Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 4, 1974 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 4, 1974
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towa a place to grow Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 105 — No. 131 Return Postage Guaranteed Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, June 4, 1974 — Ten Pages Delivered by Carripr Boy Each Evening for 60c Per Week 15c Single Copy Early Primary Turnout Light Totals at 11 a.m. 1962 1964 1966 1968 1970 1972 1974' 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Total 90 216 46 107 459 42 69 23 48 182 85 114 88 145 432 73 70 53 66 30 41 190 52 78 40 92 262 82 62 116 383 81 53 81 285 • Indicates total after four hours of voting. A primary election with few local contests drew a small voter turnout in the early hours of balloting in the Carroll, area Tuesday, a spot survey of polling centers in Carroll County showed Tuesday morning. , \\By 11 a.m. 262 persons Had voted in the four wards in Carroll, which poll officials labeled a light turnout. Two of the smallest voter turnouts in the Carroll area were in the Ewoldt and Grant precincts. At 10:45 a.m. poll officials at the Ewoldt center reported just three voters, while only four persons had cast ballots in Grant precinct. After three hours of voting, the vote total for the Carroll wards was just 203, 13 more than after the same amount of time in the 1972 primary. Although the 1972 primary election was highlighted by several local contests, voting was extremely light in the morning because of a steady drizzle. One poll official in Grant precinct attributed the disappointing turnout to two factors. The lack of contests and farmers working in their fields who probably would not vote until later in the day. County Commissioner of Elections William C. Arts Jr. Tuesday predicted about 4,500 persons would vote in the primary election in Carroll County. Arts had predicted the same number Monday. "I thought 4,500 might be pretty heavy yesterday, but now I feel it may be accurate," he said Tuesday morning. Arts added, "last day enthusiasm" stemming from the contests for governor Cattle| Stricken, Vets Seek Cause An undetermined number of cattle on the J.J. Feldmann farm, about one and a half miles southeast of Breda, died Peniiy Candy on Way Out CHICAGO (AP) - Penny candy apparently is going the way of copper pennies. Out. Higher prices are the reason. Peter F. Norton, a member of board of the National Confectioners Association, predicted in an interview Monday that penny candies will soon be a thing of the past. And Norton also said the 15- cent candy bar is fast becoming the 20-cent candy bar or a smaller 15-centbar. Norton, executive vice president of Ludens Inc., Reading, Pa., manufacturer of candy as well as cough drops, is in Chicago for the association's annual convention and exposition. He said the price of candy has been slow to rise in relation to the price of a cup of coffee or a soft drink but that lately the cost of candy ingredients has increased sharply, forcing the price of candy up. He said sugar, for example, has gone up 250 per cent since January and that in two years the price of cocoa beans has increased from 21 cents to $1.10 a pound. Production costs- electricity, transportation, labor and the like—also have risen sharply, Norton said. Norton said that if penny candy were made smaller it would be too small to sell, so the price will probably be 2 cents a candy kiss. Traffics Deaths DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) The Iowa highway death count through midnight Monday as prepared by the Iowa Department of Public Safety: This year to date—226. Last year to date—314. mysteriously Monday night. It has been estimated that as many as 200 head have died or were ill on the farm. Veterinarians from five towns were at the Feldmann farm Monday night and remained there until about 3 a.m. Tuesday, according to a Breda source. State veterinarians were scheduled to arrive at the farm Tuesday to investigate. Feldmann refused to comment to newsmen on the cattle deaths Tuesday morning and said he would ''instruct the state veterinarians to, also make no comments." No reason for the deaths was given. Arraigned on Drug Charges DENISON, Iowa (AP) —Donald Bonar, 21, Denison, is to be arraigned Wednesday in connection with three counts of illegal drug sales. Authorities said Monday Bonar was charged with selling LSD and marijuana to a state narcotics agent on three occasions last February. Rickard Buys Kroghs' A & W William Rickard, owner of the A & W Drive-in in Carroll, has purchased the Lake View A & W Drive-in from Mr. and Mrs. Ted N. Krogh. All employees at the restaurant will remain on the job, Rickard said. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dryden will serve as managers of the Lake View drive-in. "We hope to maintain the fine service and quality food the Kroghs served here for the eight years they were owners," Rickard said. STRIKE CONTINUES NEW YORK (AP) - A nationwide strike of 110,000 garment workers at 750 factories in 30 states will continue at least until Wednesday, when negotiators might gather in Washington to resume contract talks. Which is Real?- Which is the real Bogie and which is the fake? It's not really that hard as any Bogart fan should be able to spot the phony at right. Hollywood legend Humphrey Bogart was enshrined amojig the other luminaries at Madame Tussaud's famous wax museum in London where an em- ploye applies the finishing touch to the characteristic bowtie. and state representative in the 55th District on'the Democratic ticket would increase the voter turnout. He said his office mailed 37 Democratic absentee ballots and seven Republican absentee ballots. The total number of voters at the four Carroll wards at 11:45 a.m. and the first voters in each ward were: First Ward — 60; Dr. Allen Anneberg Second Ward — 83; Rev. Timothy Koenig Third Ward — 43; Jan Greteman Fourth Ward — 107; Elizabeth Wernimont. There is only one contest on the local level in the primary contest — that on the Democratic ticket for 55th District representative. Jo Garst, Coon Rapids; Bill Ryerson, Jefferson; and Carroll Perkins, Jefferson, are seeking their party's nod to run against incumbent William R. Ferguson, Republican, of Glidden. Ferguson is unopposed on the Republican ticket. In the Democratic race for the gubernatorial nomination three men are seeking the chance to run against Gov. Robert Ray in November. They are William Gannon, Election Focus is on California Worjd Ijlonor — Recipient of the second annual International Statesman's Award of the World Affairs Council was United Nations Secretary-General Kurt Walheim who accepted the honor at a dinner in Philadelphia. By The Associated Press The primary election for nominees seeking to replace Ronald Reagan as governor and a stern campaign reform measure focused election attention today on California, one of eight states holding primaries. In the featured contest on the longest ballot in California history, 18 Democrats and six Republicans sought their party nominations to succeed Reagan, the GOP governor who has dominated California politics the past eight years. Reagan is not seeking re-election. Other primaries are being held in Alabama, Iowa, Mississippi, Montana, New Jersey, New Mexico and South Dakota. In California, opinion polls say the front-runner for the GOP nomination is state Controller Houston I. Flournoy, 44, an Ivy League-educated political scientist and former Carpet World Will Expand Operations Carpet World, Inc. is constructing a new carpet warehouse showroom, according to Steve Hilsabeck, president of the firm. Tells Bribes From IBP NEW YORK (AP) - A supermarket executive has admitted he took $1 million in bribes from a meat processor, and paid out $2,000 a month to union officials to buy labor peace. The defendant, Moe Steinman, 56, director of labor relations for the Daitch-Shopwell chain, said he asked a penny a pound from Iowa Beef Processors Inc.. but settled for a half-cent. Manhattan Supreme Court Justice Burton Roberts accepted Steinman's guilty plea Monday to a misdemeanor charge of conspiring to bribe a union official. But the judge said he was not completely satisfied with the deal Steinman had made with a federal and local officials investigating the meat bribe scandal. Roberts said he was reserving the right to set aside the guilty plea after the trial of Meat, See Page 2 The new structure is located directly west of the present Carpet World Store for Homes and the two buildings will be connected by a sidewalk patio. Hilsabeck said plans call for the new building to be used exclusively for carpet display and warehousing capable of displaying 700 to 800 rolls of floor covering. The present 20,000 sq. ft. building will be used totally as a furniture showroom. Hilsabeck said the two stores will be known as Carpet World and Furniture World. Dan Hilsabeck has been appointed as general manager of Furniture World. A July 15 completion date has been set for the new Carpet World location. The two structures will give Carpet World, Inc. one of the largest home furnishing stores in Iowa, according to Hilsabeck. Area Forecast Continued quite warm and humid with chance of showers and thunderstorms Tuesday night and again late Wednesday. A few storms possibly severe Tuesday night, lows 60 to 65. Highs Wednesday 85 to 89. Rainfall chances 40 per cent Tuesday night, 30 per cent Wednesday. college professor. Lt. Gov. Ed Reinecke also is seeking the nomination despite perjury indictments brought against him by Watergate prosecutors. Reinecke, once favored for the GOP nomination, was indicted for testimony regarding International Telephone and Telegraph. Leading Democratic candidate is Secretary of State Edmund G. Brown Jr., 36, son of the former governor defeated by Reagan in 1966. Also on the ballot is Proposition 9, a 22,000-word long measure put before the voters by petition and sponsored by Common Cause as a model for national reform controlling campaign fund-raising, spending and lobbyists' activities. In other states: ALABAMA — Gov. George C. Wallace is remaining neutral in a run-off election for lieutenant governor, where Lt. Gov. Jere Beasley faces millionaire businessman Charles Woods. MISSISSIPPI Nominations for three congressional seats and numerous local offices are at stake today. MONTANA - The state's two congressmen are unopposed within their parties but there are primaries to elect opponents for the general election. NEW JERSEY - The primary campaigns to pick major party candidates for 15 congressional seats attracted an unusually large field of candidates but stirred little voter interest. NEW MEXICO - Four Republicans and six Democrats are seeking nominations for the governorship being vacated by Democrat Bruce King, who cannot succeed himself. Mingo; Clark Rasmussen, Des Moines and Jim Schaben, Dunlap. After the polls had been open for about one and a half hours Tuesday, 101 persons had voted in Carroll. In the first ward 28 had voted, 21 in the second ward, 12 in the third ward and 40 in the fourth ward. The voting after the first three hours Tuesday was the third lightest in primary elections in the past 10 years. In 1964, 182 persons had voted after the first three hours, and in 1972, 190 persons had voted in that time. Carroll's wards recorded 203 voters after three hours Tuesday. Voters in Carroll County may register to vote at the polls Tuesday, and Arts has urged voters to take advantage of the early registration opportunity. After Jan. 1, 1975, voters who are not registered will not be able to vote in any election. Voters registering at the polls Tuesday must furnish their social security number and the name of the school district in which they live. There is only one contest on the Republican ballot, that for U.S. Senator between George F. Milligan of Des Moines and David Stanley of Muscatine. Unopposed incumbent county officers in Tuesday's election are Arts, auditor; Bernice Williams, treasurer; Ray F. Reicks, recorder; and Jack Thein, supervisor from the fifth district. All are Democrats. Orel Thomas, Coon Rapids, a Republican, is unopposed for reelection to the fourth supervisor seat. Leonard Sporrer, of Dedham, a Democrat, is also unopposed for nomination to the fourth supervisor seat. A write-in election will determine the primary election winners for clerks and trustees in Wheatland, Grant and Eden townships as no candidates filed for election from those townships. All other township Election, See Page 2 Pleads Guilty to Embezzling DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)— The vice president of the Fidelity Savings Bank in Marshalltown pleaded guilty Monday to charges of embezzling $3,700. Robert Boeyink, 36, entered his plea in U.S. District Court in Des Moines. He was charged with taking $1,600 in October, 1972; $300 in April, 1973; and $1,800 in November, 1973, according to U.S. Atty. Allen Donielson. A presentence investigation was ordered. —Staff Photo 460 Sign at Pool Paula Templemeyer, life guard and swimming instructor, registers one of the 460 children admitted to swimming classes at the Carroll Municipal swimming pool Monday. Meeting Monday through Friday, the first session will begin June 10. Six through 18-year olds are eligible but private lessons for pre-school children and adults may be arranged with instructors or by Contacting the pool manager, Don Templemeyer. Late registration will be accepted until classes are filled, Templemeyer said. New Twin Theater to Open on June 7 After a year without a theater, Carroll's new twin theater, at the corner of Fifth and Main Streets, will open Friday, June 7, according to theater owner Robert Fridley, of Des Moines. The new theater represents an investment of over $300,000 and makes Carroll the first city of its size in Iowa to have a theater designed anf built as a twin theater, said Fridley. The old Carroll Theater, which showed its last picture on May 28, 1973, was razed to make way for the new municipal complex under the central business district urban renewal program. "Because Carroll has been without a theater for the past year, we will show a variety of the newest releases," Fridley said. "But we will bring in the choicest of pictures released during the last year so people will have an opportunity to see the outstanding pictures of 1973." Opening in the larger of the two auditoriums, which seats about 360 persons, will be "Where the Lilies Bloom," a picture "which has received excellent praise," Fridley stated. The Woody Allen comedy "Sleeper" will open in the smaller auditorium, which has a seating capacity of slightly fewer than 300. The twin theater will give the Carroll area a wider choice of entertainment since there are two theaters under one roof, according to Fridley. "The twin theater will allow us to vary entertainment so whenever possible there will be a picture for the whole family." The lobby in the new theater is decorated in red and pale gold and Fridley calls it "rather spectacular." Equipped for showing cinerama and 70 mm productions, the larger auditorium in the new twin complex will make Carroll the first city of its size in the Midwest to offer cinerama. When the "super attractions" are shown, they will be accompanied with six-track stereophonic sound. The manager for the new Carroll Theater is Ray Dial. Dial worked at the Capri Theater in Lake City while in high school and has had posts in Ida Grove and Storm Lake since joining the Fridley Theater Corp. The new Carroll theater will be fully automated, Fridley said, and the projection equipment will be started from the main floor and will change film automatically. Other features scheduled for the new theater include: "Executive Action," "Touch of Class," "Conrack," "The Way We Were," "Papillion," "Serpico" and the "Great Gatsby." Struck Tire Firm to Move to Iowa GALESBURG, 111. (AP) Struck for 11 weeks, Gates Rubber Co., has begun crating its multimillion-dollar industrial hose plant to move it from this western Illinois town. "We'd like to see this thing settled . . . but we've been completely shut down, and without merchandise, and there aren't any customers," said Jack McCandless, Gates vice president, Monday in a telephone interview from the firm's Denver headquarters. "We've sort of reached an impasse. We're moving some of the operation today," McCandless said. Wednesday, Gates told its 700 Galesburg employes that its final offer had been made. In thunderous response Saturday, members of United Rubber Workers local 685 refused to reconsider the already rejected offer. Neither side would detail the contested issues. The firm threatened to move the entire facility to Clinton, Iowa, but union members remained steadfast. "They told us 'you do it or else,' " said local President Leonard Spicher. "The company has certain obligations to us. The issues are minor . . . we'd like to get back to negotiations." McCandless echoed Spicher's call for more talks, but added, "We presented the same offer on Saturday and they didn't even vote on it." No meetings are scheduled, and McCandless said Gates had decided to begin the move. The firm has no plant in Iowa, and a strike of truck drivers thwarted any actually moving Monday. Employes walked out when their contract expired March 17. Federal mediators have been involved in strike negotiations. McCandless said wages and fringe benefits were the major unsolved issues. Spicher would not elaborate, saying only "... the union's not hung up on those things." Ray Signs Industry Pollution Bill With Reservations DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)— Gov. Robert Ray worked into the night Monday before signing into law the last bill given to him by the 1974 Iowa Legislature. It was also one the governor seriously considered vetoing. Ray signed 18 bills into law during the long day, and used his item veto power on specific provisions in three of them. The final measure was one granting 10-year-property tax exemptions to industries for installation of federally-ordered pollution control devices by a May 31, 1975 deadline. Devices installed since Sept. 23, 1970, when the state's water and air pollution rules went into effect, also would qualify for the exemption. After he signed the bill, Ray said he had seriously questioned the measure because "certain elements of society might be given an undue advantage in preventing pollution which they are required to do regardless of any tax benefit." "I am also aware of the practical and economic implications of this legislation and recognize the particular bind that some Iowa industries face through no particular fault of their own." He also noted that "Iowa industry must meet its environ- mental obligations. Iowa industry is required to comply with the federally established health-related air quality standards set forth in the Clean Air Act." Ray said most large companies can absorb the cost of installing pollution control equipment "and pass the cost on to their consumers." But he said smaller firms often find the cos't of pollution control devices nearly as expensive as the big companies' and far more costly in relation to their output. "I have also considered the facts," Ray continued, "that government forces industry to install pollution control devices at their own expense; industry must pay sales tax on the cost of the equipment even though it is 'non-productive;' and that property taxes would be levied every year on top of the original cost and sales tax if this bill allowing a moratorium did not become law." "There are questions about this bill that have not been adequately...answered about such things as where the exemptions will be granted, to what extent they will be granted, and the effect on others." "As a result, I seriously considered vetoing this bill with the thought in mind that I would charge a research group to seek out additional information." But he concluded that to take such action would not leave sufficient time before the May 31, 1975 deadline "for companies to learn if, or if not, the state of Iowa would grant a moratorium to them. If such exemption is to have any effect in retaining industry in Iowa, it must be granted now." Under the bill, Ray said, the Departments of Environmental Quality and Revenue "have broad regulatory and rule-making authority. By exercising this authority judiciously, the departments can interpret the law to a void abuse." "A research group can still be formed to determine what changes or modifications in this law, if any, should be made. I intend to follow through on this idea." Legislative opponents argued that the measure amounted to a bribe to polluting industries to take anti-pollution steps which they said the public shouldn't have to pay for. Rep. Floyd Millen, R-Farmington, a supporter, said many industries were being forced by government order to put in the control devices at a cos

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