Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 21, 1957 · Page 6
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 21, 1957
Page 6
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US. Incorporates 2,102 Miles of Toll Highways Into Big Network WASHINGTON (B-The Bureau of Pujjlife' Roads, squeezed between rising costs and declining income, daj? i n c o r porated 2,102 ..,(>fjtoli roads in 15 states into .Jse 'iil.bbO-rnile network of interstate and defense highways. It will now be up, to Congress to decide whether tiff government should purchase the roads and make them toll-free, or let the states continue to collect the rolls and maintain the highways. The latter course seems the more likely, at least for the time being. The nation's vast road building project is on a pay-as-you-go basis, and there just isn't enough in the highway trust fund to pay off the billions of dollars in bonds floated by the states to construct the toll roads. The highway trust fund, supported by special highway users' taxes on gasoline, tires, etc., is falling short of its expected income. Furthermore, rising prices have boosted the original cost estimate of 27*s billion dollars for the 6 Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Aug. 21, 1957 I entire 41,000-mile network by at j least three billion dollars. I The Public Roads Bureau is now [preparing a detailed report for | Congress, outlining the possible [costs of buying up the toll roads. • It is possible Congress will decide ; part of the 2,102 miles should be i purchased and the remainder left in state hands for the time being. The Highway Act of 1956 envisaged four-lane, toll-free, limi- | ted- access highways criss-cross- j ing the nation and connecting 90 ; per cent of the cities of 50,000 or | more population. The network was | expected to be completed in 13-15; I years but it now appears 16 years j j will be a minimum. | ! And. unless revenues perk up' and costs remain stable, the toll roads may be a part of the system for years to come. The 2,102 miles incorporated into ; the interstate and defense system j I Wednesday include 1,837 miles now 'open to traffic. ' The routes approved include all or major protions of the New York Thruway, of turnpikes in Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Massachusetts, New. Hampshire, Ohio, Oklahoma and Pennsylvania, and of Florida's Sunshine State Parkway. In addition, a small part of the New Jersey Turnpike and still incomplete toll roads in Connecticut, Illinois and Virginia were included. The action to incoporate the toll roads into the interstate system was taken at the request of the various state highway departments. The toll roads now in operation which were approved for inclusion in the interstate system included: Kansas Turnpike, 184 miles, from Kansas City to Topeka, and from Emporia to the Oklahoma state line 'the entire route except the Topeka-Emporia section). Illinois, North Illinois Turnpike i Chicago Rockford-Beloit) 47 miles, the northern portion, from south of Barrington to near Beloit. Illinois, Tri-State Turnpike, 73 miles, from Calumet Expressway >4 Co^P 0<V/ AUGUST SALE SPECIALS A Hospitable Living Room Group That Invites Guests tc A man-sind chair for math alud comfort, •23x25 in. wat fear fame «f d* b*a«wn« eowmbk Myt, "Hew » trie W«*era-«yic hospi. erifc*" for k becoraet t comforabie bedroom (or (uetu K nfeht, Everyone loves in raeflow maple fmtth, the comfort of every piece, the quality comrraction with wMi o bit $3050 Ufa dried hardwood (remit. In addition to the sofa bed and matching chair. >ou •d-bna^ alao get at <M» lo».price a Matching aaaU law** »» K coin astfc. sac* Mat «6 «r fo PUMNISH A CHILD'S OR SPARC BIDROOM HOW TO FURNISH A CHILD'S OR SPARK BEDROOM WITH BBAUTY! MATT furniture Easy Terms No longer U it necessity to buy dull, uainvit* Ing styled furniture, just because you're on a budget for your child's or spare bedroom. Now you can furnish it with this exciting new style that's reminiscent of Colonial days but still ha* the smooth functional lines of modern design. Every piece is quality built of wAV knotty pin* in tops, fronts and ends . . finished in soft, glowing <n«p|e. Genuine Rel-Val plsstic finish keeping it looking young many years longer. Com* in now, choose the pieces you want, and save plenty at these special low prices. LUTHERAN LEADER . . . Bishop Lajos Orriass, above, primate of the Lutheran Church of Hun* gary, listens attentively to a reporter's question following his arrival In Minneapolis from Budapest. Here to participate in the Lutheran World Federation Assembly, Bishop Orriass had been Imprisoned by the Hungarian government for two years in 1948. He will address the assembly which will be attended by 10,000 delegates from all over the world. west and north around Chicago to the Wisconsin state line near U.S. 41, including a five-mile spur near Deerfield to Edens Expressway. Edward Putbreses Return from Trip In Western States (Tlitip* Hernlrl News Service) AUBURN - Mr. and Mrs. Edward Putbrese and son, Jimmie, have returned from a motor trip to the western and southern states. Mr. and Mrs. Orpheus Carroll and their guest, Yokeley Carroll of Missouri, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Salisbury at Lyle, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fischer at Independence. Mrs. Jack Kaufman of Fort Dodge spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Hattie Hocking. Mrs. Kaufman reports that Mr. Kaufman will remain in the hospital a while longer after surgery on his back. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hermanny of Chicago spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. John Menck and Clifford Reffert. Mrs. Hermanny is a niece of Mrs. Menck and a daughter of Mr. Reffert. Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Schrad and daughter, Karen, were -weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Rohr at Hays, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Monte Hook and son, Mr. and Mrs. Orvil Kent, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Hook and son, Ronnie, Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Hook and Marion Marten of Auburn, Verna Mae Schleisman of Churdan, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Finley and family of Yetter, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Staton and family of Lake City, and Bob Birt of Lake View, attended the Birt family reunion and picnic held at Marathon Sunday. Mrs. Emil Fetsch was hostess to members of the G. N. Pinochle Club at her home Tuesday afternoon. Pinochle was played at two tables. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Henry Ortner, Mrs. E. A. Helm and Mrs. Henry Schulte. Refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Black of Wellsburg were honored at a steak fry at Carroll Sunday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Marvin McClintock of Yetter, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Wunderly, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ellerbrock, Mr. and Mrs. Don Pick and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gorman. Atom Power Bill Sent to White House WASHINGTON (rTr— Congress has passed and sent tri the White House a 352-million-dollar atomic energy construction bill. It includes authorization for a program of government-built atomic power reactors opposed by the administration. Actual funds for projects authorized under the measure will be appropriated in a separate money bill. Both houses passed the compromise bill on voice votes Tuesday. Most of the projects in the bill are noncontroversial, consisting of regular construction planned by the Atomic Energy Commission. Senate Democrats sponsored the reactor program, which was reduced in scope in the compromise. As finally passed, the bill provides three million dollars each for planning two reactors—one at Hanford, Wash., and one at Arco, Idaho—and 15 millions for building an experimental plutonium recycle reactor at Hanford. The measure also orders AEC to build small reactors for three rural power cooperatives and a municipal power group, and to make steam available to them at a price based on the cost in using conventional fuels. These would be built at Piqua, Ohio; Hershey, Mich.; Elk River, Minn., and Chugach, Alaska. Even in the final Senate discussion of the bill, there was disagreement between. Democrats and Republicans as to the meaning of the compromise version. Sen. Jackson (D-Wash), a member of the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee, said Congress was entitled to assume the AEC would proceed in good faith to design and engineer the Arco and Hanford projects. Jackson said it was his view AEC must get ready to build the reactors and next year ask for the funds to proceed with construction. Sen. Hickenlooper (R-Iowa) said ! he did not agree. He said he did j not believe AEC was under any • commitment to ask for funds if it i found the projects unfeasible. "PERSONALITY" ... "Sheer personality" and nothing else is what made Francis X. Bushman the "first movie star" and past-generation "pin-up boy" of thousands of today's grandmas, he says.' Now 74, the still handsome veteran declares today's actors are not great personalities. They are overshadowed by the directors' style. Not Too Late to Hope, Margaret, 27, Advised Dap pen Family Of Manning On a Vacation in Texas (Times Herald News Service) MANNING—Dr. and Mrs. R. R. Dappen, Nick and Nate, left Aug. 16 for a vacation in Texas. Mrs. Orla Peters, Mrs. Bess Ramsey, Mrs. Ed Ramsey, Mrs. Charles Laverty and Mrs. Orla Hodne spent Aug. 16 in Tennant in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Boeck. Mr. and Mrs. Arved Stangl and family spent the weekend at the | Delvin Stangl home in D e s ! Moines. POOL NOTICE "Swimmers of the Carroll area are reminded that the American Legion Swimming Pool will be open Thursday from 9 a.m. to 12 noon instead-of the usual hours in the afternoon. The pool will be closed for the afternoon because of the swimming meet at Red Oak Thursday .evening in which the Carroll tea'" ""'1 nartirinate. Note 88th Birthday of Mrs. Garnatz (Times Herald Newa Service) AUBURN — A group of relatives met Sunday in the park at Twin Lakes to celebrate the 88th: birthday of Mrs. Cora Garnatz } which was August 19. Present from Auburn were: Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Coyne, Alice and Harvey \ Corry and Mrs. Blanche Garnatz, i Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Garnatz, Lyle, j jivlinn.; Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Gar-} ! fiatz, Okoboji; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Garnatz, Omaha; Mr. and! Mrs. W. R. Her, Plover; Mr. and Mrs. Lacey Lamb, Breda; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Throckmorton, Carroll; and Mr. and Mrs. Jaspers, Hospers. Mrs. Garnatz opened her birthday gifts after the basket dinner. The afternoon was spent visiting. Mr. and Mrs. George Daiker of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Winker of Carroll were Monday evening visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Winker and Dennis. Mrs. Lloyd Schrad and sons of Wall Lake were Thursday afternoon visitors. Dennis Kluver of Lake Park is spending this week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. He n r y Schulte. Mrs. Marvin Busch was honored by the faculty of the Auburn Public School Saturday a f t e r- noon, August 17, at a stork shower given by Mrs. LaVona Shannon and Mrs. J. O. French at the home of the latter. The afternoon was spent playing court whist. High prize was won by Mrs. J.W. Crocker and low by Mrs. Robert Lovett of Lake City. The hostesses served refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Marconcini of Omaha were weekend guests in the home of her parents, Mr. •and Mrs. Reo Miles and family. Ronnie Miles accompanied them home for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Wolford and Denise Wolford were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armagost at Popejoy. Ronnie Wolford returned to Auburn with them after a two- week visit in the Armagost home. By EDDY GILMORE ' LONDON WMPrincess Margaret became 27 Wednesday with no prospective husband in sight but with plenty of advice that it's not too late to hope. Completely recovered from a cold, the pretty princess celebrated her birthday at Balmoral Castle in Scotland. But here in London, advisers to the lovelorn in the newspapors chorused feminine advice to the most eligible girl in the world that 27 is not too old to abandon hope. One lady writer pointed out that a former occupant of Princess Margaret's Clarence House home —Princess Patricia of Connaught —didn't ankle down the aisle until she was 33. Then it was with a commoner, a royal naval officer who became Sir Alexander Ramsay. Another lady writer put it this way: "Several of our own royal ladies married later than was once customary. The Duchess of Gloucester was 33, the Duchess of Kent 27 and the late Queen Mary married when she was a month away from her 27th birthday." Still another, comforting Margaret with the observation that English girls age very slowly, volunteered this philosophy: "In the mild, merciful mists of England where happily—unlike the Mediterranean countries—there is no brazen sunshine to make a woman mature at 15 and an old crone at 30, the late 20's are often a time when a woman is at her best." There can be little doubt about Margaret's beaut;- and charm at 27. She has a pair of fluttery blue eyes, long lashes, a movie star's figure, talent, humor and a cheerful heart. Also, she's rich in her own right. However, the circle of eligible young men around the most eligible young woman is getting smaller and smaller. Each year one or more get married. But not to Margaret. Her prince charming, Group Capt. Peter Townsend, the man whose love she rejected for the sake of duty, is still unwed. And, as one of the. lovelorn ad­ versers wrote—Princess Pat waited 10 years before she married her commoner. Margaret turned down Townsend two years ago. At least 15 of the dashing—and some not so dashing—young men of the Princess Margaret set have married in the last 10 years. Your Perfect Holiday! OWA A min._ . t ,i it measure druggists use for liquids; it is equal to one drop. - A hand ride in horse racing is a ride in which a jockey does not use a whip. STATE FAIR OR MOW** 5 REX ALLEN star of TV and movies AFTERNOONS - 4116. 2! THRU SEPT. t AMD HUE Of m. St. EVENINGS — AUG. 23 thru 28. LENN0N SISTERS of Lawrence Welle Show (Aug. 25-28), Brenda Lee (Aug. 2324), other great stars in 2 hours of sparkling fun. AUTO RACES America's greatest drivers. America's fastest track. BIG CAR RACES AFTERNOONS - AIM. 23. 25: NITB- AU6. 21 II. STOCK CAR RACES MITE-SEPT 1 JALOPY RACES AFTERNOON — AIM. to. IN ADDITION . . hippodrome shows, sideshows, rides, fireworks, fun for everyone. MILES OF GREAT EXHIBITS 8,000 head of prize livestock, 4-H and FT A Fair, huge corn and grain show, women's fair, homes show, farm machinery show, fish and game, hall of science, flower and garden show, thousands of things to see and enjoy. Plan your holiday now! ', ORDER RESERVED SEATS TODAY! Grandstand 51.50 and $2. Bo. srjts J? SO Send (jsh or money order to Treasurer. State Pair Board. Des Moines. Iowa. THRILL DAY Crashes, smashes, death-defying stunts. AFTERNOON -UK. ft HORSE RACES Top stables. Big purses. AFTERNOONS — AHi 27. U *' f, • a»aj^aaa»»»»»aaaa^»aai»am»! spur n'lfiniuainhiiiiiiittriiriiir^'iiti SHOP IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT great august £1. ITIOCk mink! the took of mink Is yours with these fabulous orlon coats ... and look at the low | price! herd's, the coat to top your wardrobe this I season at less than half what you'd expect to pay .. XflS .* ^ I toasty warm, water repellent tool fancy furriers lining, ^^y^TT I s| Z e$ 6-18, platinum grey ... 44 b. the polished look of Zibeline dressed up with mink tails! detachable mink-tall trimmed scarf, mandarin collar, colorst grey, beige, peacock, taupe, black . . 24^' other for trimmed coats from $19.95 to $39,50 c, more advanced fall styles , . . black polished fleece or wool and Cashmere in smokey tones of black, grey, beige, blue or mauve, sizes 8 to 18 . .. 34*5 da Ctir COatS* alpaca lined*, denegal tweed with full mouton fur collar for genuine warmth on the chilliest days, . , slash and deep -school book" pockets . . . Brown or grey, same coat available in fluffy fleeces in popular football colors, il*ei 8 t© 18 . LAY^A^ HE O O HOLDS ANY (OAT FOR FALL in mi iiiiu a pii. l? .ii| l ii l iiii;wB))ij^;iiiiiiii»iiy l i|ini .•HIIIU |...,H... H.I..I.N.

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