Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 25, 1957 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 25, 1957
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

Pays Canada $500 to Get Plane Freed IGRA Is Asked to Aid In Educating Public on Modern Highway Needs 6 Tfmee HereM, Qarr*lt, lews Thursday, July H, 1M7 FLIN FLON, Manitoba t*v—Roy- i AMES m - The State Highway | i jt.- BB jj | Commission has asked the Iowa,i al Canadian mounted police said Good Roads Aggn to joi „ w thfi here Thursday that Roy Gaddis of j Usk o{ educating the public on Cedar Rapids, Iowa, had paid a;the needs of town and city by voluntary penalty of $500 to obtain release of his private plane. The authorities said the plane, * 5? ssn * s "?*? l V his with the commission and stressed passing, access control and long- range planning in connection with modern highway building. IGRA directors met Wednesday northern Manitoba mining town for infringement of Canadian cus that the association believes the com*mission should go further than toms. Fun Flon is 380 miles north-, it has in draftin(? ftn ove r-all, long- east of Winnipeg. , s j range lowa road programi The police said Gaddis agreed j 0 hn Coverdale of. Waterloo, to return the plane to the United IGRA president, read a statement States at once. | praising commission progress or Gaddis had a permit to use the' hi 8 h way widening and interstate plane in Canada for "health andi r ° a <- construction pleasure purposes." The police' But Coverdale said the commis said he had been using it to : sion also should again review low transport men and equipment to j needs both for roads and cit a small group of mining claims he i streets. He suggested "at least . holds in the area. 1 five year" master plan. Chief Engineer John G. Butter! showed the IGRA group completed route and cost plans for 730 miles of lowa interstate roads. He said similar planning on primary roads now is under way, secondary roads will come next and then cities and towns.. Commission chairman C h r i s j Larsen, Sioux City, told the IGRAj directors "we have a common! cause and want to work with you.' 1 "We're faced here with decisions and they can't always be; made the way we would like to! •nake them," Larsen said. "Some- imes there are undue politics in- •olved." The IGRA statement urged •lore controlled access facilities nd more by-passes. On this point >mmissioner Robert Beck of Cen- rville remarked: "We've had to grow up with this controlled access-situation. There are many problems. . .but I believe we are advancing very well . . .In my opinion the controlled access principle is one of the most important highway developments in at least a generation. One of our problems has been-to get the people to accept it." BUS, CAR HIT; 10 HURT CAMBRIDGE, Ohio —A Greyhound bus with 38 passengers aboard was in headon collision early Thursday with an automobile on U.S. 40 about 2 miles east of here. Ten persons were hurt, none critically. The number of electoral votes for a state is determined by its total number of senators and rep resentatives. ai Chariot Scholldorfs Of D • n v t r Art in Manning for 1 Woofct (Ttmcf fleraM JUw» ttrti**) MANNING - Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schelldorf and family of Denver, Colo., arrived Monday to spend two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Lou Schelldori and other relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Pfoltner of Kansas City are guests in the Herman Pfoltner home. Mr. Pfoltner returned to Manning with them, after vacationing in Kansas City last week. Mr. and Mta. Lyle Hoffmann of Des Moines spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Harry Hoffmann. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McGrath of Omaha were weekend guests in the D. R. McGrath and Jack Wailes homes. Vicki McGrath is spending the week in Vail with her cousin, Judy Slechta. '^Deaths FrbmGatee* Record High in lo wc DES MOINES ~ (*»—Deaths from cancer reached a record high of 4,291 in Iowa in' 19M, the State Health Department's vital atatis ties division said Thursday.' The disease was second in the leading cause of deaths in Iowa last yea/. Heart disease which took 10,315 lives was first. The year 1956 was the iirst one for more than 10,000 heart deaths. In third place with 3,679 victims was cerebral hemorrhage, and in fourth was accidents, which took 1,632 lives, including all traffic fatalities. s . The division said ll out of every 20 deaths, or about 55 per cent, were* from either heart disease or cancer. As to cancer, Clifford Pauley, division statistician, commented: "The average Iowa/i has been getting older gradually.since 1950. donuenlence ^Joodd " at (Jreater Saulnai ! Cream Cheese Kraft; Philadelphia Pkg. 16c Swiss Cheese Kraft; natural, sliced, fresh Pkg. 43c Cracker Barrel Cheese S&SS'...fs 39c Link Cheese Kraft; smoked, garlic, baeewer S WIM Link 31c Crated Cheese Kraft; American, for tasty sauces Pkg. 17c Cheez Whiz Kraft; for tasty cheese treats Jar 33c Cheese Spread Kraft; Pimento, makes tasty dips Jar 25c Italian Dressing Kraft; fresh, tasty for salads Bottle 33c Sandwich Spread Kralt; Miracle, ideal for saacka. .Jar 41c American Cheese Kraft; ttieed, fmoh Pkg. 35c Kraft Mayonnaise Free*, tasty, mild, taagy Jar 47c Parkay Margarine ^e;:^.^...i& 32c Velveeta Cheese Spreads ..a. 95c Old English Cheese 43c Boll or d B i sc u i t s KTS^ ** a *«*t.. .. 2 Is*. 29c Kraft Caramels 39c Kraft Dessert Topping St 39c ^Jor greater miu&4 . .. mM, if** ewat ZEST BEAUTY BAR •) Small OQ. I Cakes Z/C 2JS5 4U RAIN DROPS WATER SOFTENER 28c O-CEL -0 SPONGES P*dt Pkg. 39c REYNOLD'S ALUMINUM FOIL Rod 31c CUT-RITE WAXED PAPER 29c SCOTKWS LUNCH NAPKINS SCOTT PAPE8 TOWELS 2k SCOTT TOILET TISSUE 2 RoHa 29c WALDORF TOILET TISSUE M DETERGENT *»•«•. j**. 33c 79c OXYDOL DETERGENT 34c SUff DfTERGEW Sl-aa. Pfcrr, 33C 4~ M A Pack 37c SCOTTIES FACIAL TISSUE LIQUID AEROWAX 33c l-qu *rt ©am 59c DREFT DETERGENT l«*o«. Pkf, 33c 46-5-et. Ffcg. 29c SOFT WEVE TOILET TISSUE 2** 29c DUZ ' GRAN. SOAP 34c 79c RINSO BLUE DETERGENT n-m. mif. 33c 79c VEL SUDS 33c 79c BF*EZE1UDT 34c *9-m. Fteg. 8U CHEER DETERGENT H .S >«t, Fkf. 79c Cancer- has been increasing for everaltyears. Age iron* of the •easons for cancer But the sarhf f true {or heart disease and cere- jtal hemorrhage. The total number of deaths in ihe sta(e last year was 28.517. The lumber was 26,671- in 1955. Tuberculosis used to be the lead ing cause of deaths. But last year the toll from this disease was only 86. "New drugs, such, as antibiotics nave noticeably reduced deaths from infections and /parasitic diseases, suchiv^s. P*Uo, chicken pox, measles .and' tuberculosis," Pauley said. False Alarm— / The- Carroll fire department aft. wered a falsealarm fire call at :he A a M Hotel herk Wednesday light about 8 p.m. ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Admissions— Mr$. Roscoe C. Dixon, Scranton. William L. Becker, Lytton. Mrs. Charles H. Glotfelty, Coon Rapids. Dismissals— , David Renze, Jefferson. Mrs. Charles Muhlbauer, Man* iiing. Norbert Baumhover, Carroll Florence Rose Wolfe, Carroll Hilbert G. Steffes, Carroll. Births- Mr. and Mrs. Harold, Conrad, Carroll, a daughter Thursday., Mr. and Mrs. Glenn H. Bolger, Glidden, a daughter Thursday. duced the five-man court to three members.' The charges against Wheeler did not mention haircuts. The Air Force argued that .the case was a "routine" matter pf military discipline. The conviction could have brought a maximum penalty of six months in prison, a bad con duct discharge from the air force and loss of two-thirds pay for six months. Humble Pepentant Wheeler was described, by an Air Force officer as "humble and repentant." At a news conference following his release. Wheeler said: "Yes, I have changed my atti-| tude. . . I'm going to do whatever it takes to be a respectable airman, to prove to them that I have been one and also to be one." However, Wheelpr said, "I'm not going to change any principles." "I'd rather oboy an order than go through all this trouble, but not in the "case of a real ridiculous order." Regulation Haircut Wheeler said nc plans to get a regulation haircut—the. kind he contends he always has had—the first thing Friday. The airman said he had changed his attitude as the result of a 15- minute "mah-to-man talk" with his base commander, Col. Johnstone. This had more influence, he said, than three days in, which he described as "no heaven." He disclosed that he does not plan to re-enlist when his time is up in September 1958. He is scheduled to leave Japan on Aug. 18 fbr Chandler Air Force Base in Minnesota. Carroll Markets GRAIN Soybeans, No. 2 Corn, No. 2 yellow Oats ._...$2.21 1.26 .58 Chicago Grain rhene Market* are Furnished by the Humphrey Grain Company Prev. High Low Close Close WHEAT Sept. 215 213 214 214 \ Dec. Mar. May CORN sept. Dec. Mar. May OATS Sept. . Dec. 214 '4 214 'i 3194* 31 7\ 318 «4 218'{ 218H 219 220H 218 'i 219M. 220H 219 >i 21S (* 312% 21314 2141* 213% 214 % 133 -1H 132 % 132 7* 132 \ „ 133 133 129H 127'% 128>4 128 '4 . ,128»4 132 Mi 132*i 133 M 134 13«W 13S 135 y» 135% 138 6B *i 70 65% 69 <i Mar. 72 4 May 72 \ SOYBEANS Sept. 250H 243 71 \ 66 6914 69 H 71H 71H 66% 69 H 69% 71% 72 >4 Nov. .Tun. LAAD i sept. ! Oct. Dee. 244>% 236 \ 238 238 W 249 340*4 241% 242 #. 13.67 13.40 13.40 13.90 13 .55 13 .55 13.87 13.55 13.60 243% 248% 244 % 248% 242 \ 243 246% 246 «4 13.50 13.52 13.65 13.67 Plane- (Continued from Page 1) ated in Minneapolis, was shaken at 3:37 a.m.—47 minutes out of Las Vegas. The pilot was almost directly over George AFB and landed at once. Leaves 3 Children Binstock leaves three children. They are: Dr. Sydney A. Binstock of Beverly Hills, Calif.; Muriel, 14, and Joyann, 8. Mrs. Eva Binstock, virtually hysterical at hearing the news, said she first learned her husband had gone to Las Vegas when he telephoned her upon his arrival at 8 p.m. Later" she sobbed: "He wasn't supposed to be on any plane." She didn't elaborate. Most of the passengers on the flight were from the Los Angeles area.. ; * • The plane's pilot, Capt, Milton Shirk of Los Angeles, radioed at 3:37 a.m. that he had "an emergency." Three minutes later he reported: "The right rear side of the aircraft has been blown out. I'm going to George Air Force Base," Helicopters were sent put over the desert to look for Binstock's body and any fragments of the plane. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (^Butcher hogs and sows moved 25 to 3D cents higher j in active trading Thursday, j Butchers grading No. 2 and 3 j and scaling 200 to 270 pounds j brought S21.25 to $21.75. A few 200 to 230 pound butchers grading mostly 1 and 2 brought $21.75 to $21.85, highest paid in more than a week. In the cattle market steers and hejfers were, mostly steady to weak with a few sales 25 to 50 cents lower. (USDA) — Salable hogs 5.000; active, generally 25 to 50 higher on butchers and sows; No. 2-3 200270 lb butchers 21.25-21.75; few lots mostly 1-2 200-230 lb 2.75-21.85; 58 head lots mostly No. 2 228 lb uniform in weight, and grade 22.00; larger lots mixed grades 330-425 lb sows 18.75-20.00. ^ Salable cattle 1,500; calves 300; slow, steers and heifers mostly steady to weak; few sales 25 to 50 lower; cows and bulls steady to 50 lower; vealers steady to weak; stockers and feeders steady to 50 lower; some good and choice steers 21.75-24.50; good and choice heifers 20.75-24.00; utility and commercial cows 13.25-16.50; utility and commercial bulls 16.50-18.00; good and choice vealers 21.0025.50; good and choice 850-950 lb feeding steers 21.50-23.00. Salable sheep 500; fully steady; few good to prime spring lambs 23.00-25.00. Two Scouts Return From Valley Forgo Alec Gillett and George Thomas returned Wednesday evening from Valley Forge, Pa., where they attended the National Boy Scout Jamboree. The boys were met in Omaha by their parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Gillett and Mr. an«i Mrs. G. W. Thomas. With the Gilletts was their daughter, Julie, the three having stopped in Omaha on their return from a western vacation trip. Alec, an Eagle Scout, is a member of Boy Scout Troop No. 105, sponsored by the American Legion, and Explorer Troqp No. 107, sponsored by the Rotary Club. George is a member of Troop 105. * BUILDS NEW HOME 1 (TimM Herald Kewi aervlca) HALBUR - Henry Steffes. who has sold his residence to Wilfred Naberhaus, has started building a new home .In .the west part of town. SPUT'VOTEg WASHINGTON Sens. Hick enlooper and Martin, Iowa Repub licans, split their votes Wednesday when the Senate adopted 52-38 an amendment to the civil rights bill stripping H of all enforcement authority encept protection of voting rights. Hickenlooper voted for the amendment and Martin against it. Mifji ^AjRiuss ASSIGNED NASHVILLE, T«MW <*—Eunice Kirkholm ,of Ida Grove, Iowa, has been assigned to Mllaya and Wendel Caldwell of Kajrfield,. loVa, to Liberia, as special three-year mis* aionarjea ,bf ^ MeftodJiat Church. They are fmo^fi as -persons at.' tending a awweek orifntatioa pro* Civil Righfs- (Continued from Page l) tested machinery to implement the court's deefsions." Increases Chances But both Anderson and Aiken said the adoption of their amendment increased the chances of passing a civil rights bill and lessened the possibility that South* em senators would \try . to filibuster it to death. Just before the vote, Johnson told the Senate that the outcome might determiue "whether wf have a bill or no bill." "The issue is simple," he said. "We can write an adequate bill to safeguard the right to vote. We can create a commission which can study the problem? and re* turn to us with recommendations. "Or we can attempt to write into law new and drastic enforcement procedures to cover a wide variety of vaguely defined, so- called, civil rights." A strikingly different view was expressed by opponents of the Anderson-Aiken amendment, Sen. Potter (R-Mlch) said its el* feet was to "sweep under the rug the entire category - of individual civil rights guaranteed by the Constitution." Sen. McNamara (D-Mieh) pro* tested the amendment had "tha effect of nullifying' the historic Supreme Court decision desegregating .public schools." Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Daughertjf returned" Tuesday from their coif tage at Lake Okoboji, where they had, ~M- weekend guests Mrs. DiugMrty's daughter. Ethel For* r«at. and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Steffeni of Carroll, Mr. and Mr% Fred E. Peddicord and Mr*. Vera Olson and •dattghtmrv Judy. «f Fori Dodge. Met. Peddicord l« anothef <U)ighUr, of Un. Dauilwl*

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