Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on April 26, 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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Friday, April 26, 1974
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Page 2
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The Weather IOWA FORECAST Fair east and partly cloudy west today. Continued warm with highs in the 70s northeast to near 85 southwest. Mostly cloudy and continued warm tonight and Saturday. Chance of showers or thundershowers west tonight and over the state Saturday. Lows tonight 50s northeast to near 65 southwest. Highs Saturday mostly in the 70s. IOWA EXTENDED FORECAST Sunday through Tuesday Chance of showers or thunderstorms Sunday and early Monday. Cooling trend setting in Sunday night. Highs in 70s • Museum (Continued From Page 1 > Denison, were introduced by Lahr. Mrs. McMinimee is chairman of the renovation for Dow House, a historical home in Dow City. The house is being restored to its original state. Authentic flooring, ceilings and furniture will be used. A carriage house is also being built. The couple said the house should be completed in a year. The McMinimee's explained administrative problems of making a museum or historical house and described how Dow House is financed and maintained. They also discussed "the techniques of applying for federal grants. Mr. and Mrs. McMinimee urged that the society apply the museum for acceptance as a national historical site. Arcadia Woman Visits Arizona ARCADIA — Ronald Andersen of Chicago visited several days in the home of his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Duane Bald and with his grandmother, Mrs. Lieska Andersen. His grandmother accompanied him Sunday to Omana where both flew to Tucson, Ariz, for a week's visit. Dinner guests Sunday of Mrs, Wayne Duffy, Charles and Orville were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Orth of Sheldon. Attending the baptism of Joseph Lee Reicks, 4-year-old adopted son of Mr. and Mrs. Gary Reicks of Lake City at St. Mary's Church Sunday were his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Reicks of Carroll and Gillie Lammers of Arcadia. Sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Reidks of Des Moines. Guests later in the Reicks home were from Maple River, Des Moines, Ankeny, Carroll, Lake City and Arcadia. STORMY Social Events ACROSS 1 Dancing event 5 Outing 11 Mass medium 12 Roman goddess of war (myth, i 13 Church official 14 Deprived of affection 15 Roman god of the lower world 16 Quick-witted 18 Back talk (coll.) 19 Upward I comb, form) 20 Compass point 22 Greet 25 Seasoning 27 Masculine nickname 30 French river 31 Winter event (2 wds.) 33 Noonday mea) 35 Willow genus 36 German stream 37 No longer new 38 Small vessel 39 Elected ones (coll. i 40 Words of hesitation 42 A void 45 Constellation 46 Before 49 Social gatherings 52 Place for a party 54 Concurs 55 Formal balls 56 Man-eating fish (pi.) 57 Urges (slang) DOWN 1 Indonesian island 2 Says further 3 Falsehood 4 System of long-range navigation 5 Writing instrument 6 Sick 7 Nearby 8 "New" star 9 Adjectival Sunday cooling to 60s Monday and Tuesday. Lows upper 50s and low 60s Sunday cooling to mostly 40s Monday and Tuesday. The Weather in Carroll i Daily Tempuratures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Co I Yesterday's high 83 Yesterday's low 49 At 7 a.m. today 59 At 10 a.m. today 63 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 10a.m.) trace rain. Weather A Year Ago— A total of .31 inch oi rain was measured in the 24 hours before 7 a.m. a year ago today in Carroll. Low temperature was 40 and the high, 56 degrees. RECEIVE AWARDS Two area students at Northwest Missouri State University. Maryville, Mo., received awards during the university's 25th annual Honors Assembly. Mary Kay Goodwin of Glidden earned the Stokley-Van Camp Senior Award, an engraved silver trivet. The award is presented to a top-ranking senior home economics major who has excelled in foods courses and displayed cooperation, enthusiasm, organization and creativity. John Mark Sklenar of Audubon was presented the Clifford Rens'inger Accounting Award for the spring semester for distinguishing himself in the field of accounting at the university. The award recognizes scholarship, need and potential for completing the undergraduate degree in accoutning. • Speeders (Continued From Page 1) for a quarter of the speeding violations. He cited figures showing that in a recent six day period the patrol issued speeding tickets to 529 passenger car drivers, 225 truck drivers and one motorcyclist. One trooper, Miller said, quoted a truck driver from Colorado as saying he had been arrested for speeding on Interstate 80 in Iowa four times within a five-week period. Before the changeover March 1 to the 55 mph speed limit, Iowa had one of the highest speed limits in the country on its interstate system — 75 mph daytime and 65 mph nightime for passenger cars, and 65 mph both day and night for trucks and buses. The speed limit on primary and secondary roads for passenger cars was 70 mph day and 60 mph night, except when posted, and the limit for trucks was 55 mph both day and night on the primary and .50 mph both day and night on r.he secondary. Answer to Previous Puzzle suffixes 10 Mean fellows 11 Radical (coll. i 12 Not withstanding 17 Own 19 Fish sauce 20 Slight 21 Theological degree (alj.i 22 Cavity 23 Genus of Old World herbs 24 Hostelries 2fi .Medicinal plant 27 Belgrade VII' 28Greek theaters 29 Flesh food 32 Chest bones 34 Attila's subject 39 Bury 4) ••-•'- birthdayl" 42 Watering places 4.'i Chop into small pieces 44 Constellation. Minor 45 Beast of burden 46 School near London 47 Margins 48 Greek goddess of dawn 50 Writing fluid 51 Diminutive suffixes 53 Exist (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN j 6 7 8 9 10 Times Herald, Carroll, la. ^ Friday, April 26, 1974 2 Oil Costs Put U.S. in Trade Deficit WASHINGTON (AP) -The sharply higher cost of oil imports pushed the United States trade balance into deficit in March for the first time in 10 months, the Commerce Department reported today. The department said imports during March exceeded exports by $171.3 million. This compared with a surplus of $213 million in February. The country's trade still is in surplus for the year by $685.6 million. The March deficit was attributed almost entirely to a 17 per cent increase in the cost of imports of foreign oil. This reflects the sharply higher price tag imposed by the oil-producing nations. Administration economists have predicted that the higher cost of foreign oil will offset the nation's otherwise encouraging trading position and bring about a trade deficit this year. • Legislature (Continued From Page 1) now goes back to the Senate for action on the amendments. A bill to create area education agencies to replace county and joint county school systems, effective July 1,1975 was passed 81-3 vote by the House and sent Ray. The area education units would assume current functions of county school systems—providing such services as special education for handicapped children and media services such as visual aids. , . . •. Iowa' Highway Commission employes would get more money under a bill passed 83-0 by the House. The measure, which now goes to Ray, would boost their pay 7.5 per cent. The Senate rejected 30-11 a move to suspend lobbyist rules as they pertain to elected state officials. Sen. Norman Rodgers, D- Adel, had moved for the suspension after the Senate sergeant at arms had ordered Atty. Gen. Richard Turner off the floor Wednesday. Turner is registered'to lobby on some bills affectingJiis office. Iowa House Democrats want Iowa's chief executive to meet with Sen. Stephen Rapp. D-Waterloo, to seek agreement on tax relief plans pending in the legislature. Rapp, chairman of the Democratic Tax Study Committee, would ask Ray to suggest an amount the Ray feels Iowa can afford in tax relief, Sen. Arthur Small, D-Iowa City said. •Briefs From the AP Wire Community Alcoholic Centers Preferable: Expert DUMP OPEN 2 DAYS The former city dump west of Carroll will be open Saturday and Sunday, April 27 and 28, from noon to 5 p.m.. City Works Administrator Leo R. Clark said Friday. Clark said only tree branches, brush and trees will be allowed at the city dump, and no garbage will be accepted. Churches UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tenth and Carroll Streets Carrojl, Iowa Rev. Allan Peterson, Pastor Miss Maureen Ohde, Organist Sunday— 9:15 a.m. Confirmation Class 9:15 a.m. Sunday Church School with classes for children (3'years and up), young people, and adults. Adult Discussion Class meets in the Church Library. 10:30 a.m. Worship Service for the Lord's Day. Sermon by the pastor. Nursery care available during the Worship hour. All are w . ome to Worship God with us. 11:30 a.m. Senior High Youth Fellowship, a special meeting Monday— 3:30 p.m. Brownie Girl Scout Troop 125 meets in Church Undercroft Wednesday— 1:00 p.m. UPW planned luncheon and General meeting 7:30 p.m. Session meeting IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP)— Community centers for helping alcoholics are better off as community projects than as bureaucratic establishments, says Dr. Harold Mulford, University of Iowa professor. Dr. Mulford, director of the U of I Division of Alcohol Studies, said that "the alcohol problem is a local community problem which can best be solved in the community by the community." He believes that until there is a proven treatment or preventative, the community alcoholism centers are preferable to those managed by a government organization. Mulford made his comments in his annual report to Iowa alcoholism center directors. DUBUQUE, Iowa (AP) — Services will be held Saturday for a 21-year-old rural Dubuque man killed when his t 12-gauge shotgun i accidentally discharged. '{. Authorities said Thomas D. ; Thiltgen died Wednesday 1 when the gun discharged as he v was climbing over a barbed •^ wire fence while hunting near jjhis home. His body was |,discovered Thursday. •/* '• •'" DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)- ,y'lowa industry would be 'granted property tax exemptions for construction of pollution control devices under a bill passed 55-39 Thursday by the Iowa House. The measure now goes back - to the Senate for action on House amendments. The bill would declare such o'evices installed since Oct. 18, 1970, exempt from property taxation for 10 years starting .;Jan. 1,1975. Daily Record TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH Ninth and Adams Streets Carroll, Iowa Mrs. Kenneth Holley. Organist Sunday— lla.m. Holy Eucharisf COURT HOUSE New Vehicles Registered— Dick J. Stark, Breda, Honda; Wayne L. or Hazel E. Daniels. Carroll, Volkswagen; G. G. or Grace L. Jennings, Dedham, Ford; Glenn S. or Lowene E. Hobbs, Glidden, Winnebago. Real Estate Transfers— Cleo G. and Edith Moore to Loretta C. Heide, Lot 8, and part of Lot 7, Block 29, Third Addition to Glidden. Chicago and North Western Transportation Company to Farmers Cooperative Elevator Company of Arcadia, Part of NVzNE'/i. Sec. 21, Twp. 84 N.. Range 36 W. C. D. and Norma J. Andrews to Richard W. and Mary L. Andrews, Part of Sec. 21, Twp. 85 N., Range 33 W. Sheriff's Office Juvenile Held— A 17-year-old Breda youth is being held in Carroll County jail here on a charge of public intoxication. He was arrested Thursday night by Deputy Sheriffs Ferman Stout and Doug Bass. .PoliceDepartment..,. i, Car-Truck Accident— """A"car driven by Virgil'H. Christiansen, Carroll, struck a parked truck driven by Randall E. Harlan, Carroll, Thursday night in the parking lot of Brenny's Market on West Third Street, police reported. The accident occurred as the Christiansen vehicle was backing in the lot, police said. No injuries were reported. ST. ANTHONY REGIONAL HOSPITAL Admissions April 24 — Mrs. Hilda Petersen, Manning Mrs. Nora Hufferd, Scranton Mark R. Dorpinghaus, Carroll Jerry A. Wiederien, Dedham Mrs. Steven S. Sporleder, Carroll Admissions April 25— Marvin G. DeBoer Mrs. Larry J. Schultz, Carroll Mrs. Ronald Soppe, Templeton Mrs. Paul J. Meyers, Carroll Sherri K. Weitl, Gray Leo Kepple, Scranton Birth- Mr, and Mrs. David L. Bowman, Westside, a daughter, Thursday PARK RIDGE, 111. - Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Fangman, 930 N. Washington, Park Ridge, a son, Michael David, April 14 at Lutheran General Hospital, Park Ridge. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Fangman, Carroll, and Mrs. Anna Biros, Indianola. Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 $5.20 Corn, No. 2 yellow 2.60 Oats 1.35 OMAHA, Neb. (AP) ( U SD A ) — Livestock quotations Friday: Hogs: 4,500; barrows and gilts uneven, 200-260 Ibs 50-1.00 higher; over 260 Ibs steady to 50 higher; around 200 head 1-3 around 215-230 Ibs 32.00; other 1-3 195-240 Ibs 31.25-31.75: 2-3 195-270 Ibs 28.50-31.50; 2-4 270350 Ibs 26.00-28.50; sows 25-50 higher; 375-625 Ibs 24.75-26.00. Cattle and calves: 1,200; not enough steers and heifers on offer for an adequate price test; only limited sales cows, these 50-1.00 lower; utility and commercial cows 27.00-28.50. Sheep: none. Estimated receipts Monday: Cattle and calves 7,000; hogs 8,000; sheep 1,000. , DES MOINES, Iowa ' (AP) - (USDA) Iowa-southern Minnesota direct hogs: Estimated receipts Friday 60,000; actual receipts Thursday 58,000; week ago 59,000; year ago 51,000. % Butchers generally 50 higher than midsession Thursday or steady to 25 higher .than close; movement fairly active; demand good; U.S. 1-3 200-230 Ibs at country points 29.50-30.00; packing plants 30.00-30.50; few 29.25-3,1.25; sows fully 25 higher; U.S. 1-2 270-330 Ibs 25.25-26.00, few 25.75-26.25. Sheep: Estimated receipts Friday 300; slaughter lambs steady Thursday; choice and prime shorn 105 Ibs with No. 1 pelts 41.00; mostly choice with end good 90-110 Ibs No. 1 pelts 39.00-40.00. Board of Trade CHICAGO ( AP) Profit-taking sent most farm commodity futures on the Chicago Board of Trade into retreat today. Opening figures in the major pits were strong, as had been expected after Thursday's limit advances. The demand had been influenced by a report that grain stocks were lower on April 1 than a year ago. Corn opened with a limit gain of 10 cents, while oats were up the limit of 6 cents. Limits in the soybean oil pit again reverted to 100 points and the rise totaled 95 points after the opening. Wheat and corn were up about 10 cents a bushel but soybean meal prices were irregular and lower. Wail Street NEW YORK (AP) - Stock market prices were mixed today after an early technical rally proved short-lived. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrials was down 1173 at 825.95, but gainers hung on to a moderate lead over losers on the New York Stock Exchange. The market had begun weakening a short while before New York's Franklin National Bank posted a dramatic halfpoint increase in its prime lending rate, to an unprecedented 11 per cent. Alcoa/was the Big Board volume leader, down % at 48%. A 100,900-share block of the issue changed hands at that price. On the American Stock Exchange, the market value index/was up .12 to 88.96. Other Big Board issues on the active list included Public Service Electric & Gas, down % a^ 17V4; Southern California Edison, off l /n at 17%; and Texas Utilities, down VB at 17'/4. The Amex most active stock was Syntex Corp., up Vn at 47%. The NYSE's composite index of more than 1,500 common stocks showed a .01 gain at 47.54. WASHINGTON (AP)-Reports of planting troubles in the Soviet Union this spring are not cause for concluding that Russia soon may be on the prowl again for huge quantities of U.S. grain, according to Agriculture Department experts. The Soviet press charged this week that bad weather and inefficiency on the farms had caused delays in planting grain crop for harvest later this year. Roger S. Euler, who specializes in Communist-area agriculture for the department's Economic Research Service, said the reports were not particularly alarming. Given a break in the weather, Soviet farmers still could catch up, he said. "It's still quite early to tell New York Stocks — Noon U '* U % U V» what might happen," Eulcr cent from last year's sizzling said. pace. i NEW YORK ( stock quotations Allied Ch Allied Sirs Am B r d s Am Can Am Chain AC y a n i d A m H om e Am Motors Am Smelt Am Stand Am T&T A r ms t Ck All Richfld Avco Corp Bandog I nc Beat Fds Beet Dick Bend ix A v Beth Stl Boeing Co Bo rd e n Br uns w i k BurNo r Chrysler Con Edis Con Freight Con Oil CPC Inll Curtis Wrt Deere du Pon t East Kod Ellra CP Es m a rk Exxon Fairmont Firestone FooleM in Ford Mot Fruehauf Gamble Sko Gen Elec Gen Fds Gen Mot Gen PCm Gen T&L Goodrich Goodyear Greyhound Holidy Inn Homeslke IBM 111 Cent Int Ha r v Int T&T Interst P laELtP Iowa 111 G la P4L Kan Nebr Knc 'cot t Kraft Krsge SS Leh P Cem Lionel Cp Lockheed Air Ma rco r Martin M Maytag Meredith Nat Gyp N Nat G Nucor P a mi d a Penn Cent Penney Pep Cola Phil Pet PPG Proct G m QK Oats RCA Key Ind Rockwll Safeway SaFe Ind Sear Rob Signal Co Sou t hn Pa c Sperry R S Oil Cal S Oil Ind Texaco Textron TRW UAL U Carbde Un Elec UPac C Uni roy a 1 Unit Air Unit Brd US Gyp US Steel Westg El Wickes Cp Winnebago Woolwth AP) 4 2 'A 22'/4 34% 28 '/4 18>4 22% 39 '/« 7% 23% 13% 46% 2 6 ',4 86% 6 % 28 20!* 34 M> 27 31% 14% 24 15V. 40V< 1 6 '/, 12 Mi 17'/« 37 32% 10% 38% 1 6 9 % KM'* 24% 28 >/4 77% 8% 16 1 1% 48% 22% 31 51'/2 24% 48 1 1 '/4 23V, 23% 16% 15 12% 78% 222% 17'» 25% 22 15 13% 15 20V4 15 V, 37 44% 31 19% 2V. 4% 23'/ 4 16% 25% 10 12'-. 49V, 17% 54 2% 69V, 59V, 49% 26% 89% 22V, 16% 42V, 26>/4 41 ',, 30% 80% 19% 31% 37% 27% 87>/4 27% 21 % 17% 24% 38 13% 77 8% 26% 7 ',4 19 V, 42'4 19% 13V, 6% 16% u u u u v % u % u % U 'A u % D V, D % U V, V V, V V, u •* D '/i U U U D D % U '/i D % V 1 U % D D D D U D U U U V D % U 2V, U 1 U % D '/, D U U Mi U % U % U % U V, D % D D V % U % U % U 1 u % U V, u % U Vi U Vi U % D % U '/4 D '/« D 2 D «, V V, D % U % U % u % V '/4 BOARD TO MEET The Board of Adjustment of the City of Carroll will meet at 5 p.m. Monday. April 29, at 119 West Sixth Street. A request for special use to construct a multifamily dwelling in a commercial zone will be considered. NATIONAL POST Sherry Erickson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Erickson of Carroll, was elected regional coordinator of the National Honorary Mathematics, and Science Society during the national convention at Charleston, S.C. Miss Erickson is a junior at Missouri Valley College, Marshall, and has been a member of the society since early 1973. To be elected to the national post, a student must have a minimum grade point average of 3.5 in mathematics and science. Miss Erickson is also vice-president of the college chapter at Missouri Valley. DETROIT (AP) - All but one U.S. auto plant will be operating next week as car production begins to pick up, but 108,000 workers remain on indefinite layoff because of the continued sales slump. Many auto workers have been jobless since January when the energy crisis, then at its peak, began to make a big dent in car sales. Industry spokesmen concede that few of them will be back on the payroll before the 1975 model run begins this summer. Many won't be recalled even then. Production this week reached its highest level of the year, although assembly of automobiles is still running 20.5 per cent behind the same week in 1973. For the year, auto sales are down 26 per WASHINGTON (AP) President Nixon, campaigning to rebuild confidence in his Water- g a t e-troubled administration, has delivered another optimistic forecast on the economy. On a quick trip to Jackson, Miss., on Thursday, Nixon said the economy has been through "what I believe is the lowest point of the downturn ... The last half of the year we will see the economy moving forward again." The President received a warm reception in Mississippi, the state that gave the largest plurality to his re-election..A standing-room-only crowd of 12,000 frequently interrupted his address with applause. Deaths, Funerals SARA R. STEVENS BOONE — Sara R. (Sadie) Stevens, 84, of 609 Green Street, Boone, died at the Boone County Hospital here Thursday, April 25. Miss Stevens was librarian at the Carroll Public Library for nearly 40 years and moved here following her retirement in 1963. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at Sacred Heart Church, Boone, with the Rev. Msgr. J. L. Bauer officiating. Burial will be in Linwood Park Cemetery at Boone. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Sunday at the Schroeder Funeral Home, 503 Story Street, Boone. Nixon Replies — -Staff Photo Vic Tomka and Don Hinners, Carroll County cattle feeders, sent President Nixon six top sirloin steaks because they said the President had given the impression that eating beef was unpatriotic. Thursday the two received letters from President Nixon thanking them for the steaks. Tomka's letter read in part ''The fact your remembrance comes from sortie of the richest farmland in America reminds me that our Zion Circle To Donate to Home MANNING — Zion Evening Circle held their regular meeting with 14 members present on April 15. Following a hymn and devotions. Pastor Heinicke led a discussion on "The Church Year". For Christian Growth, Neva Hinners read "Among the Lilies". President Arlene Mohr opened the business meeting by welcoming two guests, Milda Peters and Linda Ahrendsen. Judy Bunz reported on games at the Manning Plaza. Arlene Kusel told of serving refreshments at two Lenten services. There was a report by Virginia Yockey on the joint meeting held March 25. Arlene Mohr spoke on the Lutheran Home Finding Society meeting held atAdel. Cynthia Genzen, dining room chairman, reported on the progress and held needed for the Mother-Daughter Banquet which will be held on May 10 at 6:45 p.m. The Senior Breakfast will be held on May 19. A motion was passed that Zion Evening Circle send $50 plus the special agricultural.heartland has enabled us to be the best fed, best clothed people in the world, and I want to take this opportunity to assure you this administration is working constantly to see that the farmer gets a fair share of this nation's prosperity." Reading the letter with Tomka is his daughter, Mary Ann. The steaks were delivered to the White House by Iowa Agriculture Secretary R. H. Lounsberry. donation to Bethseda Home. At the next meeting, a delegate will be chosen to, attend the convention at Lake Okoboji in June. Hostesses were Charlotte Fischer and. Cynthia Genzen. The Little Flower Study Club met for a potluck supper . at Saunders Steak House on , Aprill?. Following the supper, the group went to the home of'\ Evelyn Polking for their final' meeting of the season. Election of officers was held. Caroline Clark is the new president, Donna Felker, .vice , president, and Leta Fpley, secretary-treasurer. The . group then discussed the program for the next year. MOSCOW (AP)—The Communist party newspaper Pravda today criticized what it called "the growing , activeness of Neo-Fascists in -'West Berlin." , _,.N " "The actions by the municipal authorities against the. Neo-Nazis, who are becomg .., more active, are utterjy,. , ineffective and at times they , look like direct connivance," / Pravda said. . ,,

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