Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 30, 1974 · Page 7
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July 30, 1974

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 7

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Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 30, 1974
Page:
Page 7
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Legal Notices NOTICE OP KONO SALE Sealed bids will be received at the office of the Clerk of the Town of' Dedham, Iowa, until 4:00 o'clock P.M., on the 12th day of August, 1974, for the bonds hereinafter described. At 4:00 o'clock P.M., all sealed bids which have been received will be referred to the Council at a meeting then to be held at the Town Hall in said Municipality. After the receipt of such sealed bids, if any, open bids will be received, and after the close of open bidding, the sealed bids will be opened, and the bonds will then be sold to the best and most favorable bidder for cash. The bonds to be offered are the following: FIRE EQUIPMENT BONDS, In the principal amount of $22,000.00, to be dated September 1,1974, In the denomination of $1,000.00 each, and to mature as follows: $1,000.00 on June 1, 1976 $ 1,000.00 on J une 1,1977 $1,000.00 on June 1, 1978 $1,000.00 on June 1,1979 $1,000.00 on June 1,1980 $1,000.00 on June 1,1981 $1,000.00 on June 1,1982 $1,000.00 on June 1,1983 $2,000.00 on June 1,1984 $2.000.00 on June 1,1985 $2,000.00 on June 1,1986 $2,000.00 on June 1,1987 $2,000.00 on June 1,1988 $2,000.00 on June 1,1989 $2,000.00 on June 1.1990 FIRE STATION BONDS, in the principal amount of $15,000.00, to be dated September 1, 1974, in the denomination of $1,000.00 each, and to mature as follows: $1,000.uu on June 1, 1977 $ 1,000.00 on June 1,1978 $1,000.00 on June 1,1979 $1,000.00 on June 1,1980 $1,000.00 on June 1,1981 $1,000.00 on June 1,1982 $1,000.00 on June 1, 1983 $ 1,000.00 on June 1, 1984 $1,000.00 on June 1,1985 $1,000.00 on June 1, 1986 $1,000.00 on June 1,1987 $1,000.00 on June 1,1988 $1,000.00 on June 1,1989 $1,000.00 on June 1,1990 $1,000.00 on June 1, 1991 Interest on said bonds will be payable on June 1, 1975, and semiannually on the first day of June and December thereafter. Principal and interest will be payable at the office of the Treasurer of the Issuer. Combination bids on both issues will not be allowed, and said bond issues will be sold separately to the bidder submitting the best bid. All bids shall be unconditional, and shall be accompanied by a certified check or a cashier's check drawn upon a solvent bank doing business in the United States, in favor of the Municipality, in the amount of $440.00 on the Fire Equipment Bonds and in the amount of $300.00 on the Fire Station Bonds. The proceeds of said check will be forfeited as liquidated damages in case the bidder tg whom said bonds are awarded should withdraw his bid or fail to complete his purchase in accordance with the terms thereof. Checks of unsuccessful bidders will be returned promptly. All bids shall specify the rate or rates of interest, and all other things being equal, the bid at par and ac. crued interest and bid for the lowest interest rate will be given preference. The bonds will be awar- • ded to the bidder offering the lowest interest cost, which will be determined by aggregating the interest payable by the Municipality over the life of the bonds in accordance with the terms of each bid presented, and deducting therefrom the premium, if any, stipulated in said proposal. The rates, not to exceed eight (8) in number, bid for such issue, must be in multiples of one-eighth ('/nth) or one-twentieth (1/20th) of one (1) percent, and all bonds of the issue maturing on the same date must bear interest at the same rate. No rate of interest named in the bidder's proposal shall be more than two percent (2%) higher than the lowest rate of interest named. Repeating a previously mentioned rate will not constitute an additional interest rate. No bond shall bear more than one interest rate. No bid calling for supplemental coupons will be accepted. The bonds will be delivered on or about 45 days from the date of the sale, at Dedham, Iowa, or Des Moines, Iowa, or such other place as may be agreed upon with the successful bidder; if outside of the limits of Dedham, Iowa, or Des Moines, Iowa, the bidder shall pay the expenses of delivery at that place. ' The bonds will be printed without CUSIP numbers, unless requested by the purchaser who must agree in his bid proposal to pay the cost thereof and to waiye any extension of delivery time due to the use of said numbers. In no event will the Issuer or its bond attorneys be responsible for the correctness of such numbers, and incorrect numbers on said bonds shall not be cause for the purchaser to refuse to accept delivery of said bonds. Said bonds will be sold subject to the approving opinion of Ahlers, Cooney, Dorweiler, Allbee & Haynie, Attorneys, of Des Moines, Iowa, as to the legality, and their opinion will be furnished, together with the printed bonds, and all bids will be so con ditioned. The approving opinion will be printed on the back of the bonds. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. By order of the Council /S/Henry J. Heman, Jr. Clerk of the Town of Dedham, Iowa July 31; August?, 1974 OFFICIAL NOTICE NOMINATIONS FOR ELECTION OF DIRECTOR OF IOWA SOYBEAN PROMOTION BOARD To all soybean producers in the No. 4 U.S. Department of Agriculture Crop Reporting District (consisting of the counties of Woodbury, Ida, Sac, Calhoun, Monona, Crawford, Carroll, Greene, Harrison, Shelby, Audubon, and Guthrie,). You are hereby notified that an election will be held within the above district on September 17, 1974, for the position of director .of the Iowa Soybean Promotion Board to serve a three year term commencing October 20, 1974. The district nominating committee has nominated Elmer Schettler of Carroll and Herbert Turin of Odebolt as candidates for this position. You are hereby notified that additional nominations may be made by written petition filed by at least 100 soybean producers residing in the district, which petitions must be filed at the office of the Executive Director of the Iowa Soybean Promotion Board, 128 Parkade, Cedar Falls, Iowa not later than August 20,1974. Signed at Cedar Falls, Iowa, this 25th day of July, 1974. Mervin R. Syverson, Executive Director, Iowa Soybean Promotion Board July 29, 30, 31, ,1974 "Notice of Public Sale" Notice is hereby given that on 8-9-74 at 9:00 A.M. a Public Sale will be held at GMAC - 7660 Hickman Rd Des Moines, la. to sell for cash the following vehicle: To wit: 1972 Cadillac Coupe - S. No. 6D47R2Q260149 General Motors Acceptance Corporation reserves the right to bid at this sale. The vehicle is presently stored and may be seen at Herman Ford - Carroll, Iowa July 30,1974 COUNCIL MEETING July 24,1974 Members of the Carroll City Council met in special session on this day. Approved the additional payment of $4,000.00 for work done on Well No. 13, and voted to revitalize Well No. 12 at a maximum cost of $3,500.00. The League of Women Voters gave their report and recommendations on use of Revenue Sharing Funds received by the City of Carroll. Voted to take bids on August 12th, for the removal of diseased elm trees, here in the City of Carroll. Approved Item No. 4 of Change Order No. 1, on the General Contract for the New Municipal Complex. Approved the payment from Revenue Sharing Funds, for architectural services to date, in the amount of $409.70. Voted to enter into an agreement with Foss, Ehgelstad & Heil to commence work on plans for the proposed new recreational facility for the City of Carroll. Approved the following projects for repairs, at an estimated cost of $10,000.00. 1. Resurfacing of 4th Street between Adams & Carroll. 2. Resurfacing of the parking lot between Court & Clark. 3. Resurfacing on south side of 6th Street to take care of water pockets. 4. Resurfacing on north side of 6th Street between Adams & Carroll to take care of water pockets. 5. Resurfacing north of Carroll and west of 6th Street to take care of water pockets. 6. Planting additional trees between Main & Adams Street, just north of the 4th Street parking. Voted to have the Engineering Firm of Henningson, Durham and Richardson proceed with plans to include a fountain in the mall area north of the new Municipal Complex, at a cost of approximately $25,000.00. Approved the installation of 400 watt street lights on Main Street, between Bluff and 13th Street. These would replace the present 175 watt lights now in use, and will cost an additional $168.75 per month to operate. Leon P. Oswald Carroll City Clerk July 30,1974 Traffic 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—333 Last year to date—454 Watershed Project is Given Okay Troublesome Creek watershed project in Audubon, Guthrie and Cass Counties has been approved for operations, according to Wilson Moon, State Conservationist for the Soil Conservation Service (SCS) in Iowa. The approval means teaerai funds are available to local sponsors for designing and building erosion and flood control measures in the 83,100 acre watershed area. The federal funds are for watershed structures too large for individual farmers to undertake, that will give benefits to the entire community. Primary goals of the project will be to stop floods on Authentic Characters Are Created , When the call for the cast of Act I goes out at "Adrift in New York" produced by the Carroll Community Theater a black caped mustached villain, the curly haired virtuous heroine and wrinkled old aunt Sara appear. Just hours before they were a clean shaven college student, Bud Knott, a young Carroll mother, Rosemary Foley, and'a youthful looking Donna Olsen. The skill of the make up crew headed by Kathy Cawley and creative costuming supervised by Ann Gaffney transforms these Carroll citizens into 1890s characters in a few hours. With the help of setting gels and electric Lifesaving Classes Start Aug. 1 Junior and senior lifesaving classes are scheduled to begin Thursday, Aug. 1, at the Carroll Municipal Swimming Pool. The classes will run through Aug. 14 and are set for 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. each day. Persons interested may register during the first lesson at 10 a.m. Thursday. A registration fee of $10 is being charged. Junior lifesaving is for persons 11-14 years of age, while senior lifesaving is for persons 15-years-old and older. Personals- Three of the four children of Daniel and Marilyn Ferlic of Minneapolis, Minn, are visiting their grandparents Dr. and Mrs. R. J. Ferlic, Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Klocke, Templeton, this week. Mr. and Mrs. James Green and daughter of Calamus were dinner guests of Mrs. J. F. Hagge Monday. Timci Herald, Carroll, la. Tunday, July 30, 1974 tttnin bottomlands and reduce gully erosion in uplands. Local landowners will continue to build terraces, waterways, ponds and other conservation measures as part of the project. In addition, 135 grade stabilization Structures, two structures for flood prevention and recreation, and two floodwater retarding structures will be built in a 12-year period. Local sponsors are Audubon, Cass and Guthrie County Soil Conservation District, Audubon, Cass and Guthrie County Boards of Supervisors, and the Sate Conservation Commission. Technical assistance will be provided by SCS. Jumble Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Unrefined 6 Superior 11 Withdraw 13 Guarantee 14 Penetrates 15 Condescends 16 Summer (Fr.) 17 Also 19 Driving command 20 Challenge 22 Building addition 23 For fear that 24 WWII vessels (ab.) 26 Deflect 28 Help 30 Kind of code 31 Priority (prefix) 32 Compass point 33 Wave tops 36 Spheres 39 Observes 40 Scion 42 Killed 44 Common law procedure (ab.) 45 Undivided 46 Onassis 47 College graduates 50 Idolizer 53 Dormant 54 Chemical hydrocarbon 55 Mountain crest 56 Biblical lawgiver 9 Masculine appellation 10 Remount a diamond 12 Italian city 13 Adore 18 Aged 21 Storehouses 23 Victims of leprosy DOWN 1 Doctrinal formula 2 Rent roll 3 Speaks 4 Expire 5 Be wrong 6One<Fr.) 7 Greek letter 8 Worker with mortar (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.I 33 Basement 34 Fame 35 Male child 37 Trumpet sounds 38 Tranquil 39 La —.Milan opera house 41 Expensive 43 Telegrams 25 Courtesy title 48 Encountered (pi.) , 49 Mariner's ' 27 Wine (Sp.) direction 29 City in 51 Democrat (ab.) Michigan 52 Siouan Indian rollers the straight-haired women of the 70s are coiffured with ringlets and spit curls. Many of their costumes, ranging from bridesmaids gowns to period dresses are authentic. Mrs. Stanton Sherman supplied the group with many of her own clothes including her late husband's wedding tuxedo and the cape and brown and white bolero suit the heroine Nellie wears. The period was backgrounded before sewing and collecting for the 27 costumes was begun. Costume crew members brought suitable props to rehearsal and final costume decisions made by the director, James Knott. "Carloads have already been taken back. We had 14 nights of carrying out and we were exploring attics in the 100 degree temperatures. We feel it is authentic, 1 ' Mrs. Gaffney said. Males cast members were slicked down with butchwax and "Dippety Do" to creat hair parted in the middle: Mustaches were created for five and crepe hair beards applied with spirit gum to two cast members. Some of the beards and mustaches are authentic. Three men grew their own. Index cards were compiled on each character for make up reference. The first night of make up required about three hours of experimenting, including the creation of wrinkled faces for Old Mag played by Sharon Wanger, and Sara, played by Donna Olsen. "I got an idea what each character was like during rehearsal," Miss Cawley said about the cards. The make up and costume crew appear to be successful. When Mrs. Jay Krogh brought 18-month-old Chad to his father, made up as Hi Perkins with crepe hair beard and slicked haird, Chad wouldn't have anything to do with him — he didn't recognize him. Tickets for all three July 30, Aug. 2 and Aug. 3 performances are on sale at the Elks Club or from Mrs. Jack Smith at 792-9160. Ferguson on School Aid Study Group GLIDDEN - Rep. W. R. Ferguson of Glidden is one of five state representatives named to the state school aid study committee. The committee will consider possible changes in the state foundation aid program for public schools and will make recommendations to the next session of the legislature. Ferguson is requesting all school board members, school administrators and others interested in public school finance to send him any suggestions they may have regarding changes in the present state aid formula. Ferguson, a member of the House committee which developed the present formula, said: "The state is now paying between 40 per cent and 50 per cent of local public school costs and the formula for distribution of these millions of dollars is Ken Puck Tells of Trip to Australia Ken Puck of Manning described his experiences on a trip to Australia last spring at a meeting of the Carroll Rotary club at Tony's Restaurant Monday night. Puck was a member of a team of non-Rotarians selected to make the tour by the Rotary organization. He is associated with a Manning very important to every public school district." The state aid study committee will meet at least once a month until the legislature convenes in January, 1975. Others on the committee are Reps. Delwyn Stromer, John Patchett, Ingver Hansen and Wally Horn and Sens. William Hansen, Leonard Anderson, Joan Orr, Norman Rogers and James Griffin. The United States exports more farm products than any other nation; production from almost one of four acres goes overseas. implement firm. The speaker was introduced by Dr. Bruce Lombard. He showed slides of the places visited. The tour was in an area of New South Wales. In Melbourne, the capital, the group which included three lowans, visited a Ford motor car assembly plant and also a bottled gas plant. In other cities and towns they visited racing installations, paper mill, army base, volunteer fire organization, wineries, milk products plant, rice farm and mill, and "outback" station serving isolated ranchers, orchards and irrigation projects. One feature of the trip was watching a new American-made grape-picking machine in operation for the first time. Puck noted that the railroad system is uncoordinated, the various railroads having different track gauges which prevent interconnection between states. The fire departments they visited were manned by volunteers, but served entire counties, or "shires." Equipment included a flying service. Dr. James Jensen announced three of next month's programs, including; Aug. 15, talk by Supervisor Jack Thein of Carroll; Aug. 19, noon meeting at Tony's followed by a tour of the Farmland Foods plant, and Aug. 26, official visit by District Governor R. Lynn Johnson of Chariton. V. Stuart Perry announced that arrangements for the annual farmers flight night program Sept. 9 are being made. Farmers from the southwest part of the county will be treated to airplane rides over their farms. Past president lapel buttons were presented to Dr. Lynn Curry and Donald Jones by Dr. Paul D. Anneberg, on behalf of the club. Gerald Ferris, Denison Rotarian, was a guest. THE BORN LOSER Art Sonsom BUGS BUNNY by Heimdohl HAVE A DWIPPING FAUCET THATfe GETTING ON MY NERVES/ HOW MUCH TO FIX IT? TIME MATERIALS.... TRANSPORTATION 20 BUCKS/ , FUDDSY/ PRISCILLA'S I HEAR TMEY MAVENl'T SPOKEN TO EACM OTMER FOR WEEKS) AND, MY DEAR DOESN'T POOL ONIE BIT WITH THAT HAIR. 1 SHORT RIBS by Frank Hill pS HIERD6LYPM/C DEALS WITH A CONVERSATION BETWEEN RAMSES 3L AND HIS STAFF. r Junior Editors'Quiz on SKUNKS UT IT£ VERVDIFFICULT -TO DZCOPE. EEK & MEEK Howie Schneider / ( HJHY "DO toD DRJMfc. SO MUCH, F/eOiSTDAJC FRANK AND ERNEST by Bob Thovet QUESTION: Win- docs a skunk have a terrible swell?, * * * ANSWER: To defend itself. The skunk is u stocky little animal with a long pointed nose, an arched hack, short legs and a long bushy tail. It has long, blal-k, glossy fur with a double white stripe down the back. The skunk is about the size of a cat and defends itself from enemies by the use-of a pair of scent glands near the tail. If it is frightened, it squirts a smelly fluid from these glands. This vile odor usually keeps animals and humans at a distance. However, it gives fuir warning before squirting this fluid by stamping the front feet, hissing and raising its hair. Any human or animal sprayed by the skunk finds it hard to eliminate this strong, persistent odor. The common skunk lives in forest borders and open meadows. It hunts at night for mice, rats and all kinds of insects. It is helpful to the farmer because it kills animals injurious to crops. 7.-30 (Krenda Counts ofOpelika, Alabama, wins a prize for this question. You can win $10 cash plus AP's handsome World Yearbook if your question, mailed on t a postcard to Junior Editors in care -of this newspaper, is selected for a prize.) GET HER THE GIFT SHE WOULDN'T GET FOR HERSELF AUNT ELLEN 14 A PROFESSIONAL 4HOPLIFTI ft, I OUC-HT TO tf-ET HER JOMETHIN* LftftfrE AND HEAVY /?"'•' ALLEY OOP by Dove Groue , t w SIR, I KNOW JUST THE MAN TO TAKE £A OF \NONMUG HELLO, ORVILLE/ THIS IS 8ARNABV RIKER-' LISTEN, IF NOU'RE STILL LOOKING R?R A PLACE TO TEST HOUR INVENTION, I THINK I'VE ITOUND IT FOR YOU i » /*$? \ *\ >? I by I •rniti&F&KL '.~

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