Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 9, 1957 · Page 8
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September 9, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 9, 1957
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Page 8
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$19 Million Property Tax Increase Seen DES MOINES 0P1—Local proper- Colorado Girl Tells Ambitions-— Miss America to Continue Education (PICTURE: Page 1.) ATLANTIC CITY, N, J. m- What. is Marilyn Elaine Van Der- ty taxes are going to cost lowans blir - (ne new M,ss America, like? close to 300 million dollars next «. . . year, the Iowa Taxpayers Assn. Tne 20-year-old blonde, green- estimated Monday. " ed beaut y f ™ m Denver, Colo., . , told newsmen at a breakfast That would be an increase of press conference on the beach more than 19 million dollars over : s un( j a y that: the total this year, and up nearly : tt ' , " . . . . . , Ill million dollars compared with : . " erh iT ai " £ e L \l H«» P t the iisi fnfat / ner college education in Uie total. | musk gnd ^ pIang ^ ^ ^ The 1958 estimate is based on j $5,000 scholarship that goes with an analysis of 1,854 local budgets, j the title toward that goal These were adopted by counties, municipalities, school brat" as a child and said she used to-spy on a sister's parties. She thinks the father should be the head of the family. As might be expected, Miss Van Derbur thinks the Miss America pageant offers wonderful opportunities to a girl, The dimpled beauty queen, who stands 5 feet RV4, weighs 130 She'd like tb work in music or' pounds and measures 35-25-36, districts.; on the sta ge for a year or two j was crowned Saturday night by Timet Herald, Carroll, Iowa Monday, Sept. 9, 19S7 and other local taxing bodies. i a ft e r college and hopes to get 1 the outgoing Miss America, Mar The association said the 1.854 j married when she's 24. After ian _Ann McKnight of Manning, 1 — -'— -*-- continue ( vision audience and a crowd of budgets account for about 81 per i marriage, she wants to continue | S. C., before a nationwidetele cent of the property taxes which | her work in music. Convention Hall will be collectible in 1958. Project-1 She likes to swim, train and ; ,n <- onven "° n "suing the tax increase shown in the | ride horses, ski. and adores 1,854 budgets to all taxing bodies.; tailored clothes. Her favorite the association reached its esti- \ colors are green and blue. She has no steady boy friend, thinks singer Perry Como is tops, mates of the 1958 total and in crease. _. . ., M --. B i i admires singer Jane Froman and The analysis indicated general. IllfM ^• k * naMtmjr „ m school costs will be about 143 million dollars, county costs 78 million, and municipal costs 54 million. These figures represent increases, respectively, of..644 per cent, 4.98 per cent, and 9.05 per cent. likes steaks medium-rare She admits to having been a Although she got only an hour's sleep after the Coronation ball, she looked fresh and radiant as she greeted newsmen and photographers the following morning. "I feel wonderful," she said. Immediately after the press con- i ference, she was whisked off to New York City to start her reign. The new beauty queen, a University of Colorado junior who had her debut last year, has three sisters. Her father Francis S. Van Derbur owns a group of mortuaries and runs an insurance business in Denver. First runner-up In the contest was Miss Georgia, Jody Elizabeth Shattuck. The 20 -year-old blue- eyed blonde from Atlanta won a $3,000 scholarship. Third was Miss Oklahoma, Mary Nancy Denner, 21, Alva, who won a $2,500 scholarship, followed by Miss California, Lorna M. Anderson, 18, Sacramento, and Miss Florida, Dorothy Maria Steiner, 20, Boca Raton, both of whom won 42 ,000 scholarships. In addition to her $5,000 scholarship, Miss America's other prizes include $5,000 in cash, an estimated $50,000 to $75,000 from personal appearances during the year of her reign and the chance to travel about 150.000 miles, including three trips to Europe. Arrest Pair as Suspects in $300 Holdup BLAIRSTOWN Ifl — Two armed bandits robbed a Blairstown garage operator of approximately $300 Sunday night. Police in Des Moines reported Monday morning they were holding for questioning two men .who resembled descriptions given in the Blairstown robbery. Lloyd Shaull, the Blairstown ga- rageman, 'told authorities he Was working at the garage when the two bandits appeared about 10:30 p.m. He said both were armed and forced him to open the door. After removing the cohtents of his wallet, Shaull said, the men ran to a nearby car and drove off. Shaull described the men as about 20 years old. He said they were wearing blue jeans, tan jackets and tan caps. 1 Blairstown is about 20 miles west of Cedar Rapids. Pilot of Red Jet Says U.S. Planes Tailed Him LONDON (*>—The captain of a Soviet jet airliner says two U.S. bombers tried to shadow his plane on its return from the United States but he ran away from both of them. Moscow radio did not identify the types of bombers other than to say they were four-engined. THe broadcast said the TU104 returned to Moscow from McGuire Air Force Base, N.J.,.in 11 hours 13 minutes flying time for the' 5,570-mile flight. "If was obvious that the Americans were very interested in data about our aircraft," the captain the crew, noticed this aircraft, Lhey somewhat increased the rate if revolutions of the turbines and the bomber rapidly vanished from view." Later, • another bomber attempted to track the Soviet jet in level flight between New York and Goose Bay, Labrador, the captain said. "This bdmber, too, was soon left behind." The broadcast did not mention that three U.S. Air Force men were aboard the TUifW from Goose Bay to McGuire and back to help with navigation and radio contacts. The Soviet airliner, the first to "An American four engined j visit the United States, took Rus- bomber attached himself to us and j sian personnel to the.fcomirig U.N. measured our climbing rate. When 1 General Assembly meeting. Fellowship Groups At- Manning Elect Officers for Year <TtmM Hnald Vtewt S«rtfe«) MANNING — Junior and Senior Westminster Fellowship members of the First Presbyterian Church opened their year with a potluck supper at the church Thursday evening. Each group held a business meeting and elected officers. Bruce Fischer is moderator of the junior group; Carolyn Pratt, vice moderator and Pamela Loftus, stated clerk and treasurer.' Julia Johnson will be moderator of the seniors; Linda Warner, vice moderator; Janice Jensen, stated Clerk and treasurer. Civil Rights- (Continued trom Pagp 1) here the Justice Department plans to submit to Federal District Judge Ronald Davies in Little Rock the report he asked on the integration crisis there. Hagerty said the report would be handed to Davies later in the day. The bill was passed by Congress a day befojre it adjourned Aug. 30, after an historic struggle lasting through the 1957 session. No other civil rights bi|l had been passed since reconstruction days. Passage of the measure was the major action of the session. It also was a significant victory for the President even though his original proposals were rewritten by the Democratic-controlled Congress to remove or soften some of the far- ranging provisions. What taw Does Aside from the broad new pow(Advertisement) (Advertisement) RUPTURE SHIELD-IXPERT, H. L. Hoffmann of Minneapolis aijd Chicago will demonstrate, without charge, his "Loek-O-Metie" Shield* In Carroll - Hotel Burke Wednesday, September 11 from 9 a. m. to 12 noon. Please come early. Mr. Hoffmann says: "After SO yean during which 1 have personally fitted over 30,000 cam . .the AMAZINQ Leck-O-Matlc. It's - . - „ ^. -.- -• -- one'a need virtually guaranty perfect Retention of your Rupture letting a new standard for effectiveness and of hernia, 1 have produced and patented ~CK adjustment to everyone's need virtually guaranty per your Rupture setting a new standard for effectiveness and r .hy_ wear antiquated and unscientific trusses that always enlarge the opening. Remember: The Best Is none tee good, if you are ruptured. Caution: If neglected, rupture may cause weakness, backache, nervousness, stomach and gas paint. Those having large ruptures which have returned after operation or lnjecttoa are especially Invited. exclusive LINK-LO feet Retentlo comfort Wh; Hoffmann's Surgical Appliance Co. '•"^ Factory and'Office PftAIRII Dtj CHIEN, WISCONSIN ers to enforce voting rights, the bill would: Establish a six-member presidential commission to make a two-year study in the civil rights field. Provide for a new assistant attorney general to head and strengthen the civil rights division in the Justice Department. Repeal a reconstruction era law authorizing the President to use troops to enforce court orders in civil rights cases. Eliminate the requirement that Federal Court jurors be qualified under the laws of states in which they serve. This is designed to make certain that Negroes can serve on federal juries. The long congressional debate and victory for the bill are certain to have political repercussions for a long' time. Republicans made it clear they expected to profit at the polls in areas where minority groups are an important factor. GOP lawmakers emphasized that they provided the bulk of the votes for the bill. Democrats argued it was their leadership which put the bill in shape so that it could be passed without a filibuster. Some Democrats also insisted that Republicans were johnny-come-latelies in the held of civil rights. Main Provisions Key provision in the bill is the one arming the attorney general with authority to obtain Federal Court injunctions against illegal interference with the right to vote. However, some of its sponsors feel that the work of the commission also will be highly important. The voting rights section empowers the attorney general, with or without the consent of the victim, to seek an injunction "whenever any person has engagedor there are' reasonable grounds to believe that any person is about to engage in any act or practice which would deprive any other person" of his right to vote. As submitted by the President there would have been - right of jury trial in contempt cases growing out of failure to comply with such injunctions. J. F. Camerons Entertain for Their Guests from Chicago (Times Herald next* Service) SCRANTON - Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cameron entertained at a family dinner Sunday for Mrs, Lawrence Taradash and son. Jack of Chicago. Other guests were Mr and Mrs. C. L. Brobst ahd' ! five children, Marshall, Minn; Mr. and Congress amended the bill, how- j Mrs. Dale Holmes and Rita and ever, to establish a qualified jury j Mr. and Mrs. Paul Oxenford and Integration- (Continued from Page 1) trial right, but only in cases of criminal contempt. Criminal contempt applies where the judge is punishing a defendant for violation of an injunction. No Jury Trials No jury trials are provided in the bill in civil contempt which is used in cases where the judge seeks to force compliance with his orders. Most lawmakers said that the civil contempt procedure could be used in the great bulk of voting rights cases. An example would be the jailing of a local registrar by a judge until the official agreed to obey the court's order to register a Negro voter. As the administration bill first was introduced, it provided for the Federal Court injunction weapon to enforce a broad variety of civil rights, not only the right to vote. The Senate struck this out and the House concurred. Southerners called this the "most vicious" provision of the bill, claimed it could be used to wipe out segregation in schools, swimming pools, hotels and all public places. six children, Des-Moines; Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Frease and two daughters, Glidden; Mr. and Mrs. Vefne Taylor and Dick, Jefferson, and Mr. and Mrs. Vic Pound and children. Mrs. Taradash and Jack stayed a few days longer. Middle East- (Continued from Page 1) Notice of Sale of Two Carroll Residences at LOTS OF PINS Twelve thousand pins were used to make the trousseau of Joanna* daughter of King Edward III, in 1347, according to the Encyclop* dia Britannica. that Syria threatens the security of her pro-West neighbors." Emergency Meeting Premier Sabri Assali of Syria held an emergency cabinet session yesterday. A semiofficial source said the Cabinet discussed "U.S. aggressive intentions against Syria." Akranu Hourani, leader of the Baath party and believed to be one of Syria's most power leaders, told a news conference that "'any attack on Syria might lead to world war." A Moscow radio broadcast beamed to North America said: "It is clear that the U.S.A. is hatching plans for armed attack on Syria and will launch it from a neighboring country. "According to these plans, Iraq and Jordan are.j to engineer a number of provocations on the Syrian border and Turkey and Israel will begin an armed attack on Syria." Negro adults who accompanied the Negro students to meet him at a downtown office later. Police made no effort to escort the Negroes inside the building. Their only action was to break up the first violence. Serious Crisis The new crisis punctuated Arkansas t Gov. Orval Faubus' challenge of,.federal school racial integration in what appeared the most Serious, state-federal crisis since Civil War days. His guardsmen have kept Ne groes out of Central High since school opened last Tuesday. At North Little Rock, the superintendent, in an interview with Bob Starr of The Associated Press, said he would advise the six Negroes to enroll in the Scipio Jones High School for Negroes. "I don't think integration wjill work at this time, judging from the temperament of the crowd," Wright said. The adults escorting the students all were ministers. %The Negro group walked back toward a nearby district populated by Negroes. The crowd of whites around the school grew from about 100 to 250 when the Negroes appeared. The crowd shouted, "Hurrah for the governor." Suggests U.S. Yield Sunday night, the governor said to keep Negroes out and to'pre­ vent violence. Wednesday the guard turned back nine Negro students. None has sought entry since. Negro leaders say they have no immediate plans to send students of their race back to face the Guard. Approximately 170 guardsmen, half of them fresh troops relieving a portion of those on duty last week, surrounded the high school Monday. With the governor's renewed challenge Sunday night, no compromise was in sight. President Eisenhower has said, referring directly to the Little Rock crisis, that his aim is to uphold the United States Constitution. The Supreme Court in 1954 ruled that the Constitution does not permit forced school segregation. The President also has said he does not favor use of federal force to implement integration orders. This leaves Gov. Faubus with Forest and Brush Fires eon SACRAMENTO, Calif. tfl-For- stry officials Monday foresaw no letup in the "very critical" weather situation that sparked about 75 forest and brush fires throughout tinder-dry California over the weekend. With some still raging', unchecked, the fires: ' 1. Forced hundreds of vacationers to flee summer homes Iri the timbered Greenhorn Mountain area of Sequoia National Forest. 2. Caused a two hour closure Sunday night of transcontinental U. S. Highway 50 in mountainous El Dorado County when flames approached the roadway near the gold mining town of Placerville, one firefighter was seriously burned. 3. Threatened a Nike guided missile base on Mt. Gleason north of Los -Angeles. More than 2,000 fire fighters were thrown into the fighting against the various blazes—large and small—which flared through out the state. Brought under control late Sunday night was the biggest single fire—one that slackened 11,000 acres r>( uninhabited timber and brush land in the northern Sierra in Yuba County. Elsewhere, new fires were fanning out uncontrolled. A new blaze in the Angeles National Forest destroyed about 400 acres of valuable watershed in San Gabriel Canyon. Wind shifted the stubborn fire that menaced the Mt. Gleason Nike base in the Angeles National Forest. The untamed fire spread out over about 5,000 acres in less than three hours. Sterling Damgaard, dispatcher of state forestry crews, said a long range weather forecast indicated Atomic Srudy- (Continued from Page 1) the only way he knew to break the stalemate between himself and or what would happen." the federal government would be A newsman asked Faubus if for United States authorities to there is "any authority in your the only considerable physical, .... . . . . ,. . . . force on the grounds, except for!" 0 , rehef in sight for the hot. dry a number of U.S. marshals and cl »" ate . hat has en * ulfed the FBI agents in Little Rock and city j * nole sUle ; police. A newsman asked Faubus Sunday night: "If the FBI agents took a kid by the arm tomorrow and attempted to escort him through the lines, would he be shot or would they be shot?" The governor answered: "I sincerely hope that no one is shot or that violence or harm comes to no one. Those are eventualities which must be met as they come. I don't think it would be proper for me to comment on what could back down from their integration orders. And, he said in a televised interview, the National Guard still operates with the same orders he issued after calling it up last Monday night on the eve of the opening of 2,000-pupiI Central High School. These orders, he has said, are SAME DAY Residence No. 1 The) former residence of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert, deceased, located at 120 North Court Street, Carroll, Iowa First Sale to Be Held Tuesday, September 10, 1957, At 1 O'Cloek P. M. at the Premises. Joseph P. Meinhardt, executor, will on the 10th day of September, 1957, at 1 o'clock P. M. offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public auction, the said residence, legal description of which is: Let 9, Block 41, Second Addition to Carroll/ Carroll County, Iowa. Etecutor is authorized under the wills of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert, deceased, to sell said premises without court approval. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such.sale shall be final. TERMS: 20% in cash upon the signing of a contract and the balance will be payable upon delivery of an abstract showing good merchantable title to the said premises and an executor's deed therefor. 'Possession will be given within 40 days after the signing of a contract. This modern 7 -room home is in good condition, and ready for occupancy. Residence No. 2 The residence of John Staiert, located at 623 West Tenth Street, Carroll, Iowa Second Sale to Be Held Tuesday, September 10, 1957, At 3 O'Cloek P. M. at the Premises. The 'said residence will be offered for sale to the highest bidder for cash at public auction on the 10th day of September, 1957, at 3 o'clock P. M. The legal description is as follows: Lot 10, Block 1, Wattle's Third Addition > Carroll, Iowa. This residence will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and plane and such sale shall be final. This property belongs to John Staiert, who reserves the right to reject all bids. TBRMS: 20% in cash upon the signing of a contract and the balance will be payable upon delivery of an abstract showing good merchantable title to the said premises and a warranty deed therefor. Possession will be given within 40 days after the signing of a contract. This 7-room modern home was remodeled seven years ago. It includes a new heating system, new sink,.new water ? F heater end other modern improvements. , These residences may be inspected at any time before sale debt. See auctioneer, executor, sales manager or attorney. JOSEPH P. MEINHARDT, Executor of the Ittate of Theodora Staiert anal Executor pM. JOHN STAIIRT, lales Mor, " M. R. TAN CMTI, Attorney, CarroH County State lank Bid* Sale of Two Carroll County Farms at PUBLIC AUCTIOM SAME DAY To settle estates of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert, deceased, first farm sale to be held Wed., Sept. 11,1957 At 1 O'Cloek P. M. 80 acres, more or less, located V\ mile south of Maple River, Iowa, known as the Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert farm. i Place of Sale - At Farm Legal description: . The North Half of tht Northeast Quarter of Stction 17, Township 14 North, Ranso 55, , Weit of Hie 5th P. M„ Csrroll County, lows. ' ' i. ' Tf RMS: 20% down payment and balance upon delivery of abstract showing good merchantable title and executor s deed. Executor is authorized under the wills of Theodore Staiert and Mary Staiert to sell said premises. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such sale shall be final. Possession will be given March I, 1958. 2nd Farm Sale to Be Held Wednesday, Sept. 11, 1957, at 3:30 O'Cloek p.m. 124.24 acres, more or less, located 2 miles west and one mile south of Carroll, Iowa, known, as the Theodore Staiert Farm. Place of Sale - At Farm Legal description: • * All of the North Half of the Northeast Quarter, except Railroad right of way; Hie Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter lying North and West of Railroad right of way; and the Southeast Quarter of the Northeast Quarter except the West 7 roes South of the Railroad, sll in Section 33, Township 84 North, Range 35, West of the 5th P. M., Cerroll County, Iowa, containing 124.24 acres mere or less according to government survey. TSRMI: 20% down payment and balance upon delivery of abstract showing good merchantable title and executor 's deed. Executor is authorized under the will of Theodore Staiert to sell said premises. This property will be sold to the highest bidder at said time and place and such sale shall be final. Possession will be given March 1, 1958. These farms may be inspected at any time before sale date. Sea auctioneer, executor, sales manager or attorney. JOSEPH MilNHARDT, Executor of the Estate of Theodore Staiert and Executor of the Itteto of Mary Steiert, Doeoeiod. At §OSf, Auctioneer JOHN STAIERT, Sales Mfr. M. R. TAN CRBTI, Attorney, Carroll County State Bonk Bide. , ^.CorroH, lows ' .„ ments to the basic group yet this week. Loveless made the announcements when asked for comment about a committee the Iowa Commerce Commission will set up to study the legislative, social and economic aspects of the distribution in the state of electric power produced from atomic energy. Ropes' Announcement Loveless said he had planned to set up such a group, had no prior opinion, besides your own, that; knowledge of the commission's — - . .- • plans or explanation for the commission's action in making its unusual Sunday announcement. Loveless said he had proposed, a year and a half ago the formation of 'a group such as the commission will set up and that nearly all states have committees of that kind. The governor also said the committee he has in mind will study economic and social trends in the use of atomic energy for power. Loveless said he sent letters last Wednesday to five persons in the can remove those guardsmen from around the high school?" "None that I know of," he replied. The governor repeated earlier statements that he called. up the Arkansas Guard only to prevent violence, although he also gave it orders, he said, to keep Negroes out. But in an Interview after the nationwide televised interview, the governor used stronger language: "I have been the most liberal governor in the South, but they can't come in and cram it (integration) I state who are atomic energy ex- down their throats"—referring tojperts. He said they are about the the people of Little Rock. only ones he knows of who have Little Rock's Mayor Woodrow any basic knowledge and back- Mann has called the governor's j ground in the field to qualify them action a political hoax and said; for study and research on radia- no violence was expected at thejtion and fallout, school. He asked State Atty. Gen. Loveless declined to disclose the Bruce Bennet some legal ques-| names of the five but said those tions last night which indicated | who have replied so far have he might be considering sending city police into the school area. However, shortly before Faubus began his TV interview, a statement supporting the governor's agreed to serve on such a committee. He added that, he hoped the group could hold its first meeting soon. The commission study is to cov- action was signed by seven of Lit-!er the progress of atomic power tie Rock's 10 aldermen. The state jnent said Faubus took the proper course in calling out the Guard and commended him fo the prompt action. Some observers advanced the idea that U.S. Dist. Judge Ronald Davies might issue an injunction against Faubus to prevent htm from interfering with the federal court's integration order. A newsman asked Faubus Sunday night, "In your opinion, are you in contempt of court now?" and he answered, "No, sir. I am fulfilling my obligations as governor of a state to maintain peace and order. That is paramount to all other issues." Also asked was, "Would you duck a federal subpoena If an attempt was made to serve it on you?" The governor.#)epii id, "That, is an eventuality; which: must decide if and when it should come." Anyone seeking to serve a subpoena would be required to get through National Guardsmen stationed at the governor's mansion since Wednesday night-the night when Faubus claimed in a telegram to President Eisenhower that, he had Information-federal authorities planned to arrest him, NOT BALD The "bald" eagle has a fully feathered head. Its head feathers are white. In the days when this eagle was named, "bald" was a synonym for "white.'' development in regard to utility regulation. 50 AT K C PICNIC About 50 persons attended the Knights of Columbus Fourth Degree family picnic in the Graham Park shelterhouse here Sunday evening. The entertainment feature was a pantomine performance by Jim Neuerberg. John Hannasch headed the committee on arrangements. FFA BOYS RETURN (Time* Herald Newi Serrtee> LAKE CITY — Several Lake City FFA boys returned recently from an 11 -day trip which took them to the sandhills of Nebraska and Wyoming, to Rocky Mountain. National Park, Denver and Colorado Springs. They were John Gordon, Jan Ihrke, LeRoy Kent, Kenneth Schleisman, Larry Sorenson, Don Woody and George Zimmerman. Accompanying them were Rudy BJngstrom, their advis 1 - er, and Russell Ihrke. Last weekend Engstrom went to Des Moines for the FFA showing at the State Fair. With him were Dennis Kruse with a dairy cattle exhibit, and Larry Ott, with hogs. Dennis Kruse's Brown Swiss cow 'placed first; his Brown Swiss heifer, second; and his Brown Swiss yearling, fourth. Larry Ott's Poland Chinas placed fourth. JoAnn Piper of the Calhoun Clippers 4 -H club entered a horned Shorthorn in the baby beef class and placed ninth. WANTED! MEN TO TRAIN FOR REAL ESTATE APPRAISERS ;Age 3X to 60. Must '|a residents of IhU county two or more fWfiti : J|&i ;:$5 ;k Corroll Tim#i Herald

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