter lambs steady to strong Tuesday; choice and prime shorn 90-100 Ibs No. 1 pelts 37.00-38.00; few good and choice 100 Ibwooled 36.00-37.00. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) — A modest technical rally nudged stock market prices higher today in light trading. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was up 3.05 at 849.66, while gainers clung to a very slight lead over losers on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts said the advance seemed to be based in large part on buying by traders attracted by the depressed prices of many issues. The slow pace of trading showed that many investors were still cautious because of high interest rates, inflation, and other worries, brokers said. Uniroyal, unchanged at 9'/4, was the Big Board's most-active stock. An 87,800-share block traded at that price. On the American Stock Exchange, the market-value index was up. 16 at 96.48. . Other Big Board issues on the active list included Polaroid, down 2 at 59%. The Amex volume leader was Simplex Wire & Cable, up V4at23V 4 . F N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK (AP) stock q uo t ations : Allied Ch 42 Al lied St rs 22 A m B r d s 37'/4 AmCan 28^* AmChain 20* ACyanld 23% AmHome 39V« AmMotors 9 '/i AmSmelt 25 7 /ii AmStand 14% A m T4 T 49 ArmstCK 26* All Richfld 93% AvcoCorp 6Vi B a n d a g I n c 27* Beat F d s 2 0 '/< Beet Dick 37% BendixAv 26% B e t h S 1 1 3 2 Vi Boeing Co 1 3 '§ Borden 22% Brunswik 16* BurNor 42 '<i Chrysler 18 Con Freight 18 Con Oil 39 Vi C P C I n 1 1 3 2 Vi C u r t i s W r t 19'. Deere 3 8 Vi duPont 170% EastKod 107 El t ra CP 25Vi Esmark 30 Exxon 80 Fairmont 9* Firestone 15% F o o t e M i n 1 2 V 4 Ford Mot 49 Fruehauf 23 Vi Gamble Sko 28 '4 GenElec 55Vj Gen Fds 25* Gen Mot 50 . . Oen PCm '' i i ty • G e n T & L 24'* Goodrich • 1 B'/i Goodyear .... 16% Greyhound 16 Holdylnn 144 Homes tke 94* IBM 2 3 6 Vi 1 1 1 C e n t 1 7 '« IntHarrv 27 Vi I n t T 4~T 2 2 '* I n t e r s t P 1 6 H Iowa Beef 20* I a E 1 & P 1 5 i, Iowa I II G 16* I a P i L 2 1 Vi K a n N e b r 171/4 Kn'cott 38% Kraft 42 KresgeSS .1 ti<. Lockheed Air 4 '• Marcor 24Mi M a r t i n M 17* m a r 1 1 n m L i ** Maytag 26* Meredith 10V* Nat Gyp »J* N N a t G 4 1 Nucor 1 6 Mi Pa m id a 5* PennCent 2 7 . Penney 6 8 '•» PepCola 57% Phil Pet 52'. PPG 25* ProctGm 89 QK Oats 24'. RCA 1 9* Rey Ind 43 R 0 c k w 1 1 2 6 Vi Safeway 39* SaFe Ind 33 SearRob 82 Mz Signal Co 18* Southn Pac 32 Vi Sperry R 39V, S Oil Cal , 29M, S 0 i 1 Ind 93* Texaco 27* Textron 21% TRW 19 UAL 2 5 Vi UCarbde 36 7 n U n E 1 e c 1 4 '•» UPacC 80 Mi U n i r o y a 1 9 Vi U n i t A i r 2 5 Vz U n i t B r d 8 US Gyp 21* US Steel 42% Westg El 19* WickesCp 14 Mi Winnebago 6* Woolwth 17* GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats Noon U Vi U * U V4 U Vi U Vi U Mi U * U Vi D Mi D '/i D H U Vi U Vi U Mi U * D * U Vi U * U -v, U V 4 U V« D '/« D 1 '* U 2% U Vfc U Vi D * D ''i U '/• U Vi D '. U '-a D Mi , D Mi U Vi U V, U V,, D Vi U 2 Vi D V, D V| D Vi, U Vi D V. U V, U Vi D Vi it u D Vi V * D u. P/ -JB U Vi D ^B D '/i D Vi D Vi U M. U "4 D '. U * U 1 D '. D ^i U MJ D V, D 'h D * U * U * D Vi D Vi U Vi U Vi V '/i U V. U * U Vi U Vi U * D Vi U Vi U Vi D Vi $5.25 2.28 130 • Deaths, Funerals FRANK M. SCHACHTNER MRS. KATE SCHAEFER Frank M. Schachtner, 76, of EARLY — Mrs. Kate Carroll, a retired carpenter, Schaefer, 84, of Early died died at 1:29 a.m. Wednesday, Tuesday evening, April 2, at April 3, at St. Anthony the Park View Manor nursing Regional Hospital after being home in Sac City. in failing health for three Funeral services will be weeks. held at 2 p.m. Friday at the For the last nine years Mr. United Methodist Church in Schachtner lived with his Early, with burial in Buena son-in-law and daughter, Mr. vista Memorial Cemetery at and Mrs. Ray Sapp, at 310 storm Lake. The Farber and East 12th Street. Otteman Funeral Home of Sac The mass of the city is in charge of resurrection will be arrangements. celebrated at 1 p.m. Friday at Mrs. Schaefer was a lifelong St. Lawrence Church, resident of Sac County. Interment will be in Mt. Olivet she is survived by eight, Cemetery. Friends may call children, Mrs. Kenrieth Rowe after 2 p.m. Thursday at the anc j Ro g er O f Washington Twit Funeral Home, where sta te, Mrs. Virgie Bucknam the rosary will be recited that anc j Dean of Sac City, dayat3,8and8:45p.m. Raymond of Odebolt, Mrs. Mr. Schachtner, son of Harry Hansen of Nemaha, Joseph and Mary Daniel Mrs. Robert Mason of' Early Schachtnerv was born June 12, 'and 1 Mrs. Verlyn Eckternack 1897, at Mt. Carmel and O f Omaha; 16 grandchildren, received .his education there 16 great-grandchildren; a and at Conception College. On brother, John Harris of Nov. 28, 1922, he was married Schaller; and a sister, Jane to Florence M. Gute at St. Harris of Sioux City. Mary's Church in Willey. He is survivied by two of Carroll and Mrs. Vincent (Delores) Shieffer of Creston; 12 grandchildren, a great-grandchild and a sister, Mrs. Art Bock of Carroll. CLARENCE GOTTER SCRANTON — Clarence Gotter, 59, Scranton, died at the Greene County Medical Center, Jefferson, Tuesday, April 2. Funeral services will be held at 10: 30 a.m. Friday at the United Methodist Church in Scranton. The Rev. David Barker will officiate. The casket will be moved to the church at 8:30a.m. Friday where the body will lie in state until time of services. Friends may call at the Dahn and Woodhouse Funeral Home, Scranton. Interment will be in the Scranton cemetery. In Memory Of Clarence Gotter Scranton-age 59 Funeral Services 10:30 a.m. Friday at United Methodist Church, Scranton i officiating , Rev. David Barker Casket will be taken to the church at 8:30 a.m. Friday to lie in state until services Interment Scranton Cemetery Friends may call at the Dahn & Woodhouse Funeral Home at Scranton ^ DAHN & WOODHOUSE FUNERAL HOMES i "THE WAY WE WERE" which was scheduled for this date will not * __ be shown until April 24-30 ^BH^^^^^HH^^^^H^^B^HBIHV^HBK r C A D D 1 ~T£ ^ ' ^•^•KMvwS^i^Hl \_ Ph.nc 464 3040 LAKE CITY ^^HfiESui^L^HI QTAPTC THMODDOVU ADDTT 4 3 1 AK 1 o 1 U1V1UKKUW /\r KIL. 3 thru APRIL 6th EVES. AT 7: 15-9: 15 FRANK M. SCHACHTNER Carroll — Age 76 Friends may call at the Twit Funeral Home starting at 2 p.m. Thursday Rosaries: 3 p.m., 8 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. Thursday Mass of the Resurrection Friday at 1 p.m. at St. Lawrence Church Officiating: Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff Interment: Mt. Olivet Cemetery TWIT FUNERAL HOME What this film expos about undercover vice ivourtelevisio cant be seen , SAT. and SUN. MATINEES ONLY! ONCE EACH DAY AT 2:00 ALL SEATS 15<t WORLdS GREATEST PUPPET.

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