Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 8, 1957 · Page 14
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August 8, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 14

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Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 8, 1957
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Page 14
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Cfrarfer 0 Girl Killed in Car Accident SALfX (*»—Sandra Ann Hiller, 18 Charter Oak, was killed Thursday in a one-car accident on Highway 75 near here. The driver ol the car, James Nemite, 19, also of Charter Oak, was hospitalized at Sioux City in good condition. Highway Patrolman George Addison said the car missed a curve and overturned. Secret Meeting Held by Regents Group, Loveless DBS MOINES tfl — A special committee of the State Board of Regents met in closed Session Wednesday with Gov. Herschel Loveless to discuss building problems at the three state educational schools. The session lasted 2 1 ? hours but neither the governor nor the regents' spokesmen had anything to say about details of what transpired. Loveless indicated her.;., would meet with the regents again in early fall after building needs again had been reviewed. Wednesday's session was the second such meeting since adjournment of the Legislature. At the time he vetoed the 2^ per cent sales tax bill to put the tax back to its former rate of 2 per cent, the governor also killed about 11 million dollars in appropriations for capital improvements at; the state schools. The governor's only comment after the meeting was that there had been discussion about expected, enrollment increases, why certain buildings were needed now and related matters. Those who met with Loveless were: President J. H. Hilton.and B. H. Piatt, business manager of Iowa State College; Provost Harvey Davis and E. T. Jolliffe, business manager at the State University of Iowa and President J. W. Maucher of Iowa State Teachers College. DISPOSING OF DISPOSABLES . . . This teepee-type incinerator, probably the largest of Us kind in the wortdY gobbles up 30 to 35 hoppers of disposables per shift at Du Pont'g Chamber* Works in Penns Grove, N.J. One of the most significant and interesting developments in the search by American industry for ways to reduce costs is the growing use of disposables—comparatively inexpensive materials which can be used once and discarded. Disposing of these disposables presents another problem. At the Chambers Works, six specially equipped, trucks like the one at the Incinerator opening, gather tip the hoppers and deliver them to the incinerator. State May Allocate Emergency Funds— Discuss Replacing 1-Way Bridge Near AMES (/P>—Steps were taken by the Iowa Highway Commission Wednesday to lessen- traffic hazards at the one-way bridge over Butterick Creek three miles east of Jefferson on Highway 30. The highway at that point will be turned over to Greene'County when the new U. S. 30 cutoff is completed. The commission voted to discuss with the county possible allocation of farm-to-market emergency funds for a new bridge. The project, with new paving, wtluld cost about $85,000. Drivers on Iowa highways have been stepping up their speed this year, possibly because of safer roads,. a report on file with the Iowa Highway • Commission disclosed Thursday. , Average speed last November was 54.3 miles an hour but in May,195? it had risen to 57.6 miles an hour. The average includes 70- mile-an-hour drivers who hit 70 miles or. faster. -The figures were contained in a report filed by the commission's traffic and safety engineers. Pointing out that many roads have been widened, Russell I. Brown, Iowa safety commissioner said: . "Persons naturally gain confidence and do more passing on wider roads." The report,: covered the period prior to the' July 4 effective date of the. new nighttime'speed limit of 60 miles ah. hour. Other details showed that: About 11 per cent of drivers in 14 Times Hefold, Carroll, lews Thursday, Aug. I, 19S7 May were going at 70 miles an hour or faster, compared with 6.9 per cent in November. Speed of trucks rose from 5.5 per cent traveling at 55 to 60 miles an hour to 11.4 per. cent going that fast in May, although Iowa has a 50 mile an hour limit on trucks. Average top speeds of 60 to 62 miles were noted on Highway 6L west of Muscatine; Highway 20 west of Eldora andK mile east .of the junction of Highways 6 and 21. Tolls on the Highway 30 hridge oyer the/Missouri River at Blair, Neb. will have to' continue for about three years until repair and rehabilitation work on the span is paid for, Research Engineer Mark Morris told the Highway Commission. The bridge is scheduled to become toll free when all debts are paid. The span is operated &y Jthe Nebraska-Iowa Bridge Corp.,, < as trustee for Iowa and Nebraska. The Highway Commission \ap-: proved putting under contract about $3,500 of sounding'work on the proposed interstate highway above the mouth of the Floyd River along the Missouri River. The Commission voted to* make 3,000 yards of broken highway concrete available' for rlprapping Storm Lake. The commission of- fered it first to the Iowa Cohser- . vation Commission or in. lieu of that to W. C. Edson of Storm Lake. . The Commission received from Dewey B. Stuit, dean of the college of liberal arts at the State University of Iowa, a protest againSt widening U. S. 6 in Iowa City' from two to four lanes from. the Western limits to Riverside Drive.. 1 Stuit said the present highway is a hazard to students who must cross it and the danger would be increased by widening it. He said the-$250,000 cost could be better spent elsewhere in Iowa and suggested that the traffic problem could be met at Iowa City by building a bypass west of the city. Dr> Farnham Sells Home in Manning; Moves to Des Moines (Time* Hermld Sew* Service) MANNING—Dr. and Mrs. John Farnham and family have moved to Des Moines. Dr. and Mrs. John Edgerton have purchased the Farnham home in South Manning. Mr. and Mrs. Henry -Otto and Merlin spent the weekend with' relatives in Mason City. They visited the grotto at West Bend Sunday. Roger Bohnsack of Mason City visited Friday evening with his aunt; Mrs. Anna Stuhr. • J Mr.' t and Mru. William Joens have returned from Columbus, Neb. They visited relatives in that area. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Joens and family,-Mrs. Anna Ohdeand Mrs. 'Roy Sander of Audubon spent Sunday in Council Bluffs and visited Mrs. Alvina Marti. : Mr. and Mrs. Herman Jahn, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anthony and Mr. and Mrs. Louie Ranniger were en Counties Urged to Spend Farm-Market Road Money AMES (m — Iowa highway officials are wondering why some of the state's counties are holding back on spending their farm-to- market road money. ' At the suggestion of State treas- tertained at cards Sunday evening by Mr. and Mrs John Rowedder. Mrs. Henrietta Petersen left Sunday for a tour of northern states with her son, Dr. Vernon Petersen, and family of Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Prebbanow of Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., are guests in the George Wentzel home. Mr. and l\?rs. Donald Preb­ banow. Tom and John are visiting in the Ben D. Joens home. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. McGrath, Sandra and Vicki attended a birthday dinner in Denison Sunday for Mrs. McGrath's mother, Mrs. B. H. Kahler. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Slechta and family, Vail; Mrs. Luverne Bockelman and sons. Tucson, Ariz.; and Irene Wieck. Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Leslie of Independence, Mo., were Friday and Saturday guests in the W. C. Schrum home. i urer M. L. Abrahamson, the Iowa ' Highway Commission Wednesday approved investment of $13,500,000 in farm-to-market funds in 90-day federal treasury bills to earn interest. v ' The commission received a report that the fund for these rural roads has a balance of 19'? million dollars and contracts of about 16 million ^dollars. Highway Engineer Jack Reid said that counties with sizable bal- i ances had been contacted. j "We don't tax people to raise money to invest. We tax them to build roads," Commissioner Russell Lundy, Des Moines, commented. Jaycees Plan Expedition to State Meet Carroll Jaycees will wear a unique uniform consisting of Bermuda shorts, white T-shirts and derby hats when they go to the state Jaycee meeting in Fairfield this weekend to bid for the next state meeting to be held at Carroll in February, 1958. , Plans for the expedition were made at a special Jaycee meeting in the Chamber of Commerce room, Wednesday night. Dr. M. J. Hall will head the local delegation. Sixteen others who plan to make the trip are Charles E. Knoblauch, manager of the Senior Chamber of Commerce; Dr. Rex Hinson, Jaycee president; Ivan Dull, Wayne Schlor- holtz, Ed Gerlich, James J. Kratoska, Don Hagedorn, V i r g il Tacke, Jim March. Ai Klocke, Jim Vanderheiden, Leo Lambertz, Dale Ferguson, Russell Wunschel, John J. Ragaller and Don Gute. Not all are definitely decided at I this time. Arrangements for transportation were made at last night's meeting. Members o? the delegation are to meet at the Coffee Shop, sixth and Adams Streets, at 6:30 a.m. Saturday. The plan is to leave Carroll at 7 a.m. Uniforms are to be picked up in Dr. Hall's office Friday. Unless House Amends Measure- Senate Passes Rights Bill, 72-18; May Face Call for Special Session - We'll bet that moths are having just as good a time in your winter clothes as you're having in your summer ones. The theft of four bathtubs in an Illinois city was the first instance of the underworld beating the police, to a clean-up. 2 Road Workers Put Under Suspension AMES 1*1 — New evidence of [ the spread of Dutch elm tree dis- i ease in Iowa has been found near I Bettendorf, three miles east of 1 Davenport. A sample taken from a dying 1 elm along Highway 67 northeast of Bettendorf disclosed the fungus of the, deadly blight. Dr. Harold S. McNabb Jr., a plant pathologist at Iowa State College, said Thursday. The disease was first reported j in this state at Fort Madison and other cases were found at Moline, 111. in the Quad-Cities area. When the moon comes over the mountain, revenue agents hope they're on hand. SENSATIONAL FREE OFFER TWO Coupons Instead of One With ALL PURCHASES of the NEW ZIP i-Power Gasoline These coupons can be redeemed for valuable merchandise, including nationally advertised dinnerware and many other useful items. BE THRIFTY-SAVE AS YOU BUY! Get Your Next Tankful of Gasoline •t Your Friendly ZIP GASOLINE Lorraine Luloff, Mgr. 5th tf Carrolf Our Price Without Coupons Julian Holtorf, Attendant - Carroll, Iowa V " - Regular 28.9c, Ethyl 31.9c William Zipses of Chicago Conclude Visit in Westside (Tlmm HrrnM XKWH Sirvler) WESTSIDE-Mr. and Mrs. Wil -i liam Zipse of Chicago, who have been visiting in (he Vernon Jensen home, returned to their home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs Harry Jans of Fostoria visited Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jurgen Luetje. The Friday Bridge Club met Friday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Frank Jans of Arcadia. At cards, Mrs. Ed Jons received high prize and Mrs. Hilda Kahl, second. Mrs. Herman Vetter was a guest. Refreshments were served by the hostess. •Mr. and Mrs. Harold Schroeder were sponsors for their nephew, Marc Michael, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Rowedder of Denison. The baptism of Marc Michael took place Friday evening at St. Rose of Lima Church in Denison. Mr. and Mrs. Art Wiese of Des Moines visited several days in the home of Mrs. Dora E. Kruse. Sunday afternoon guests of Malinda and Hilda flickers were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jans of Arcadia and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jans of Fostoria. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON OB - A 72-18 Senate vote returned the civil rights bill, .to the House today amid reports President Eisenhower will call Congress back in No; vember unless he gets a measure he feels he_ can sign. The Senate's jury trial version oi the bill was roundly condemned by civil rights advocates, but they helped supply the votes for the historic passage of the measure Wednesday night. It is the first of its kind approved by the Senate in more .than 80 years. The fate of the bill was uncertain in .the House, which passed a measure much broader in scope and more stringent in enforcement provisions by a 286-126 vote June 18. Talk of Compromise But some House members who had spoken out most bitterly against the Senate changes were starting to talk more of compromises,, expressing hope they still could salvage a bill they could consider worthwhile. Because of the uncertainties, Senate Republican Leader Knowland of California told a reporter it was "too early to say" whether a special civil rights session might be called in November. Other senators said Knowland had told the Senate Republican Policy Committee in , a closed meeting that a special session is a definite possibility if the Senate's version of the bill is not amended to jconform more nearly to, Eisenhower's wishes. Either the House or a Senate-House conference committee could make the changes, but in either case the Senate would have to approve later. Eisenhower, declined at his news conference Wednesday to shed any light on a possible veto. But responsible administration officials have said he will reject the measure if t.he Jury trial provision inserted by the Senate is not revised. Any such veto would be likely to be accompanied by the announcement that Congress will be called back to Washington this fall, these officials said. A special , session call would be likely also, they added, if Congress decided not to act finally in this session. No Republican senators voted No GOP Votes Against against passage of the bill when the roll was called Wednesday night .after nearly five weeks of debate. The 18 Democrats who voted .against it were all South­ erners except /or Sen. Morse of Oregon. ' ^ Morse said .he could not bring himself to vote "for a civil" rights bill which bears little more than the title." Calling it an odoriferous corpse, lie said it--"raise* hopes and expectations which will not be satisfied.'' Five senators from Southern states, all Democrats, voted for passage. They were Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Senate Democratic leader; Yarborough of Texas; Kefauver and Gore of Tennessee; and Smathers of Florida. In all, 43 Republicans and 29 Democrats voted for passage. As it passed the Senate, the bill would authorize the attorney general to seek court injunctions to enforce minority voting rights. 'The House had voted for similar authority also to enforce civil rights in general but the Senate knocked this out of the measure. ' Rejected Jury Trials The House rejected all proposals for jury trials. The Senate wrote into the bill a far-reaching provision for jury trials in any federal court criminal contempt case involving issuance of art" uv junction'. Eisenhower said this would be "most damaging to the entire federal judiciary." Criminal contempt generally arises from the desire of the judge to punish a defendant, for disobeying a court order or for such delay in complying with it that the order becomes ineffective. The Senate provided that juries in such cases must be open to the inclusion of Negro members. Both bills provide for establishment of a bipartisan commission to investigate civil rights and for appointment of an additional assistant attorney general to he>d a new civil rights division in the Justice Department. Speaker of the House Sam Rayburn of Texas was reported trying to line up sufficient votes for House acceptance of the Senate's version of the bill. Some Democrats thought an Eisenhower veto, would hurt the Republicans politically. However, Rep'. Cell*r (D-NY), leader of the forces which pushed the Original bill through the House, said he thinks the House and Senate "would accept a modified bill limiting the jury trial amendment t6' civil rights cases only." * Sees Acceptance He predicted both''houses would accept such an amendments Knowland indicated it would be acceptable^) him. But he said he doesn't know whether Eisenhower would be satisfied with only that change in the measure. };>' '• Rep. Keating Of New York,, ranking Republican among .'the prospective House conferees, said 1 in a statement he will "make every effort to restore to the bill some of its original virility." Sen. Russell (D-Ga), leader of the Southern forces, told newsmen after the final vote he would be^ "delighted" if President Eisenhower would veto the bill and "hoped and prayed" he would do so. But he added he did not expect the President to veto it.'" Asked if he believed Congress' now would pass the bill in'some form, Russell said he did. "I'm a realist," he said, noting'that'the measure now had passed both branches' by "substantial margins." Bloodmobile At Manning 13th Blood donors of the Manning area are reminded by Mrs. J. Lawrence Cochran, county Red Cross blood bank chairman, that the Red Cross bloodmobile will be at Firemen's Hall, Manning, from j!to:.7^p.m. Tuesday, August 13. Groups A and O blood are especially needed. All donors'of these, as well as other blood types, are asked to report at Firemen's Hall on the appointed date. The Manning visit, which is the only stop in "Carroll County at this time, is sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary and Rotary Club of Manning." INJURIES FATAL .CEDAR RAPIDS UP)-— Daniel Floyd, 35, Cedar Rapids, died Thursday of injuries suffered in a two-car collision at a county road intersectldn near the Cedar Rapids Municipal Airport last Saturday night. Robert Oierichs Return from Trip In Eastern States (Timet Herala tttwt Servie.) CARNARVON — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Olerich and son returned! home Friday night from a two-' week trip to New Jersey and Fort! Wayne, Ind. I Mr. and Mrs. Roland Thorpe spent Saturday and-Sunday at. the Lakes with Mr and Mrs. Art Tiefenthaler and Mr. and Mrs. Ray: Tiefenthaler and families. ' Mr. and Mrs. Nile Shannon/ daughter, Gloria - and grandson,; Randy, left Tuesday on '••'ivaca-; tion. ! The Janssens cousins annual; picnic was held Sunday, Aug. 4, ! at the Fogerty cabins at the Lake.! Forty • five attended from • Wall i Lake, Lake View. Deloit. Sac City,! Yetter, Carnarvon, Fonda, Storm Lake and Lake City. j Mr. and Mrs Alfred • Buelt attended graduation- exercises at Marshalltown Sunday for their niece, Karen Snyder, who is taking nurses training. William Tiefenthaler returned home Sunday morning from St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. Jack Fogerty returned home Monday morning from L o r i n g Hospital at Sac City. • KANGAROO BOXERS Captive kangaroos "are easily taught to box men in exhibitions, the main problem' being teaching them to forego their terrible kick. jyjunsixigwear Cottontails* Sizes 8-9 95c Bunny toft! Oh, to absorbent! Comfortable to wear! 100% pure cotton knit. Nylon reinforced legbands keep their snap* forever. N A MIGHT ARRAY Of SOUD COLORS WATERS 5th St. Dept. Store FREE! G.E. $15.95 Steam and Dry Iron If You Trade Now During V ... HEMES ELECTRIC BONUS TRADE DAYS oooR LB i ,u M-CU* 1 1 -i : OiFT? lit feci 52 MOOU MM MP GET IN ON THIS BONUS DEAL FREEZER PRICE CUT DEEP! This big roomy U cu. ft. freezer puti'nearly 400 lbs, of frozen food at your fingertips, and we guarantee It for five long year*, and guarantee the food you put In .It not to spoil or we'll replace It, up to $200 worth,' Steam Iron free of extra cost if you buy now. Ktfl, II El DEC ' nEllf E»> SAVE $60 ON THIS STYLISH GENERAL ELECTRIC. 30" RANGE Look at the featured Target timer, for oven and plug, removable door on oven, oven light, flu ore ace nt top light, and it navel you floor space. Buy now and :get . that iteara iron free of extra cost. Ma. •U9 .n ~« And Yeur Uted (Uf»#* WE'VE CUT THE PRICE^ON THIS W C REFRIGERATOR WITH ; THE FAMOUS REVOLVING ••.„•;.,.• •;; SHELVES and many other fiai \^ ' turei, and you get It ^ ^» •at.:•• •#!•.;price., Buy now and get that Q.B. steam Iron at And Yeur Uted Refrlaerater No. Down Payment MpJfo Month! to Pay

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