Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 6, 1967 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, November 6, 1967
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Carroll Daily Times Herald VOL. 98—No. 261 Return Postage Guaranteed Carroll, Iowa, 51401, Monday, November 6, 1967—-Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy Each Evening for 50 Cents Per Week 10e Singl* Copy Two Old MIGs Shot Down- U.S. Planes Bomb a Military Storage Area for First Time SAIGON (AP) — U.S. warplanes bombed a military storage area on the edge of Hanoi for the first time today and a covering U.S. Air Force Phantom jet shot down two MIGs that came up to challenge them. The storage area that came under attack had been on the . Pentagon's out-of-bounds list. The downing of the two Korean War-vintage MIG17s by the fastest plane the Air Force has, brought to 98 the number of MIG kills for American airmen in battles over North Vietnam. The United States has lost 26 planes to MIGs. The announcement came after the command reported that U.S. Air Force jets had raided the Gia Thuong storage area less than a mile north of the Gia Lam air base, which is across the Red River from the heart of Hanoi and is North Vietnam's main civilian air field. Credited with bringing down the two MIGs were Capt. Darrell D. Simmonds, 33, of Vernon, Tex., the aircraft commander, and 1st Lt. George H. McKinney Jr., 24, of Bessemer, Ala., the pilot. Both are assigned to the tactical fighter wing at Ubon, Thailand. Gia Lam is also the only MIG airfield U.S. warplanes have not yet attacked and one of about five major targets still on the Pentagon's restricted list. Among the others are the Haiphong docks and railroad terminal and the power plant in Lao Cai, on the border of Communist China. The Gia Thuong storage area is on the main northeast rail- Drake's Director Lauds Musicians The Carroll High School auditorium was filled Saturday night with spectators and band members on the floor and a stage band on the stage. Don Marcouiller, director of bands at Drake University, con- Music is Theme of School Week Open house, in conjunction with American Education Week, will be held at the Carroll Community Schools Tuesday, Nov. 7. "Music in the Schools" has been chosen as the theme of the observance by the sponsoring National Education Association. Registration for open house 'will be conducted from 7:15 to 7:30 p.m. in the lobby of the auditorium. A. P. W. Thielking, a member of the Board of Education, will serve as master of ceremonies for the program. Max H. Reed, president of the Board of Education, will welcome the guests. Olga Rodriguez, AFS foreign exchange student from Santa Fe, Argentina, will be introduced. The Carroll High School mixed chorus will sing "The Song of Democracy," a choral work which will be presented by the All-State Chorus in Des Moines during the Thanksgiving holidays. Four members of ducted a massed band, representing Carroll, Kuemper, Glidden-Ralston Community, Coon Rapids Community and Manning Community schools. Jack Oatts, director of bands at Jefferson High School, conducted the stage band. Hugh Eicke of Glidden was chairman. Other band instructors are John Erickson, Carroll; John Mallett, Kuemper; Robert Lake, Coon Rapids, and Gerald Huldeen, Manning. "These young people are not only fine budding musicians, but of more importance to you parents, fine ladies and gentlemen," Mr. Marcouiller told the audience at the conclusion of the annual county music festival program. He also lauded the band directors as being "a fine credit to our profession." The "Brighton Beach March" by Latham opened the concert with its rousing rhythm and tuneful nuances. This was followed by "Contempra Overture" (Cofield), selections from "West Side Story" (Bernstein) and "Titoro" (Taylor). After an interlude by the stage band, the concert band tackled some more difficult numbers, including an Isaac arrangement of Jacques Offenbach's "Parisian". The ballet music was divided into five sections — the overture valse, gal- op, valse and the finale, with the highlight being the lively dance music of the galop. "Streets of Athens" (Cacavas) was followed by Richard Wagner's "P i 1 g r i m Chorus" Rev. Marvin P. Mueller Installation Nov. 12 for Rev. Mueller COON RAPIDS — The Rev. Marvin P. Mueller will be installed at the morning worship service Nov. 12 at Lutheran Church in Ascension Coon Ra- school there. He bachelor of arts Observance . . . See Page 9 Festival . . . See Page 9 Fr. Donahoe Named to School Study Unit The Rev. Thomas M. Donahoe, superintendent of Kuemper High School, will be among a group of eight educators who will conduct a study of the Catholic school system in the archdiocese of Denver, Colo., beginning Sunday, Nov. 12. The $50,000 study, supported by the Carnegie Foundation, will be 'an influential factor in the future of private education in the United States, Fr. Donahoe said Monday. Its purpose will be to gather and evaluate information about the Denver system to aid in decisions concerning the future development of the schools in the Denver metropolitan area. It will be conducted by the Office of Educational Research, a department of the Center for the Study of Man in Contemporary Society of the University of Notre Dame, South Bend, Ind. Other members of the committee include Dr. James Lee, chairman of the Education Department at Notre Dame; Dr. John 0. Meany and Dr. Walter Doyle, members of Dr. Lee's department; Dr. Patrick McCabe, director of the Counsel- ling Center at Notre Dame and Dr. Kenneth Karr, superintendent of research of the State Board for Vocational Educa- tion, Denver. Two other priests are included in the group. They are the Revs. Paul Albey, superintendent of St. Edmond's, Fort Dodge, and W. B. Friend", assistant superintendent of schools, Mobile-Birmingham, Ala., diocese. Orientation sessions for the study members will start at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 12. From Monday, Nov. 13 through Thursday, the committee will visit the schools in Denver, us; ing a tightly-structured analysis guide as the basis for observations. Summary meetings to coordinate results of the visits will be held Nov. 17. pids. Rev. Alvon Nelson, associate assistant to the Iowa district president of the ALC will preach the sermon and install Rev. Mueller. Pastor Mueller was born in Belle P1 a i n e, Minn., and attended grade school and high received his degree from Gustavus Adolphus College in St. Peter, Minn., and his bachelor of divinity degree from Wartburg Theological Seminary, D u b u q u e. During his seminary training he served a 15-month internship in Janesville, Wis. He has served as pastor in Iowa at Brighton, Tama, and one year as mission pastor in organizing a Lutheran congregation in Washington, Iowa. He is married and has two children. Catherine is enrolled in first grade at Coon Rapids and Mark is three and a half years old. Mrs. Mueller received a bachelor of science degree in elementary education at Mankato State College, Man- •kato, Minn. She has taught in the elementary schools at Belle Plaine and St. Louis Park, Minn., Janesville, Wis., and at Dubuque, Fairfield, and Tama in Iowa. The Rev. Mueller has an interest in active sports and was a member of the Kiwards club. The Mueller family will reside Launching Heralds Busy Space Week CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — A multipurpose "pinball" satellite parked itself in a stationary orbit high above Brazil today, a successful herald to one of America's busiest space weeks. The new ATS 3, for applications technology satellite, rocketed into orbit from Cape Kennedy Sunday night to test systems that might eventually provide man with greater benefits from space. Included are new experiments in communications, navigation and weather prediction. The payload initially achieved a wide-looping orbit ranging from 110 to 22,147 miles high. After a few days of precise maneuvering, the satellite is to take up permanent station above the mouth of the Amazon River. ATS 3 is one of four U.S. space shots scheduled this week. Also on tap are: — Surveyor 6, set to blast off from the Cape at 2:22 a.m. (EST) Tuesday on a planned fi5-hour flight to the moon. The spacecraft is intended to land in a potential astronaut landing site near the center of the moon's surface to snap photographs and analyze the lunar soil. — ESSA 6, another in a series of operational weather-study sa- tallites, to be launched Wednesday from Vandenberg Air Force Base, Calif. " — A mammoth Saturn 5 rocket, like that which will one day propel astronauts to the moon, to undergo its first test launching Thursday from the Cape. The rocket, largest, most powerful ever built, is to boost an unmanned Apollo moonship 11,400 miles into space. Among equipment for the sat- . Space . . . See Page 9 road and highway from Communist China to Hanoi over which military supplies come for North Vietnamese troops fighting in South Vietnam. The area is between two key bridges, the Canal des Rapides and the Paul Doumer, both of which have been . repeatedly attacked by American bombers. * The American F105 Thunder- chief pilots reported MIG 17 and MIG21 interceptors in the area, and one F105 had a brief clash with one of the Red jets, but the U.S. Command said neither plane was hit. A U.S. spokesman said Gia Thuong is considered one of the largest military storage areas in North Vietnam, with 72 storage buildings, 11 support buildings and eight administration buildings in the compound. He said the American bombs impacted on the buildings and on antiaircraft sites protecting the area. The spokesman said both the Canal des Rapides and Doumer bridges had been knocked out in previous raids and there apparently was a backlog of military supplies in Gia Thuong, making it "a lucrative target." In another major strike Sunday, Air Force Thunderchiefs again raided the Phuc Yen MIG base northwest of Hanoi and reported damaging at least two MIG 17 interception on the ground. In South Vietnam, meanwhile, South Vietnamese infantrymen battled Viet Cong troops near Loc Ninh. One American F105 was shot down during the Phuc Yen raid, but two propeller-driven Al Skyraiders drove off two MIG17s while a "jolly green giant" helicopter rescued the pilot. "It was one of the deepest res- Police Patrol School— —NEA Telephoto A riot plan instituted at Pittsburgh's racially troubled Oliver High School has police patrolling corridors and the neighborhood for several blocks following a clash between Negro and white students. Production Resumes at Ford Plants DETROIT (AP) — Cars rolled off Ford Motor Co. assembly lines today for the first time since Sept. 6, when the United Auto Workers struck the nation's no. 2 automaker and won Hold Loyalty Oath is Unconstitutional record gains for 160,000 members at Ford. UAW at the parsonage Church. of Ascension Sheep Killed in Crossing Crash NEWELL (AP) — Some 40 to 50 sheep were killed Sunday night when the Illinois Central Hawkeye passenger train hit a trailer-truck at a crossing on the east edge of Newell. The Highway Patrol said the truck, driven by Barrel Johnson of Marcus, stalled on the tracks as the train, eastbound from Sioux City for Chicago, approached. Killed in One Car Accident COUNCIL BLUFFS (AP) Wayne P. Harvey, 21, of Oakland, was killed in a one-car accident Monday about a mile and a half east of here on Highway 6, when his car missed a turn and sideswiped a tree, deputies said. cue penetrations made in the war in North Vietnam," a U.S. spokesman said. The F105 was the 726th U.S. combat plane announced lost over the north. Boasts Of Soviet Power MOSCOW (AP) — Premier Alexei N. Kosygin boasted today of Soviet military might on the eve of a Red Square parade that is expected to display a huge new intercontinental missile. Kosygin said Soviet armed forces "are always ready to give a decisive rebuff to any aggressor who dares raise a sword against our motherland or the Socialist camp." The new missile, dragged under canvas through Moscow late one night last week in a parade rehearsal, is about the size of a missile shown here for the last two years. Kosygin made his boast in the first major, televised speech he has made since celebrations began last Thursday of the 50th anniversary Tuesday of the Bol- At Chrysler, the union's No. 2 target, bargainers worked against a Wednesday midnight deadline to come up with a' contract covering the firm's 95,000 production workers and 8,000 salaried workers represented by the union. Ford assembly lines were closed for 60 days, 46 of them during a national strike by the union and the last two weeks over local disputes. Ford workers won roughly a dollar an hour more in wages and fringe benefits above the previous big-three rate of $4.70 an hour. All the company's key parts plants have settled local contracts. Four out of 16 assembly plants are still without new pacts. Workers at some Ford plants had been called back earlier although anything close to a full resumption of production awaited settlements at three key parts plants in Ohio. Union and company bargainers continue negotiations at Chrysler Corp. today. The Weather FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures should average 8 to 12 degrees below normal for the five-day period through Saturday. A warming trend should begin Thursday. Normal highs near 50 north to mid 50s south. Normal lows near 30 north to mid 30s south. Precipitation should average less than .25 inch occurring mostly during latter part of week. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy through Tuesday. Chance of snow flurries northeast and extreme east Monday night and Tuesday. Lows Monday night 16-20 north 20-25 south. Highs Tuesday 30 northeast, 45 southwest. Little change Wednesday. WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court today declared Maryland's ' loyalty oath for public employes unconstitutional because it is vague. The 6-3 decision was given by Justice William 0. Douglas. It stressed a provision in the oath requiring state employes to swear that they are not engaged "in one way or another" in an attempt to forcibly overthrow the Maryland or federal governments. Douglas questioned if someone could be considered involved in an attempt to overthrow the government if he belonged to a subversive organization but was unaware of its objectives. "We do not know," Douglas said, "nor could a prospective employe know save as he risked a prosecution for perjury." The three dissenters, speaking through Justice John M. Harlan, said: "The only thing that does shine through the opinion of the majority is that its members do not like loyalty oaths." Harlan and Justices Potter Stewart and Byron R. White added that they found nothing unconstitutional about the Maryland loyalty oath. The challenge to the loyalty certificate was brought to the court by attorneys for Howard J. Whitehill, a Johns Hopkins University professor who was denied a visiting teacher's post at the University of Maryland last year when he refused to sign the certificate. It called on him to swear that he was not "engaged in one way or another in any plan to overthrow the government." The oath stems from Maryland's 1949 Ober Law. Since 1964 the Supreme Court has also struck down loyalty oath requirements in the states of Washington, Arizona and New York. In the light of these actions Maryland had revised its oath to eliminate a requirement that the job applicant Court . . . See Page 9 Suggestions to Builders on Tax Situation DES MOINES (AP) -A spokesman for Iowa contractors Monday labeled a decision to collect the state service tax on new construction "vindictive," and suggested ways .for builders to cope with the situation until it is clarified. The State Tax Commission reversed an earlier ruling Friday and decided the tax should apply to new construction 'as well as repairs. A variety of factors make it unlikely, however, that the decision will ever take effect. Ken Lewis, manager of Master Builders of Iowa, Inc., suggested in a statement that builders could refuse to enter into new contracts until the problem is resolved. They could also include the tax in bids, he said, or omit it, but with the provision that they will be reimbursed for any service tax due on the contract if the tax becomes effective. The commission's ruling must be approved by the Legislative Rules Review Committee, which could delay the effective date of the tax until after Jan. 1. By that time, Commissioners Builders . . . See Page 9 Late News Off Wire IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Nov. 6,1967 708 Nov. 6,1966 774 By The State Safety Department Nov. 6,1967 683 The Rev. Thomas M. Donahoe Nov. 6,1966 752 Electric Car Entry— Another entry in the electric car sweepstakes has been unveiled by General Electric. Strictly a research model at this point, it is powered by an experimental lead-acid and nickel-cadmium battery system, accounting for 40 per cent of the car's 2,300 pounds, and can hit a maximum 55 m.p.h. with a range of 100200 miles at a cruising speed of 30-35 m.p.h. CARROLL-NORTHWEST Partly cloudy through Tuesday. Lows Monday night 15-20. Highs Tuesday near 40. Precipitation probabilities near zero. The Weather in Carroll (Daily Temperatures Courtesy of Iowa Public Service Company) Yesterday's high 39 Yesterday's low 21 At 7 a.m. today 19 At 10 a.m. today 32 Weather A Year Ago— Temperature readings varied from a high of 48 to a low of 34 WASHINGTON (AP) - A record 31 per cent cut in new funds for the foreign aid program was recommended today by the House Appropriations Committee. Instead of the $3.23 billion requested by President Johnson, the committee sent to the House floor for debate next week a bill appropriating $2.20 billion. Committee aides said the $1.03 billion cut was the deepest since the aid program was started. The committee tied to the bill a controversial provision designed to restrict the purchases of modern weapons by underdeveloped nations receiving aid money. GUARD, RESERVES BOOST- WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara today authorized a 19,800-man increase in the Army Reserves and National Guard that would include more state troops for possible use against riots. About 125 new units would be created in the state-administered National Guard. McNamara said they were being add- degrees a Carroll. year ago today in ed response to state requests for units to accomplish state missions.' An Army spokesman said this referred mainly to handling civil disorders, but also included aid in disasters and other special assignments. TO HIGH COURT— DES MOINES (AP) - The U.S. Supreme Court will be asked to consider a case in which Des Moines school officials suspended three pupils for wearing antiwar arm bands to school. Dan Johnston of Des Moines, attorney for the students, said Monday he will app'eal a ruling by the U.S. Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals affirming a lower court decision that the schools may prohibit such activities. TO NAME DIRECTOR- DBS MOINES (AP) — Appointment of a director for the new Iowa Department of Revenue may be forthcoming within a week or so, Gov. Harold Hughes said Monday. Hughes said state officials have been "looking at a particular man" to head the department created by the 1967 legislature to succeed the present State Tax Commission and other revenue collecting agencies.

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