Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on January 10, 1973 · Page 8
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 8

Estherville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 10, 1973
Page 8
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Expect Energy Demand to Triple by 2000 ESTHERVILLE DAILY NEWS, WED., JAN. 10, 1973 Pag e & By HARREON WEBER Iowa Daily Press Associatior. DES MOINES - am \JO America's demand for cncrg> has increased 50 percent in tbo jw« decade and will double a.cair 1985 and triple hv the yc»*r ?fWfi. Barbara J. Bland, cnor<Jina»r of consumer affair* for rhr A.isvrvcan t>iroleum Institute, toU tV tV> Moivs Kotary Club T*it!-**t> Aac t.V I'nited States JP.^< x to rvW down this r*Tv .V frv«iit^ itt wvr© use to "^•S »«• >\x-**t kid our- <5f ?7\«* a*: S *r .l solve the ttTttbWTr.. ore tiungL. eon«T**;M *.s; »MX<$ s>£ii*ic that by the year 2000 there will be an additional 70 million people in the United States. "Not only will these additional people be consuming energy directly, but also a great deal more energy will be needed in the process of satisfying all their other needs for products and services, not to mention the energy it will take to preserve the environment," she observed. Miss Bland noted that with only a sixth of the world's population the United States presently uses 33 percent of the world's energy. So, it's no coincidence that America's standard of living is the highest in history. But everyone, directly or in- Sniper Had Dislike for Whites By RICHARD K. MFYKK Associated JVcsr Writer NTW OKI. JANS - Pi^ lice have identified th< sniper they killed on n hntx;: rnnftor H> a wunp Kansa;- hlji.-i w(w« minisur s«y< hr "htitw; whta folks." Sure C-laronw Cifrrruss." LtW a nr-v* coni'orewt Tucsdy that the sniper w*.* Mart..". !>- sev, "S. ill" Rmjvjrii* anc : atidoi: •'There's anmt c»idcn.~£ of * ecospirac." b» ath(;r rx>np)f., hut 1 cssmaz pasirhflj tel: you ye-t." Si\ persiTis- were sho: to de£Ch and 17 iriii:r<c ir. thf Kiiping incident. Giaxrusso also said: — Raliisurs prove a .44 magnum carbine found next to Essex" body was Che same weapon that killed a young police cadet and wounded a policeman in New Orleans on New Year's Eve. — Police "have evidence that would lead to both conclusions" — that Essex was the only sniper on the roof of the DownTown Howard Johnson's hotel, and that one or more fellow snipers were with him and escaped. Asked whether his reference to conspiracy meant he had evidence Essex belonged to a milium;^ Gi&rrusso Shit 'TIT no* wraa about that ypi . . >ur wespirac} in the s<!7;sr ttur. i: rrvv hive been three or four people; a small nasr.ber — jv>u know, it dorsr,*: rsiie rvsny to form a — who ivere intent te kill people. And that's the sum zni essenee of it." He said the carbine was the same weapon that cut down cadet Alfred Harrell, 19, as he stepped in front of police headquarters 10 days ago and wounded Patrolman Edwin C. Hosli Sr., 18 minutes later a few blocks away. At the time of the New Year's Eve shootings, Giarrusso said, "We had some information — reason to believe people were going to hurt someone when Harrell and Hosli were taken to Charity Hospital." On the basis of that information, during the sniping he deployed extra officers at the hospital, where following a brief disturbance a man with a shotgun was arrested. In Essex' hometown of Emporia, the Rev. W. A. Chambers, his family's minister, said young Essex had developed a militant dislike for whites when he came home from the Navy. In Washington, the Navy said Essex was given a general discharge for unsuitability Feb. 10, 1970. A spokesman said this type of discharge involves "character and behavior disorders" but would not elaborate. Meanwhile, police debated whether there was more than one sniper. Giarrusso gave these reasons to think Essex wasn't alone: — After his death, a helicopter which participated in a police seige on the hotel was fired upon. "You'd have to assume the police hit the plane (if Essex was alone). This is possible, but highly improbable." Public Teachers Strike Closes Chicago's Schools By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A strike by public school teachers cropped up in another major city today when a walkout in Chicago closed schools for more than half a million pupils. Despite a last-minute effort by Illinois newly installed Gov. Daniel Walker to arrange a settlement, some 21,000 teachers walked off the job in a dispute with the Chicago Board of Education over pay raises. School Supt. James F. Redmond ordered 660 Chicago public schools closed shortly after he, members of the school board and officials of the Chicago Teachers Union emerged from a hastily called meeting with the governor. In Philadelphia, Common Pleas Judge D. Donald Jamieson was expected to rule today on an injunction sought by the school board to end a three- day-old strike which has crippled operations in the city's 280 public schools. Little likelihood was seen for a solution to the salary and work dispute involving 13,000 teachers and 5,000 other school employes. The school board reported 171 of Philadelphia's schools open Tuesday — 2U per cent more than on the first day of the strike — but only 23 per cent of the 285,000 pupils showed up. directly, contributes to the pollution problem. "If we're going to clean our tarnished environment, we will in fact, need more energy, rather than less, to do the job," according to Miss Bland. She said it is going to take 25 percent more energy for recycling operations, waste disposal plants, water filtration units and the like. " A var iation on the ze ro growth theme theorizes that if we all turn out the lights and put our automobiles on blocks the energy gap will disappear. Unfortunately, this is not the case," she proclaimed. "There are five major markets for primary energy— industrial, electric utilities, transportation, residential and commercial. The residential market for primary energy is only 14 percent of the total and all kinds of automobiles, both for commercial and private use, require another 12 percent. About one-third of the electric utilities market goes for residential use, or in the neighborhood of eight percent of the total. "So," she continued, "even if individual consumer use of energy were drastically curtailed, we would still have two- thirds of our demands— for indus- trail, commercial, transportation, and two-thirds of electric utility uses, to contend with. "This is not to say that efficient use of our energy supplies won't help— it will. By using all of our energy supplies wisely ... we can buy time; time to find new sources of energy. But, as important as energy conservation is, this is not a panacea." The representative of the American Petroleum Institute said to bridge the energy gap "we're going to need all the sources of energy available- oil, natural gas, coal, nuclear power, synthetics—and we can't wait until a crisis hits to do something about it "In order for the petroleum industry to do its part, we need two things: access to the resources, and realistic economic conditions. "We need to expand our exploration efforts to remote areas where geologists believe the potential reserves are — the frozen North Slope of Alaska and beneath the ocean floor. And we need some assurance that the rules won't be changed once the ballgame is underway." Miss Bland called upon the federal government to make more acreage available for lease sales. "A popular solution to our energy problem is to just cap our domestic reserves and use foreign oil. It sounds logical, but is actually a dangerous proposition. The oil industry is like any other business — you can't turn it on and off like a water faucet. . . "Foreign oil looks very attractive at first blush. In the short- run, anyway, the price appears to be slightly cheaper than domestic supplies. But what happens to those slightly lower prices when our complete dependence is established? "In 1971 we imported about 25 percent of our oil. Predictions are that by 1985, if we don't increase our domestic capability, we will be 58 percent dependent on foreign supplies, primarily from the Middle East A sixth grade student can tell you of the questionable reliability of that source." The energy problem isn't without solutions, she opined, but just as our emerging energy crisis didn't develop overnight; solutions will take time, too. Force at four A.M. By Abigail Van Buren * 1*73 or CDicMt THOMM-N . Y. Nm %jm*., Inc. DEAR ABBY: My husband falls into bed dead tired without even kissing me goodnight. Then about 4 o'clock in the morning he wakes me up and forces himself on me without saying a word. After he has satisfied himself he turns over and goes to sleep. All the while I am lying there like a statue. Would you call this statutory rape? CURIOUS IN FRISCO DEAR CURIOUS: No. It's more like STATIONARY Official Publication Estherville Schools Receipts, Expenses Quarterly statement summary of proceedings of the Community School District of Estherville Township, County of Emmet, for the quarter ending December 31, 1972. 1 hereby certify that the following is a true and correct statement of the proceedings pertaining to the financial matters of the above named school district. QUARTERLY FINANCIAL STATEMENT SCHOOLHOUSE FUND Balance September 30, 1972 $ 19,983.47 Receipts for Quarter 51,602.14 Total to Account For 71,585.61 Disbursements 70,980.00 Certificates of Deposit 175,000.00 Balance December 31, 1972 $175,605.61 GENERAL FUND Balance September 30, 1972 S-96,358.14 Receipts for Quarter 761,926.40 Total to Account For 665,568.26 Regular Salaries: Administration $ 26,891.91 Teachers 311,999.90 Auxiliary 12,784.63 Clerical 6,282.07 Janitorial 26,904.85 384,863.36 List of Warrants 75,891.77 Certificates of Deposit 325,000.00 Balance December 30, 1972 $529,813.13 LIST OF WARRANTS SCHOOLHOUSE FUND Debt Service: Emmet County Bank S 23,832.50 Iowa Des Moines National 15,302.50 Iowa Trust & Savings 25,598.75 Merchants National Bank 1,177.50 Valley Bank & Trust 5,068.75 Total $ 70,980.00 GENERAL FUND FIXED CHARGES: Bankers Life $ 7,797.29 la. Employ. Sec. Comm. 13,754.58 Ipers 6,174.79 Iowa Trust 97.22 Parsons Insurance 319.10 INSTRUCTIONAL EXPENSES: A. B. Dick 243.54 Advanced Systems 129.31 Alesco 58.48 Allied Electronics 8.92 Am. Art Clay Co. 11.60 Am. Bindery 97.41 Am. Educ. Pub. 187.95 Am. Guidance 56.99 Am. Heritage Pub. 4.85 Art Store 2.50 Assoc. of School Admin. 12.00 Assoc. Sterling Films 47.30 Audio Visual Center 20.05 Augsburg Pub. Co. 1.70 Avon Books 33.25 Baker & Taylor 13.98 Baker, C. 20.00 Baker, S. 30.00 Ballantine Books 1.35 Ben Franklin 90.21 Betels, V. 5.00 Bico Scientific Co. 45.41 Black & Decker 6.80 Blick, Dick Block & Co. Brown, Don Brown Co., Wm. Burgess Pub. Co. Burstein Applebee Butler Paper Co. Buttrick Co. Caldwell Co. Cenco Corp. Changing Times Children's Book Council Christensen's Chronicle Guidance Clague, P. Clements, J. Community TV Consulting Media Crowell Pub. Co. Crown Pub. Curtin Scientific Darr Agency Davis, J. Dean's Standard Decker AY DeLong Inc. Demco Denison, T.S. Dixon, R. Dodd Mead Co. Doubleday Co. Early Years Economic Press Education Digest Educ. Read. Service Educ. Service Bureau Educ. Progress Service Elling, W. Ernst, S. E'ville Comm. School E'ville Daily News E'ville Drug E'ville Greenhouse E'ville Police Dept. Farrar Inc. Fearon Pub. Fidlar & Chambers Film Library Follett Pub. Co. Four Winds Franklin File Co. Gesiriech, H. Gibbs Graphic Gibsons Ginn & Co. Gunderson, G. Haack, M Hammond & Stephens Hanson, Carl Hanson, Marilyn Harcourt Brace Harold's Red Owl Harper & Row Hauff Sporting Goods Hess, G. Hill, D. Holiday House Holt Rinehart Hot Lunch Fund Houghton Mifflin Hoye Rexall Drug H.S. Act. Fund 1 Humboldt School HyVee IBM Idea la Center for Research la Parcel la State U. IRA Jenn Pub. Joselyn Press J.H. Act. Fund Karstens, J. 792.31 20.84 5.00 6.35 21.12 51.50 125.85 55.86 5.25 233.18 8.00 11.95 16.31 48.50 5.00 5.00 33.00 7.23 3.45 3.20 41.35 103.50 5.00 106.73 19.00 50.05 23.60 9.06 5.00 3.62 3.96 18.00 14.00 7.00 45.44 19.24 10.20 5.00 5.00 19.69 114.75 90.20 5.40 35.00 11.01 20.02 31.25 5.00 173.40 10.34 51.41 40.00 10.84 19.44 191.69 5.00 20.00 8.85 5.00 5.00 3.57 69.92 25.93 32.90 5.00 5.00 42.49 748.43 19.40 238.68 105.54 ,500.00 7.00 6.24 20.42 30.50 225.00 11.98 105.10 30.25 7.81 70.11 93 5.00 OOi. Ken's Flower Shed .98 Kiwanis Club 12.00 Krafft Music 807.25 Lab Line Inc. 56.04 Lamb, N. 5.00 LaPine Co, 209.87 Landswerk, D. 75.00 Latta & Son 831.42 Lauritsen, P. 5.00 Learning Services 52.98 Lee's Sport Shop 35.00 Letterman 6.95 Lorraine's 172.57 Lund, M. 20.00 Lyons & Carnahan 479.94 Lyons Pastry 54.27 Marquis Who's Who 71.00 McGraw Hill 512.19 Metropolitan 762.38 Midwest Shop 176.82 Miller, D. 5.00 Mills, K. 289.50 Minnesota School Fac. 294.00 Mitchell, J. 5.00 Moon, L. 4.73 Nat. Assoc. Elem. Prin. 4.00 Nat. Council Eng. Teachers 4.90 National Geographic 116.35 National Textbook Co. 23.85 Nauss, G. 32.75 Newsweek 15.20 Norge Village 604.96 Olson, H. 10.88 Olympic Sales 6.24 Olympus Pub. Co. 4.25 P & G Cleaners 5.00 Paramount Ceramics 168.64 Parker Pub. Co. 14.54 Patrick, M. 5.00 Paxton Lumber 589.10 Perfection Form Co. 3.35 Pflaum Standard 7.04 Political Research 59.00 Porter's Camera 11.55 Poyzer, D. 31.50 Pratt Educ. Media 3.00 Prentice Hall 3.81 Psychological Corp. 60.35 Putnam's Sons 4.70 Random House 21.38 Richard Rosen Press 8.46 Ringsdorf Assoc. 1,285.00 Riverside Sinclair 3.09 •Rosendahl & Forsyth 175.00 Sams Co. 17.47 Sanderson, N. 5.00 Sather, M. 5.00 Sawyer, G. 5.00 Schar, F. 5.00 Schmitt Music 35.81 Scholastic Magazines 517.00 School Health Co. 114.57 Science Research 44.27 Scott Foresman 550.47 Scribner's Sons 1L24 Sears Information Center 5.00 Shriner, R. 5.00 Shugart, H. 5.00 Sidles, R. 20.00 Simon 4 Schuster 9.23 Singer Inc. 11.11 Southwestern Pub. 484.30 Sportsman's 225.60 Stafford 2.50 Standard Projector Co. 13.13 Standford U. 24.98 Sterling Pub. Co. 73.87 Stevens, J. 5.00 Texas Tech. 17.50 Today's Health 5.00 Transport Clearings 115.79 Triangle 1,050.84 Typewriter Exchange 37.48 Univ. of Nebr. 35.50 Upper Des Moines Opportunity 432.00 U.S. Printing Office 7.30 U.S. Post Office 105.46 Valley News 5.68 Viking Press 17.80. Vinita Flag Co. 25.34 VoAg Visuals 20.24 Walker Co. 3.92 Watts Inc. 3.75 Welding Supply 82.26 Whitman Co. 39.64 Wilcox & Follett 136.84 Williams Piano Co. 3.29 Wilson Co. 10.50 Wis sink, H. 5.00 Wolverine 26.67 Yates 30.28 Yost, A. s nn MAINTENANCE: Allied Blind Co. 59.10 Anderson Schenck 1,091.46 Bagan & Sons 492.25 Bean, Leo 15.00 Churchill Chem. Co. 606.36 Coast to Coast 51.53 Craftprint 60.00 Croner. H. 27.75 Dust Tex 244.55 Electrical Materials 1,070.56 Electric Motor 20.64 E'ville Concrete Prod. 1.12 E'ville Implement 34.90 E'ville Laundry 118.68 E'ville Millwork 17.55 E'ville Sand & Gravel 11.87 E'ville Scrap Iron 17.69 Fairplay Scoreboard Co. 30.70 Firestone Store 48.63 Golden Sun Feeds 465.50 Hall's Wallpaper 180.00 Harris Janitor Supply 1,021.14 HUlyard Sales 420.15 Holtz Furniture 4.50 Hubacher Hdw. 12.98 la. Surplus Property 229.40 K & S Lumber 360.50 Leighton Supply 439.31 McMaster Carr 118.62 Meyer Electric 831.69 Mokan 617.76 Pepsi Co. 17.00 Perfeclite Co. 4.95 Prior's Welding 236.00 Recher Inc. 608.30 Rockwell Mfg. Co. 46.00 Schenck Upholstery 210.00 Sears 46.03 Seton Corp. 16.60 Sexauer Co. 166.34 Sitter's Electric 2*5.53 Smittys 2.83 Stall's 159.45 Stults Auto Supply 5.40 Swift Farm Center 96.23 Valen Ford 13.83 Webb, -J. D. 8.65 TRANSPORTATION: Am. Oil Co. 163.65 Apco 19.15 Atlantic Richfield 186.56 Ben's Service 214.02 Brey*s 40.35 Dahna, R. 99.60 Emmet Co. Ag. Show 110.00 Fox, Jim 435.00 Hilton's Super Service 5.00 Iowa Bus Sales 4,851.00 Iowa Safety Equip. Co. 132.68 Joe's Mobil 17.70 Juhl, Dale 73.80 LUland, Bob 19.00 Mill's Auto Electric 385.87 Montgomery, A. E. 15.00 Roger's Repair 12.40 Saf T Liner Sales 69.22 Mike 24.50 eesfeld, A. 448.30 TRAVEL EXPENSE: Aasheim, Les 8.00 Banning, J. 40.85 Barger, L. 7.83 Bohnsack, L. 8.40 Cornwall, G. 52.75 Devitt, L. 65.00 Donovan Motors 20.95 Dugdale, J. 31.36 Epley, D. 216.06 Fain, E. 155.85 Guenther, J. 34.50 Hammond Oil 119.22 Hotel Leamington 128.40 Kjar, C. 22.85 Lepird, R. N. 38.00 Lohman, G. 22.05 Rice, R. 438.23 Schultz, A. 1.00 Strong, A. 20.00 VanDriel, E. 19.06 UTILITIES: City of E'ville 5,290.15 North Central Public 114.21 Northwestern Bell 1,126.42 Peoples Natural Gas 1,343.67 TOTAL $75,891.77 AFFIDAVIT OF SECRETARY: I, Betty Jean Reynolds, secretary to the above named school district do hereby certify that this report, pages 1-12, is a true and correct statement of the proceedings pertaining to the financial matters of said school district for the quarter ending December 31, 1972. Betty Jean Reynolds Secretary Subscribed and sworn to before me this 4th day of January, 1973. Dorothy Hamilton Notary DOROTHY HAMILTON Notary Public in the State of Iowa. My Commission Expires Sept. 30, 1977. SEAL (Jan. 10, 1973) rape. DEAR ABBY: In one of your columns you told a girl it was all right for her to smile and wave at truck drivers. Thanks a lot! My husband is a truck driver and aH he needs is good looking girls waving and smiling at him all day. He's a good-looking guy, and it doesn't take much to turn him on, and I'd just as soon he didn't make any new friends on his job. Not all truck drivers are alike, but I know my husband better than you do, so watch it, will you, Abby? THELMA IN PASSAIC DEAR THELMA: I'll watch it. The 1 ma. DEAR ABBY: Never thought I'd be writing to Dear Abby, but after reading the letter from that young girl who asked if it was okay to smile and wave at track drivers, I had to put in my 2 cents' worth. I've been married to a truck driver for 19 years. There's not a better husband and father. It's an honorable position and I'm proud of him. Maybe most people aren't aware of this, but 70 per cent of the food they eat and the clothes they wear are delivered by trucks. If a lady is stranded on the highway, a truck driver will be the first to stop and help her. And speaking of being a lady, my husband stopped to help a couple of so-called "ladies," and they robbed him of all his money. So tell that gal to keep smiling. I hope she smiles at my truck driver someday, for it's a lonely job and he can use a smile along the way. KANSAS WIFE DEAR ABBY: I am a widow, 67, living alone in a one- bedroom apartment. The only living relative I have is a sister. Gertrude is 73, married and very well-to-do. She has been fighting with her husband Sam, who is 75, for as long as I can remember. For the past year, Gertrude has been coming tere in a taxi at all hours of the night asking if she can sleep in the other twin bed because she and Sam had another fight. Naturally, I let her stay. Sometimes she spends two nights with me until she's sure Sam has cooled off. Now Sam calls accusing me of "breaking up bis home." He says if I didn't let his wife come here to sleep she would stay home where she belongs. The old fool should know that if I didn't let her sleep here she could go to a hotel. She has plenty of money. Sam says if I let Gertrude steep here one more night he will cut me out of his will, and his wife's will, too. Can he do that? Please advise me. LAUDERDALE LADY DEAR LADY: Tell Sam that when your sister shows up at your door to spend the night with yon, yon win not refuse to let her in. He can cot you out of Ms will if he wants to, but be can't cut you out of Us wife's. Prok4emi? You'D feel better if yea get it off your cheat. For a personal reply, write to ABBY: Bex No. mm. L. A.. CaHf. NN*. Eaelose staatped. self-aMreeaed envelope, please. R. V. I. RECREATIONAL VEHICLES, Inc. Dtt MoinM, Iowa DIRECTORS and FOUNDERS Vincent E. Bobenhouse Des Moines Williom A. Castles Dallas Center Noreen Goodspeed Manuel M. Kiess George Twait OTHER FOUNDERS Harold B. Swisher George A. Stang Alex Lindblom Bert H. Lauen George L. Kesler Oliver S. Carlson Charles W. Farmer Robert D. Davidson Ernest C. Johnson Dory) Burns Joseph Harper John W. Mohan Reynold Hagedorn Doyle Kelso Vernon Wrttenburg Kenneth Gethmann Harvey Bogenrief lorry A. Anderson Des Moines Des Moines Graettinger Estherville Osage Des Moines Pocahontas Northwood Algona Spirit Lake Cresco Estherville Estherville Des Moines Winterset Sioux Rapids Ames Linn Grove Gladbrook Des Moines Carlisle •OFFERS* 500/000 SHARES COMMON STOCK at $2.00 PER SHARE (To legal Iowa residents only) Manufacturers of Fiber Glass Motor Homes ond Fiber Gloss Products Recreation-Commercial Please Send Coupon for Complete Prospectus I This « n*Hh«r on o«*r to sell nor a soticilstion of on offer to by/ thts* xcuritta, Th» I offering n mod* only by Protpectut. I I LARRY ANDERSON & ASSOC. (Underwriter) i BOX 508 .{ CARLISLE, IOWA 50047 J Please send me Prospectus I I NAME. I COUNTY. STREET. -CITY- .IOWA, The Above Motor Home Will Be On Display Thursday, January 11 at 8:00 p.m. at the Oardston Hotel, Estherville. Meeting in the Green Room with Refreshments and Door Prizes. No Purchase Necessary.

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