Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on June 22, 1974 · Page 4
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 4

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, June 22, 1974
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Says Sound Credit Key To Iowa Cattle Future Adequate, sound credit will be a key to the future of the Iowa cattle feeding business, according to J. Merrill Anderson. Iowa Farm Bureau president. Anderson said credit has become an essential part of modern agriculture because of the constantly increasing need for investment capital and operating funds. And this has been increasing recently at a more rapid rate because of inflation, labor shortages, bigger machinery and increased energy costs, he added. 'Grant (Continued From Page 1) The formal application for the additional grant was made on January 4 of this year. Mayor Farner said the announcement of the approval means the city will not have to shift city funds from other activities and projects and that the revenue sharing money can be used for other purposes. Anderson said the disastrous situation currently facing the livestock industry, resulting in severe financial losses to stockmen and feeders, is increasing the need for credit even further. "Hundreds of Iowa cattle feeders with facilities, skill and know-how have had their credit rating seriously impaired through no fault of their own. No person could have foreseen the events of this past year. Even the most pessimistic budget would not have included the possibility of losses on the scale that have occurred." Anderson believes that the supply will eventually adjust to demand and prices will improve. "However, we will need the confidence, judgment and support of lending institutions. Government credit assistance will also be necessary in some cases if we are to restore the Iowa cattle feeding business to the place that's good for Iowa and good for the nation. "Farmers and ranchers must have access to an adequate supply of credit through commercial bank loans, the Production Credit Association, the Farmers Home Administration and other existing lending facilities, in order to keep operating." Anderson pointed out, however, that subsidized credit should not be made available on a basis that might encourage unsound actions as an expansion of beef production under the present unfavorable conditions. Rains Have Brought Mosquito Conditions Legal Notices COUNCIL MEETING June 17, 1974 Members of Ihe Carroll City Council met in special session. Approved a Resolution amending the Resolution of Necessity on the "Carroll, Iowa 1974 Street Improvement Project." Approved a Resolution Directing Engineer to prepare Detailed Plans and Specifications and Directing Attorney to prepare Form ot Contract and Notice to Bidders on the "Carroll, Iowa, 1974 Street Improvement Project." Approved the naming of the Mall area between 4th and 5th Street as "The Alley" as proposed by Arthur Neu. Approved Change Order No. 4 on the Municipal Complex, In favor of Drees Plumbing 8, Heating in the amount of $129.52. Approved the purchase of and the installation of one 150 KW standby generator and building, subject to the approval of a 75% Federal Grant on the project. Approved an additional spending of $6,000.00 on the new well now being drilled. Approved a Cigarette Permit for Edwin Kasperbauer d/b/a/ Jack's Shack. Approved a Class "C" Beer Liquor Permit for Edwin Kasperbauer d/b/a Jack's Shack. Approved the "Planned Use Report" for Revenue Sharing Fund to be received during the entitlement period July 1, 1974 to June 30th, 1975 in the amount of $185,585.00. Leon P. Oswald Carroll City Clerk June 22, 1974 Classified Ad Information Dial 3573 Mine It With A Classified! All ropy fur diissifk-il iids uml classified display ads must hi- in Ihu Timt-s Humid by II a.m. iliiv of publication Monday through Friday and « a m on Saturday In insure publication CI.ASSIFIKI) DISPLAY IVr column inch ... .$1 7(1 Aildiltonal insertions $1.50 CI.ASSIKIKI) CASH WITH OKDKK One day. IHT word I2e 'I'lirec days, per word . . Z6c Six thivs. per word 'tBe CAKDOK THANKS 211 words or less . $2.50 Over 211 words Hleperwoiii High-priced beef is what the boss gets from his top salesmen when their commissions drop. If government types would take their eyes off the golf balls and apply them to their jobs, things would run better in Washington. AMES — Record breaking rains during May and heavy rains in most of Iowa thus far in June have provided abundant water for a super crop of mosquitoes. Extension entomologist Harold J-. Stockdale says the predominant annoying mosquito species in Iowa, Aedes vexans, will emerge from eggs deposited in low areas last summer. When low areas such as ponds, pools, and roadside ditches fill with water, the eggs hatch into mosquito larvae or wrigglers. lowans Prefer Nuclear Plant to Coal Plant By Harrison Weber DES MOINES — (IDPA) A public opinion poll indicates that lowans prefer a nuclear powered generating plant over a coal fired generating plant by almost a three to one margin. The poll was conducted by a professional research company for the Iowa Public Utilities Association. Fifty-five per cent of the ; Iowa adults interviewed would • prefer a nuclear plant, 19 per cent would prefer a coal plant and 26 per cent are undecided. The results are based on a- sampling of 602 Iowa adults,-18 years of age and older. Strongest support for the nuclear generating plant is found among the metropolitan residents, the young, the upper income groups and the better educated. Support for a nuclear plant fell to its lowest point among those 65 and over. In this group 29 per cent favored a nuclear plant and 31 per cent a coal fired plant. Support for the nuclear plant fell to under 50 per cent among farmers. 47 per cent, and. those in the under $5,000 incbme category, 41 per. cent. • There' are sizable groups in all categories who are undecided between the two types of power plants. The largest undecided groups are the farmers, 36 per cent, persons 65 and .older, 40 per cent, those in the lowest income category, 33 per cent and those with a grade school education, 44 per cent. r How to put your talent to work in the health field. 2OO I ways to put your talent to work in the health field Our new booklet, "200 Ways to Put Your Talent to Work in the Health Field," tells about careers for all kinds of people, with all kinds of interests, talents, and backgrounds. For a free copy, write National Health Council, Box 40, Radio City Station, New York, NY 10019. Name- Address . City State. Zip Depending on water temperature, from 10 to 20 days are required to complete larval and non-feeding pupal stages before adults emerge. Female adults gradually disperse from breeding sites in search of blood meals from warm blooded animals, including man. An hour before sunset and again at daylight are periods when hungry females are likely to seek blood meals. During the day mosquitoes rest in vegetation, says the entomologist. With so much standing water around homes and in communities it is difficult to mount a practical and effective control program. Iowa State University Pamphlet 257, "Community Mosquito Control. " is available at county extension offices and offers guidelines for community larval and adult control programs. Individual homeowners can support a community program by preventing mosquito breeding on their own property. Standing water should either be drained or treated with a small amount of fuel oil. The thin oil film interferes with larvae's ability to get oxygen from the air. Stockdale says spraying grass, weeds, and shrubbery around homes will kill resting mosquitoes as well as those settling into these resting areas for several days. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF IOWA IN AND FOR CARROLL COUNTY NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS Probate No. 10745 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Henry A. Schwabe Deceased. TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE OF Henry A. Schwabe Deceased: You are hereby notified that on the 20th day of June, 1974, the last will and testament of Henry A. Schwabe deceased bearing date of the 11th day of January, 1954, was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Anna Schwabe was appointed executor of said estate. Notice is further given that any action to set aside said will must be brought in the district court of said county within one year from the date of the second publication of this notice, or the'reafter be forever barred. , Notice is further given that all persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against said estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance; and unless so filed within six months from the second publication of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) such claim shall thereafter be forever barred. Dated this 20th day of June, 1974. Anna Schwabe Executor of said Estate Route No. 3 Carroll, Iowa 51401 Ralph M. Crane Attorney for said Executor Carroll, Iowa Alfred J. Klocke Clerk of the District Court Court House, Carroll, Iowa Date of second publication 1st day of July. 1974. June 22. July 1. 1974 ANNOUNCE ADOPTION Mr. and Mrs. Jon R. Muenchow of Arcadia announce the adoption of a baby girl. She came into their home June 13 and has been named Paula Louise. Where Did All the Pennies Go? I WASHINGTON I Penny-pinching flourishes in I these inflationary times. I Since December, when the j Senate approved a Treasury iproposal to change the 'composition of the one cent | piece, from 95 per cent copper I to 96 per cent aluminum, over half of the 60 billion pennies | have gone out of circulation. i According to Mrs. Mary •Brooks, the director of the | Mint, these pennies are being • stacked away in dresser •drawers, shoe boxes and I pickle jars. Campaigning to Iget the pennies back into "circulation, Mrs. Brooks has Ideclared June to be I "return-the-penny" month "and the Treasury has I promised certificates to all public-spirited persons who turn in $25 in pennies. I Some banks are rewarding diligent penny gatherers with an extra 5 or 10 cents for every I dollar's worth they unearth. And if the dearth of pennies continues the Treasury is (considering allowing ( department stores to issue scrip in lieu of the copper | cents. The Mint churns out 35 ( million pennies daily and this year 10 billion pennies will be | minted, more than three times I as many as in 1967. The operation of Gresham's (law had its last American I demonstration in the middle 1960s. Faced by the rising | price of silver, the Mint first I decided to replace the silver J dimes and quarters with | copper-nickel alloy coins. The j silver ones promptly vanished } from circulation and became | collectors' items. Much the same thing happened when a silver-clad I copper coin replaced the I Kennedy half-dollar in 1966. The Treasury's attempt to do Card of Thanks CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank Fr. Meyer. Fr. Silk, Drs. & nurses for their wonderful care, relatives & friends for all the cards, letters and flowers. Mrs. Eli/abeth Grossman :)-147-ltp Announcements 6 per cent since December. The Treasury enjoys some protection from market forces, since it can buy copper from the stockpile in the hands of the General Services Administration at 75 cents a pound. Reputedly there is enough left to last the year. When market copper reaches $1.50 a pound (it is now $1.15), the penny's copper content will exceed its face value; the hoarding is in anticipation. Still Mrs. Brooks is at pains to point out that even at $1.50, melting down the pennies will barely pay: it would take 240,000 pennies to yield a profit of $100. The Treasury, however, has taken the hoarding seriously enough to warn people that both the export of the coins and melting them down are unlawful. The aluminum penny has yet to receive the approval of the House of Representatives, and it looks like a non-starter. The vending machine lobbyists saw to that. As the projected aluminum cent would be only a third of the weight of the present penny, the vending machines and telephone boxes that reject wrong coins by weight would either jam or mistake a penny for a dime. Further, pediatricians argue that children frequently swallow pennies and aluminum ones would not be detected by x-rays. The Treasury is now trying another tack: it is considering altering the copper-zinc ratio in the penny from 95.5 to 70.30. This would answer these criticisms — there would be no significant difference in New Farm Program On IEBN On Thursday evenings at 9:30 beginning June 27, your Iowa Educational Broadcasting Network will offer an unusual, but highly informative, program for all lowans. "Iowa Farm Digest" will be of special interest to the farmer, but not him alone — anyone who buys food, invests in "the futures" or wonders what the weather will be like through the weekend will want to watch the program on IEBN, Channels 11, Des Moines, and 12, Iowa City. Veteran Iowa farm broadcaster Chet Randolph will host the programs that will feature facts, reports and opinions from farmers, shippers, officials and experts in the field, and consumers. Randolph has been a successful farm broadcaster for more than 16 years at KGLO-TV in Mason City, WLS in Chicago and WHO in Des Moines. Chet Randolph knows the markets and according to the results of an independent research poll, Randolph is known to more farmers and others involved in agri-business than any person in the State, with the exception of WHO'S Keith Kirkpatrick. Highlighting the programs will be some of the most unusual weather reporting seen in the State by Harvey Freese and Charlie Notis. Both hold master's degrees in meteorology from Iowa State University and their recently incorporated Freese-Notis Associates has successfully outdone the National Weather Service in accuracy of forecasts for two impressive clients: The City of Des Moines and the Iowa Power and Light Company. ''We get the same information they do (National Weather Service), it's just a difference in interpretation. They're more concerned with aviation weather and general forecasting." said the two meteorologists. "We're more able to fine-tune a forecast for a specific client or locality." "Iowa Farm Digest" producer, Bob Bradsell, emphasizes the "all Iowa" audience for the program. •Agency (Continued From Page 1) for adoption through this agency, (100 in 1970,33 in 1972) the IC&FS has turned to placement of handicapped, family groups, minority and older children. "They are often the more difficult to find homes for," Mrs. Schechtman said. WE ARE moving to new location soon — come in and take advantage of all the sale items. Clementine's 6-144-tfc Lost 7 LOST. STOLEN or strayed - 9 mo. old. spayed female black cat. Sat. June 15. Frank Addition. 792-9533. 7-146-31C Business Services 14 OUR NEW Archer is here. Let us give you an introductory flight. Fisher Aviation. Inc. 792-9128. 14-144-10tc STARTER GENERATOR magneto and ignition repair for your tractor, car or truck. Reinart Service. 7th & Hwy. 30. Phone 792-2126. 14-tc From o Household Spot to a Spotless House Your CARPETS cleaned and maintained by the world's leading professional cleaning systems — carpets, furniture, floors, walls and complete House-Wide Cleaning Isn't this the day to coll 792-2155 for a free estimate. U-66-lfc If your auto insurance premium hasn't dropped at least 20 % this year, before you renew Call Bill Comito Pringle Tax fl< Insurance 792-3805 WANT TO do roofing. Farm & home. Free estimates. Compare. 1712i 659-3R43. Tom Sheets. 14-140-40tc FREE STORAGE of winter garments. Pick up and delivery. Cleaning, pressing and alterations. Phone 792-4333. HR Cleaners. 14-95-tfc TELEVISION SERVICE Prompt attention. Fair prices. Qualified technicians. WATTERS' Appliance Center Central Service. 792-2696. 14-48-tfc Where To Go 17 NEED A change" Try a Hoagie Sandwich — Ham. salami, lettuce and cheese, all on a long bun —Pizza Hut. 17-266-ltc I I lie 11 Codui y o at temp i- tu ww o J g n * * * *-«*• " **••.-*-• — something about the penny weight — and it might get the | similarly follows a rapid rise penny back into circulation, '-- the price of its metal but not much copper would be A Public Service ol This Newspaper 4 The Advertising Council FJt vT • • m the p T1 C 6 01 US m 613 I DUl nOI V. ^ GoUKll / content; copper.has risen 68 saved. IC&FS depends on a variety of sources for funding. Seventy-one per cent of its finances come through fees charged to court clients, county social service departments or contracting agencies. Nineteen per cent is contributed by United Way ($151,278) and nine per cent comes from endowment income or interest. The agency's total budget of $807,361 is needed to provide a variety of social services. Fifty-six per cent of the financial aid is spent to aid children with special problems, 22 per cent is spent on community development projects, five per cent for adoptive fees, six per cent family services, six per cent fund for raising and interpretation and five per cent for school (Elizabeth Turner school). Through the years 113 confidential cases have been handled in the Carroll area. And although Carroll United Way funds provided $770 for the organization in 1973, Carroll is considered a deficit area. "Last year we spent more here than what was collected," Mrs. Schechtman said. KING AND QUEEN NIGHT K. of C. HALL Saturday Night 9:OOP.M. Be sure to come and Invite your friends for a Night of fun and Games every Saturday. Open to the public. Seating for over 280 players Bar refreshments available. Fun for young and old alike. 500 301 Just 2 Parts! Printed Pattern Times Herald, Carroll, la. Saturday, June 22, 1974 Livestock For Sale 41 LIMOUSIN BULLS (50%-75%-87%) Complete performance records available. Shirbrouns' Limousin Box 127Rt. 1 Coon Rapids, la. 50058 Phone(712)684-5522 41-135-He LET THE DAILY TIMES HERALD HELP YOU AT YOUR FARM SALE Wanted To Buy 53 POP tliis perl, pretty sundress on and off your sewing machine in minutes! Just parts plus drawstring bows, ruffled pants. Whip up several in pique, seersucker, Dacron. Printed Pattern 9481: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6 set 1% yards 45-inch fabric. Send $1.00 for each pattfrn. Add 25( for each pattern for first-class mail and special handling. Send to Marian Martin r , Carro n Da n y Tlmes Herald Pattern Dept.. 232 West 18th St.. New York. X. Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS, ZIP. SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. ONK FREK PATTERN of your choice to SPIK! for, fine fivi> pattern inside NEW SPRINO- ST'MMEK PATTKKX CATALOG. I"" styles, all sizes, f\ m f<- pattern coupon. Send 75i' now. SEW-i-KNIT Book with basic tissue pattern. $1.2:~> Instant Fashion Book $1.00 Instant Sewing Book $1.00 WANTED TO BUY Depression glass and Nippon in good condition. 792-2333 53-143-5tp Mobile Homes 56 . FOR SALE Two 8'xl2' Roll-a-rooms, paneled, electric heat, for extra room on mobile home. Also, 14'x65' 1971 Adrian Mobile Home, 3 B.R., carpeted, air conditioned, can •assume payments at 6'/2% interest. Call 664-2712 Wall Lake after 5:00. 56-U4-6tc For Sale 55 NORGE WINDOW air conditioner. 8.000 BTU. Save $50. Used one season See it at 1816 Quint. 55-145-3tc SEARS 4.000 BTU air conditioner. Call 792-3248. 55-143-tfc Farm Eauipment 29 SIOUX STORAGE and Dri-All bins. Finance and erection available. Halbur .Implement Co.. Halbur, Iowa. 29-126-tfc Farm Products SUPER STUFF, sure nuf! That's Blue Lustre for cleaning carpets. Rent electric shampooer SI. Coast to Coast Store. 55-147-ltc ALL PAPER party goods greatly reduced. Children's books - yy ea. Clementine's. 55-144-tfc FOR SALE: Two air conditioners. 21.000 BTU Sears and 6.000 BTU G. E. Phone 792-9219. 55-146-3tc IBM SELECTRIC 792-3248. typewriter. 55-U2-ttc ALFALFA & orchard grass hay. Baled & loaded on truck or wagon. Art Bayer. 792-4037. 55-145-31C 31 WE HAVE the hog-pig carriers for 2 and 3 point hitches. See 'em at Dedham Welding and Supply. 31-145-25tc LET THE DAILY TIMES HERALD HELP YOU AT YOUR FARM SALE For Rent 57 FOR RENT: Trailer house in Maple Park. 792-2609. 57-140-tfp Wonted To Rent 58 WANTED: 3 Bedroom home. Can furnish references. Jefferson (5151 386-3237 Collect. 58-145-6tp Auctions 40 17-UO-2tc Help Wanted 23 FARMLAND FOODS Is accepting applications for employment. .Applications may be filled at Iowa Employment Office — 510 North Clark St., Carroll. "An equal opportunity employer." 23-U3-5IC WANTED: DETASSLERS. 15 Years & older. $2.10 per hour - bonus earned also. 792-9473. 23-146-2tc GOOD WORKERS needed at once to learn a skilled profession. Good wages, overtime, good opportunity for advancement. Apply in person. World Wide Meats, Denison. 23-84-tfc TRUCK DRIVER. Steady employment. Apply in person. Farmer's Foods. Glidden. 23-145-3tc WANTED: MALE help for night cleanup. Apply in person. Farmer's Foods. Glidden. 23-145-3tc PART TIME bookkeeper for downtown retail establishment. Typing necessary. Write Box Q-17 <7Daily Times Herald 23-145-5tc Positions Available 26 BOOKKEEPER WANTED: Apply in person. Fullerton Lumber Co. 792-9226. 26-147-2tc DUNLAP LIVESTOCK AUCTION Dunlap, Iowa Tues., June 25 Starting at 1 2 noon Estimating: 1 000 to 1 200 HOGS Estimating: 200 to 1000 CATTLE HOGS: 75 Three way cross pigs - 50 to 60 Ibs 60 Crossbred pigs - 40 to 50 Ibs. 45 Hamp White cross pigs - 35 to 40 Ibs. 20 to 30 Bred sows 175 COW CALF PAIRS: 43 Black Whiteface, Black 8. Hereford cows with calves at side. These cows are thin for flesh, will be sorted in lots from 1st calf heife rs to 6 y rs. old...Calves from 30 days to 3 months. 65 Young Hereford cows with large calves at side. 40 Hereford cross & Black cows with 150 to 200 Ib. calves at side. 10 Hereford cows - 6 to 7 years old with calves at side. 21 Black & Hereford cows - heavy springers. All cows will be tested by our local veterinarian and papers furnished if you desire. 30 to 40 BREEDING BULLS: 10 Angus 2 and 3 year olds. 2 Two year old Charolais. 12 Angus 2 to 4 years old. 1 15/16 Charolais-4 years old. 3 Herefords - 3 to 4 years old. 2 Vj Limousin yearlings. CALVES & YEARLINGS: 35 Light weight Black & Hereford bulls & heifers. 40 Choice Black heifers - 350 Ibs. - 1 brand. 45 Choice Black steers & heifers - 550 to 600 Ibs. 80 Hereford bulls - 500 Ibs. 85 Hereford cross steers-525 Ibs. 15 Holstein steers - 700 Ibs. - medium for flesh. 45 Mixed color steers & heifers - 450 to 600 Ibs. 32 Hereford steers & heifers - 400 to 450 Ibs. Listen to KDSN Tuesday at 10:30 A.M. for additional listings. DUNLAP LIVESTOCK AUCTION For more information call 643-5761 BOB PRYER, WOODBINE LAWRENCE MAJOR, DUNLAP 40-147-llc WANTED: FARM home close to Carroll. 792-4018. 58-144-71C Houses For Sale 63 A LOVELY HOME Three carpeted bedrooms, separate dining room, 2 baths, central air, double garage, wood patio. Yard nicely landscaped. Immediate possession. THELEN REALTY Phone 792-2184 or 792-9924. ^ 63-1 46-2IC TO BUY or sell a home or farm, call Wilson Real Estate. Jerry Wilson or Doris Wilson. 792-9605. 63-18-2tc Houses For Rent 64 TO FINANCE the home of your choice see First Federal Savings & Loan Assn. of Carroll. 64-29-tfc Apartment For Rent 65 1 BEDROOM furnished upstairs. 792-9030. 65-147-tfc FURNISHED SOUTHSIDE 5 room apartment. Heat & water furnished. No children or pets. $130 month. 792-2189 after 5:30 P.M. 65-147-2tp WESTWOOD KNOLLS Available now — the perfect retirement apartment. Emergency alarm connected to Carroll Health Center, dinner delivered daily, coin operated laundry, golf course nearby. 1 and 2 bedroom units available. For information contact •• PUDENZ AGENCY - 217 West 4th 792-1440 65-110-llc

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