Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 7, 1974 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, June 7, 1974
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Page 8
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How Schaben Won Election Times Herald, Carroll, la. Friday, June 7, 1974 FUNNY BUSINESS 8 By Roger Bollen By Harrison Weber Iowa Daily Press Ass'n. DES MOINES -There's an old political axiom — you go where the votes are. This was never truer than in the Democratic primary where Jim Schaben won his party's nod for the gubernatorial nomination over Bill Gannon and Clark Rasmussen. Although Gannon carried 55 counties, Schaben still wound up with a 7.800 vote plurality. How? The answer is knowing where the votes are and getting the people to the polls. Historically there are about 20 counties that determine the outcome of a contest in a Democratic primary. Schaben, for the most part, was able to either carry these counties or to neutralize the vote so that Gannon did not rack up any big margin. Schaben, for example, lost in Linn, Black Hawk, Polk, Johnson and Scott counties. But his margin of defeat in each of these counties was slim. Conversely, Schaben was able to carry Dubuque, Woodbury, Carroll, Wapello and Pottawattamie counties by rather sizable margins. But Schaben's real margin of victory came in some surprise counties, like Buena Vista, Crawford, Harrison and Shelby where he won rather handily. One obvious reason that he carried these counties is because of their proximity to Dunlap, his home town, located in Harrison County. Still, his vote totals in these particular counties are impressive. Take Buena Vista County for instance. Two years ago in a presidential election year the total vote cast in the Democratic primary for governor was 599 votes, 321 for Paul Franzenburg and 278 for John Tapscott. Schaben picked up 1.526 votes in Buena Vista County compared to 699 for Gannon and 394 for Rasmussen. A local race contributed to the large voter turn out. While Governor Robert Ray was receiving 2,080 votes in Buena Vista County in the Republican primary in his bid for re-election, the two candidates for the GOP nomination for the U.S. Senate — David Stanley and George Milligan — only garnered 893 votes between them, 642 for Stanley and 251 for Milligan. Statewide a sophisticated telephone canvassing campaign played a big role in Schaben's win, but perhaps the single most important factor was Schaben's last minute advertising blitz which apparently won over many undecided voters. Schaben's victory also struck a blow against the party's hierachy, many of whom had thrown their support to Gannon. The governor's race between Ray and Schaben promises to be exciting. The first political salvo of the campaign came Wednesday when Ray told reporters at his news conference that Schaben's campaign slogan is "tell it like it is" and that he (Ray) intends to see that "it's told like it is." Ray, who is seeking a fourth term, has a new radio jingle for the campaign. It's done by Marilyn Maye the nationally known singer who graduated from East High School in Des Moines who has helped Ray in his previous campaigns. Actually, what the jingle amounts to is new words to her theme song suggesting that "everyone here kindly step to the rear and let a winner lead the way." Times certainly have changed since 1968 when Ray first ran for office and some political- observers are already wondering if the radio jingle might backfire "because people are tired of campaign gimmicks." But the key to this fall's election between Ray and Schaben is going to be the independent vote which has been growing steadily in recent years. VFW Juniors Attend Meeting In Ft. Dodge MANNING - The Manning VFW Junior Girls Unit attended the state convention on Saturday. Fourteen girls, their leader Shirley Wegner and two mothers, Lucille Pfannkuch and Virginia Johnson, attended the Fort Dodge convention. The Harfonia and the Pleasant Hour Clubs had a combined dinner and card party at Freddie's Cafe on May 29. This was the final event of the season. Prizes at cards were given to Ida Jochimsen, Amanda Bogatzke and Annette Timmerman. The activities will be resumed in September. Mr. H. K. Grunh and Mr. and Mrs. Herb Rowedder visited in the William Fries home in Ida Grove on Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Rowedder attended the confirmation services at Redeemer Lutheran Church in Sioux City for their granddaughter Shari Vaudt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Vaudt on June 2. Church Services ST. LAWRENCE CHURCH 1607 North West Street Carroll, Iowa Rt. Rev. Msgr. Henry B. Karhoff, Pastor Revs. James C. McAlpin and James R. Smith, Assistant Pastors Weekday Masses- Saturday — 6:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Monday and Thursday — 6:30,8:30a.m.and7:00p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday — 6:30. 7:30. 8:30 a.m. Sunday and Holy Day Masses— 7:00, 8:30, 10:00 and 11:30 a.m. First Friday— 6:30, 8:30a.m. and7:00p.m. All Day Adoration Confessions- Thursday before First Friday — 3:00 to 5:00 and after evening Mass to 8:30 p.m. Saturdays — 3:00 to 5:00 and after evening Mass to 8:30" p.m. Baptisms- After Sunday last Mass or by appointment HOLY SPIRIT PARISH Carroll, Iowa; Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo F. Lenz, V.F. Pastor Revs. Edmurud Tiedeman and Bruce LeFetovre, Assistant Pastors Sunday Masses— 6,8, lOa.m.gindnoon Daily Masses— 6:30, 7:15and l 8:00a.m. Saturday Masses— 6:30/7:15, H:00 a.m. — Saturday Mass 7'::00 p.m. (will fulfill Sundav obligation) p.m. .. • Sunday Masses — 8 and 10 a.m. Evening Mass Before a Holy Day —8p.m. Holy Day Masses — 8 and 10 a.m.. Confessions- Saturdays and Before Holy Days — 4 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 8 p.m. Before First Fridays — 7 to 8 p.m. GLIDDEN FRIENDS CHURCH Where the Gospel is Preached Glidden, Iowa Earl Loudenback, Pastor Sunday— 9.-45 a.m. Sunday School 10:45 a.m. Worship Service A welcome to all srr. ROSE CHURCH L)enison,Iowa Rt ev. Lloyd W. Whi te, Pastor M; asses— i Saturday Evenin g Mass — 8 TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH Ninth and Adams Streets Rev. Thomas Gray, Pastor "Mrs. K~eirne.th Ho I ley, Organist Sunday— 11 a.m. Morning prayer ASCENSION LUTHERAN CHURCH South Fifth Avenue Coon Rapids, Iowa Keith Filler, Pastor Sunday— 9:15 a.m. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Worship Service June 7, 8 & 9 District Convention at Dana College Tuesday- Ruth Circle meets at home of Verna Schumacher at 1:30 p.m. Thursday- Rebecca Circle meets at home of Theresa Storesund at 7:30p.m. The pygmy owl, Canada's smallest owl, is about seven inches long. TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH Ninth and Adams Sts. Mrs. Kenneth Holley Organist Sunday— 11:00 a.m. Morning prayer IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Lidderdale, Iowa Albert T. Bostelmann, Pastor Sunday— 9:00 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 7:00 p.m. Monthly meeting ofL.Y.C. Monday — Friday— 8:30 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Vacation Bible School r Delicious Food at Sensible Family Prices Meal time is fun time in our homey family atmosphere. We have a varied menu with something certain to please everyone in your family. Generous portions at low cost to you. PARTY RESERVATIONS Jcf. Hwy. 71 & 30 DIAL 792-91 23 Carroll ...THIS BALL EQUIPPED WITH Season's Crop is Called Most Important in Modern Times Iowa Bookshelf UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tenth and Carroll Streets Carroll, Iowa Rev. Allan Peterson, Pastor Miss Maureen Ohde, Organist Saturday- Beginning at 9:00 a.m. Senior High Youth Fellowship Car-Wash in Church parking lot. Sunday- Communion Sunday 9:30 a.m. Worship Service for the Lord's Day with the Sacrament of Holy Communion. Sermon by the pastor. Recognition of new members. Baptism of .adults. Board of Deacons will have a reception in honor of new members after Church Service. Nursery care available during the Worship Service. All are welcome to Worship God with us. Monday— 6:30 p.m. Presbyterian Guild Dinner. Wednesday— 8:00 p.m. Board of Deacons meeting. Sunday June 16— 8:00 a.m. Father's Day Breakfast at Church for Fathers and Sons. SEIG HEIL! By Stefan Lorant. (Norton, $14.95) Be not dismayed by the gaudy dustcover of this handsome illustrated history of Germany from Bismarck to Hitler; it is a composite drawing of both leaders on which Kaiser Wilhelm's mustache is superimposed. The author's I Was Hitler's Prisoner was a long-ago international bestseller and when he moved to America, his pictorial biography of Lincoln became a pathfinder for the admixture of journalistic history and photographs. This new book would be a splendid one for young adults brought up on Life Magazine. While the bulk of the narrative deals with the rise and fall of Nazi Germany, rare old photographs and ample text describing'the era of Bismarck, World War I and the Weimar Republic precede it. The early Hitler, Lorent characterizes as the best orator of his time because he could transfer his own excitement to the masses. He easily manipulated audiences by playing on their basest emotions and prejudices. By 1933 the fuhrer had the power: a news photo shows him listening to election results on a radio set that is today's antique. After the Burning of the Books that same year, Dr. Goebbels FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1620 N. Adams Francis L. Brockman, Minister Mrs. Bruce Fuller. Church Secretary Sunday— 8:45 a. m. Church School 10:00 a.m. "A Week in New York City" Report by group attending. Wednesday— 8:00 p.m. Administrative Board promised that "the soul of the German people can again express itself." Concentration camp photos and dreadful scenes of urban destruction at the end of World War II marking the death of the thousand-year Reich conclude this fine chronicle. — Mary Ann Riley FROM REVERENCE TO RAPE: The Treatment of Women in the Movies. By Molly Haskell. (Holt, Rinehart, $10.00) Women will be interested in this book, certainly, but men should also read it, since Ms. Haskell suggests seriously that it is the fear men have of women's becoming liberated that has caused them to put women down so in films. A good researcher, intelligent and witty, Village Voice film critic Haskell points out how the roles of women have deteriorated sadly since the days of such strong stars as Deitrich, Crawford and Hepburn; even though in the last decade there have been some strong performances, the roles have been demeaning. The author suggests that women are seen as the great directors want them to^ be seen, based on their own early orientation to women. — Pat Doster CARROLL FIRST ASSEMBLY OFGODCHURCH Pastor W. L. Laney Highway 71 North Carroll, Iowa Sunday— 10 a.m. Sunday School — Children's Day 11 a.m. Worship service 7 p.m. Sunday night service Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. Bible study GRACE BIBLE CHURCH Glidden, Iowa Arthur Van Pelt, Interim Pastor Sunday— 11:00 a.m. Worship Service. Guest speaker, Michael Fishback of Ankeny ll.V NKA-lMnilnn Krunomisl News Service Across the northern hemisphere farmers are now sowing the crop that, by this summer, should be ripening into the largest harvest ever reaped. It will need lobe. The world's food supply has never before been s6 perilous. Two years ago our granaries were bulging with surplus grain. Today they are touching bottom. The turnaround has been sudden. It started with the failure of the Russian crop in 1972 and of the Indian monsoon later that year. It was aggravated by a sudden reversal in America's farm policy. Not even a record crop last year stopped prices from soaring, or grain from running out of the world's reserves. By the end of this sowing season, world wheat stocks will stand at one-third the level of four years ago, and today there are 300 million more mouths to feed. This season's crop, therefore, is the most important in modern times. If it fails to yield a bumper harvest it will not only make famine a near certainty in areas of the Indian subcontinent; but it will dash the hopes of politicians in the west of bringing inflation under control. It is the unprecedented tripling of wheat prices, and the doubling of soybean, animal feed and beef prices over the past two years that, more than any other factor,has stoked up world inflation. All eyes snouiu uu OH Chicago's, commodity markets. A sudden fall in prices there will have a far greater effect on food prices than any politicians' wranglings. Fortunately early guesses are that this year's farm output should be well up on 1973. In anticipation, some prices have alreadv beeun tr> edge'down. Wheat fell 35 per cent in six weeks. But there is so much lost ground to be made up that it would be optimistic to forecast prices falling back to even double the levels of early 1972. If prices do retreat any further farmers will merely put their harvest in storage rather than pump it on to the market. So prices will remain high and until'the world's granaries are topped up again every harvest will be a close-run thing It is an unhappy situation. The empty storage bins in' Kansas have affected almost every economic indicator in the industrialized world. Americans themselves are now paying 30 per cent more for their food than in 1972. In Japan the food index has climbed 11 per cent in the last three months leaving all other retail prices behind. Britain's food bill has jumped also, adding an extra and quite unprecendented 700 million pounds a year to its balance of payments deficit just to import the same quantity of food. The greatest surprise of all is that the European common market, once isolated from the world grain trade by its exceptionally high farm prices, is now a source of relatively cheap food. These are turnarounds that not a single pundit foresaw two years ago. The rules are now quite changed. Throughout the 1960s harvests were largely routine affairs, attracting little political or economic notice. I APPRECIATE The confidence so many voters placed in me in the primary election last Tuesday. I avow that I will always conduct myself in such a manner as to warrant that confidence. Bill RYERSON YOUR CHECKERBOARD CORNER - 'J LET US HELP YOU WHIP THOSE FLIES! The flies seem to be EXCEPTIONALLY BAD for this early in the season. Let us help you stop these costly, disease-carrying pests. We have a BIG stock of Purina BAITS, SPRAYS & DUSTS — also foggers, sprayers, oilers & dusting bags — to help you set up an effective fly program. Stop in at our store and stock up, SOON. SACRED HE ART CHURCH Templeton, Iowa Rev. Eugene Schumacher & Rev. Paul Roder Masses: Saturday Evening Mass — 7:30p.m. Sunday Mass — 9:00a.m. Evening Mass Before a Holy Day — 7:30 p.m. Holy Day Mass — 9:00 a.m. Weekday Mass — 8:00 a.m. Confessions — Before all Masses •- PURINA STOCK SPRAY SPECIAL »0» »»«A11NC 01 Dl»»lN6 VAtl ''t t'» A..> UUtlON kt[F OU1 Of IU(H Of (HIIDIIN •ALSTON F U 0 IM * C 0 M P AM T FIY BAIT ^ PURINA' | D AIR Y SPRAY SPECIAL « uuarmtt ST. JOHN'S AMERICAN LUTHERAN CHURCH Grant Township, Glidden, Iowa Rev. Darryl D. Torrin, Pastor Sunday— 9:00 a.m. Morning Worship. Service presented by the VBS students. Please note the new time. 10:00 a.m. Informal coffee hour Tuesday- Private communions Wednesday— 9:30 a.m. Naomi Circle ALCW meets in Graham Park, Carroll Thursday— 8:00 p.m. Charis Circle, ALCW. Hostess, Mrs. John Best, Lanesboro • Bloat Blocks • Fly Blocks • Wormer Blocks • Salt & Mineral Blocks - WE HAVE 'EM ALL! - Call on us for all your pasture feeding needs this summer! Juergens Produce & Feed Ce. YOUR COMPLETE PEED, SEED & FARM SUPPLY CENTER Phone 792-3506 Carroll

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