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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 229 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, September 29,1959—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy Bach «f „ single Evening to9 35 Cents Per Week 7< Copy Patient-Operated Bed- A hoy, posing as a patient in St. Anthony Hospital, demonstrates the new electrically operated Simmons Hi-Lo bed which has been purchased by the auxiliary at a cost of $515.75. At right is Airs. Phillip Schwarzkopf, hospital aide. The bed can be raised or lowered by the patient at his convenience. Note the attached reading lamp. The auxiliary also has contributed a $300 manual* ly-operatcd Hi-Lo bed, remodeled the milk labor* tory at a cost of $2,143.90, and paid for sound proofing of ceilings in the new Geriatric Wing. (Staff Photo) (MORE PICTURES: Page 6.) New Contributions to Hospital by Auxiliary Remodeling of the milk laboratory and purchase of two Simmons Hi-Lo beds have been an- | Patients can raise and lower both beds at their convenience. Both beds are equipped with side rails nounced at St. Anthony Hospital ] and mattresses. The electric bed as gifts of the hospital auxiliary. I has a lamp attached which can be The laboratory was remodeled' ""--d by ,ne patient for reading in accordance with regulations of and by doctors for bedside exam- the American Hospital Association i -nations. at a cost of $'2.U3.no. A new glass j In addition to these gifts, the partition separates the sterile and j auxiliary has paid for sound proof- non-sterile units. All new equip- j ing of ceilings in Rooms 102, 104 nient has been installed except! and lufj of the new geriatrics wing, the sterilizer which was retained This wing has been arranged by from the old laboratory. the hospital for the comfort and Patient Conveniences convenience of older patients. Be- One of the Hi-Lo beds, purchas- sldes • sound P roofin S the ™oms so ed at a cost of $515.75, is electrically operated, and the other costing $300 is operated manually. Heavy Frost Due in North, Central Areas By The Associated Press Heavy frost was forecast for northern and central Iowa Tuesday night and scattered frost in the southern part of the state. Temperatures dropped into the 30s at several places Tuesday morning. The outlook for Wednesday morning is for readings of from 28 degrees in the north to 38 in the south. The Weather Bureau warned of heavy frost in the north and central portions Wednesday morning, and scattered, light frost in the south. Tuesday morning's lows included 35 degrees at Atlantic, 36 at Spencer, 38 at Mason City and that patients can enjoy quiet sur voundings. two adult cribs have been purchased to restrain elderly patients who might harm themselves by trying to get out of bed. Another auxiliary contribution is colored postcards of St. Anthony Hospital which are given to each patient on admission to the hospital and sold in the gift shop for : mailing to relatives and friends. Appreciate Gifts in announcing auxiliary gifts, Sr. M. Regine, hospital administrator, and Sr. Mary Ronald, auxiliary supervisor, said they wished to thank auxiliary members not only for their purchases but for many hours of volunteer service. The first general auxiliary meeting of the fall season is to be held in the auditorium of the nurses' home at 8 p.m. Thursday. Guests are invited. Family Called Home by Joe Heller's Illness Seaman Robert Heller arrived from San Francisco, Calif., for a 15 -day furlough, and his twin brotlv Sioux City, and 3!) at Council j e r, Airman Ronald Heller is ex- Bluffs. But at Davenport the over-1peeled to arrive this afternoon on night low was 49 degrees. 30 -day leave from Melstrom Air Afternoon highs Monday were I Force Base, Mont., called by the from 59 degrees at Spencer to 72 | illness of their father, Police Of- at Lamoni. Corresponding readings Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons were due to be from 48 in tlie north to 58 in the south. There's a probability of warmer weather Thursday, • the Weather Bureau said. ficer Joe E. Heller, who is in St. Anthony Hospital. Mr. Heller's son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Zimmer, Rock Island, 111., arrived Monday evening. Break-in at Quinn Store Investigated Thieves took $125 in cash and a small quantity of merchandise from the Eddie Quinn clothing store here early Tuesday morning, city police reported. The missing cash consisted of $75 in bills and $50 in silver. Missing merchandise included six Timex watches, two golfer's score caddies, one pair of size 16 trousers, an undetermined number of McGregor sport shirts and some suits, one tuxedo and two cuff link and tie bar sets, police said. Entry was made at the rear of the store. Fined $300 on Liquor Count Delores Hansen, holder of a Class B beer permit for the 30 Club when it was raided last May pleaded guilty in District Court here Monday to a charge of keeping liquor where beer is sold. She was fined $300 and costs by Judge F. H. Cooney, Carroll. The fine was paid Monday afternoon, Alfred J. Kocke, clerk of court, reported. State agents, assisted by the Carroll County sheriff's office and sheriffs and deputies from adjoining counties, raided the 30 Club, east on Highway 30, on May 22. Testimony revealed state agents made purchases of liquor in the establishment shortly before 2 a.m. Liquor confiscated at the 30 Club included five full bottles of whiskey and eight partly filled bottles of whiskey, the sheriff's office said. TELLS OF BOYS STATE Pat Moehn, son of Mr. arid Mrs. Robert Moehn, was the guest speaker at a social meeting of Charles Council No. 780 Knights of Columbus, Monday night in K of C Hall. Pat was the K of C representative at Hawkeye Boys State last summer. He told of his experiences at Boys State camp in Des Moines. U.S. Allies Briefed On Nikita Talb Summit', Foreign Chiefs Meeting May Be Result By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)—The United States gave NATO ambassadors a 40-minute report today on the Eisenhower-Khrushchev talks. One ranking envoy said a summit conference or foreign ministers meeting on Berlin will very likely result from the talks. French Ambassador Herve Al- phand told reporters that as he understands the results of the Camp David discussions between the President and Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev, "There was no change in the rights" of the Allied powers in West Berlin, but there was a change in that the Soviet threat to West Berlin was removed. He added: "Anyway we hope so." Skepticism, Hope The French envoy's wait-and- see attitude reflected a general air of skepticism mixed with hope in diplomatic quarters here. British Ambassador Sir Harold Caccia said he was "very satisfied" with what he called a frank account of the big two talks. Alphand was asked whether he thinks the new round of negotiations will go into a foreign ministers meeting or summit conference. He said that is "very likely, but that's something to be discussed among the American, British and French governments." He hoped consultations would start soon. The State Department announced that the regular meeting of the North Atlantic Council in Paris Wednesday will discuss the Eisenhower - Khrushchev talks, presumably after getting a report from the U.S. delegation there. This is an early move in the process of consultation which may lead to a summit conference later this year or early in 1960. A series of discussions over the next few weeks will determine whether, when and where a summit conference should be held or alternatively whether the Big Four foreign ministers should meet again soon to reopen negotiations on Berlin. Initial Briefing The British, French and West Briefing See Page 9 Storm Lashes S.C. Coast * * • * Hurricane Damages Historic Structures By ROBERT MCHUGH CHARLESTON, S. C. (API- Hurricane Gracie smashed across the South Carolina shoreline today venting its full fury on this historic port. city. With the storm's center and its peak winds of 125 miles an hour reported slightly southwest of Charleston, high winds uprooted trees, tore down power and communication lines, and unroofed buildings. Historic structures were damaged. High Tides Mountainous waves pounded beach installations from Savannah, Ga., to Myrtle Beach, S. C. High tides ranging up to 11 feet above normal sent waist - deep water coursing through streets here and in nearby communities. Highways and streets were blocked by flood water, fallen trees, tangled power lines and smashed buildings. Metal signs sailed along almost deserted streets. Docks and smaller harbor installations disappeared. An unidentified motorist was killed when his car overturned several times during the storm 10 miles west of Beaufort. S. C. There were no other immediate reports of deaths or serious injuries. Moving Inland The U.S. Weather Bureau at noon said the storm was moving inland at about 14 miles an hour. Hurricane force winds moved inland along with torrential rains and headed in the general direction of Charlotte, N.C. The Weather Bureau warned that rains would range up to 10 and 15 inches and might cause President Signs Foreign Aid Bill WASHINGTON (AP) — President Eisenhower has signed the $3,225,813,000 foreign aid bill. It also extends the life of the Civil Rights Commission for two years. With its signing, Eisenhower completed action on the last of the bills Congress sent him before adjourning Sept. 15. The amount of aid was $704,182,000 less than the President had asked for military and economic help to friendly or allied countries. The Civil Rights Commission extension—the only action Congress took in that field this year— also was far short of a seven- point civil rights program Eisenhower suggested to Congress last January. The catch-all bill, passed in the final hours of the session, also includes $500,000 to operate the Civil Rights Commission, 359 millions for the highway trust fund, two millions for the Labor Department to cover the increased administrative costs of the new labor controls bill, and other minor appropriations. The Weather IOWA FORECAST Considerable hi^h cloudiness Tuesday night, slightly colder with heavy frost tered trust south, north to 40 south day. highs in the $620,409 is Allocated to 33 Iowa Colleges for Federal Student Loans north and scat- lows 30 extreme Cloudy Wednes- 5()s. Further outlook: Cloudy Thursday with light rain likely. CARROLL FORECAST Considerable high cluudiuess, slightly colder Tuesday night with heavy frost, lows 30-35. Wednesday cloudy and continued cuol, highs iO -yf). The Weather in Carroll (Dully iViiiocnttiirch ('iiiictesy Inwii I'IIIIIIC SiTvli'ii Company) Yesterday's high 59 Yesterday's low 43 At 7 a.m. today _ 41) At 10 a.m. today 44 Weather A Year Ago— It was windy a year ago today. High temperature was 53, and low, 34. WASHINGTON (AP) — Thirty three Iowa colleges will receive $620,409 in federal funds between now and next June 30 to provide loans for worthy students. This is the state's share of a 30 million dollar allocation under the Defense Education Act. Colleges are required to contribute a sum equal to one-ninth of .the amount put up by the federal government. Under the program, the individual schools administer the loan program at the local level and allocate the funds to qualified applicants. The loans are especially designed to encourage students who wish to continue their education in the sciences and mathematics. Incentives are provided for students who enter teaching. In Iowa, the largest allocation of $100,088 goes to Iowa State University with $89,483 set aside for the State University of Iowa. The law requires that each borrower be a fulltime undergraduate 1 or graduate student, that he be in need of the amount of his loan to pursue his studies and, in the opinion of the school, capable of maintaining good standing in his chosen courses. A student may borrow for college expenses in one year a sum not exceeding $1,000 and during his entire course in higher education an amount not exceeding $5,000. He must sign a note for the loan, which must be repayed within a 10-year period with three per cent interest. Other Iowa colleges and the amount allocated to each for the year which ends next June 30 include: Briar Cliff College, $4,273; Buena Vista College, $8,120; Central College, $8,720; Clarinda Junior College, $785; Coe College, $19,960; College of Osteopathic Medicine and Surgery, Des Moines, $8,088; Cornell College, $19,620. Drake University, $47,036; Eagle Grove Junior College, $1,672; Ellsworth Junior College, $1,742; Emmetsburg Junior College, $1,884; Estherville Junior College, $2,354; Graceland College, $12,829; Grand View College, $4,011. Iowa State Teachers College, $50,990; Iowa Wesleyan, $21,671; Luther College, $32,700; Marshalltown Junior College, $2,354; Ma- scin City Junior College, $8,804; Morningside College, $28,013; Mount Mercy College, $2,747. Mount St. Clare Junior College, $785; Northwestern College, $6,312; Ottumwa Heights College, $3,532; Parsons College, $7,375; St. Ambrose College, $10,467. Simpson College, $22,955; Upper Iowa University, $8,633; Wartburg College, $15,264; Webster City Junior College, $1,570, and William Peon College, $5,572. World Needs a Population Plan: Huxley NEW YORK (AP)-Sir Julian Huxley, author and biologist, said today a world population policy is necessary to prevent erosion of the world's resources. "Man soon will be driven to plan a cooperative project aimed at securing greater fulfillment for more human beings," Sir Julian said at a symposium. "For this, he will need a vast program of research on human possibilities and methods for realizing them more fully." Others on Panel Other panelists included Robert Frost, Pulitzer Prize poet; Dr. Hermann J. Muller, Nobel Prize zoologist; Devereux Josephs, chairman of the President's Committee on Education Beyond the High School; and Dr. Ashley Mon tagu, anthropologist and social scientist. Lord Bertrand Russell, Nobel Priae philosopher, participated by videotape and short-wave radio from London. Milton E. Eisenhower, President of the John Hopkins University, was chairman. They discussed how man can' meet the problems of coming generations. Frost conceded that science offers the possibility ol controlled evolution, but he predicted test tubes would never supplant what lie termed "passionate prefer ence." Love, Money Reigns "As far into the future as I can see with my eyes shut, people are still pairing for love and money," Frost said. Lord Bertrand warned that the next war would either wipe out all of civilization or return man to primitive barbarism. Dr. Montagu also saw man's survival hinged on eliminating war but urged it be done through world wide education. Joseph, former chairman of the New York Life Insurance Co., listed the use of leisure time as one of several conflicts facing man from the rapid advance of science. Military Ball Is Discontinued A decision to discontinue the Military Ball, which has been an annual event at Carroll High School for the past 20 years, was made at a special meeting of the Band Boosters Association Monday night in the high school auditorium. Instead of the Military Ball, a band party will be given for members of the Carroll High School Band. Details will be worked out at the next regular Band Boosters meeting which will be held Monday evening, October 12. The 20th annual Military Ball was held November 15, 1958. It was changed from spring until fall to avoid conflicts with other school events occurring in the spring of the year. Last night's meeting, which was called especially to decide the ball question, was well attended by a largo number of Band Boosters. All other business was deferred until the regular meeting date. Soviet Bloc Walks Out on Tibet Speech By MAX HARRELSON UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (API- Representatives of the Soviet bloc staged a mass walkout of the U.N. General Assembly today when Nationalist China condemned alleged Ike to Fly to Desert Area to Shake Cold Washington (AP) — President Eisenhower, fighting a cold, plans to fly to the desert country of southern California Wednesday for an eight-day stay. The chief executive will be the house guest of an old friend, Washington business executive George E. Allen, at La Quinta, Calif., 20 miles from Palm Springs. Allen and Eisenhower are frequent golfing and bridge companions, sometimes share vacations, and own farms a couple of miles apart at Gettysburg," Pa. White House press secretary James C. Hagerty said the President hopes to get away late Wednesday afternoon, flying by jet to the Palm Springs airport The plan calls for arrival there by 5 or 6 p.m. (PST) after a flight of 5 or 5 l -i hours. Eisenhower picked up a cold on his recent trip to Europe and has been trying ever since to shake it off. He told a news conference Monday he hoped to get away for a few days in a desert climate The President's voice is husky, and Hagerty said he has a little cough. But the sore throat Eisenhower had at one time is gone, Hagerty said. This will bj the President's second visit to the Palm Springs area. He spent a week there in February 1954. Nelson, Wartime .Production Boss, Dies LOS ANGELES (AP) — Donald M. Nelson, World War II production boss, died today of a cerebral hemorrhage. He was 70. Bandit Gets 2 Stores' Receipts SIOUX CITY (AP) — A well- dressed bandit held up the Younker-Davidson store Monday night and forced two parttime employes to fill his briefcase with the day's receipts. Receipts from the Younker-Martin store also were taken. John E. Murphy, superintendent for both stores, said Tuesday it would be impossible to determine the amount stolen until a check was made of cash registers and the cash the gunman missed. An unofficial estimate of the amount taken was $20,000. This total possibly could contain a number of checks. The bandit apparently was in the department store when it closed at 9 p.m., then held up Duane Curl, 22, as Curl was taking the day's receipts to the third- floor audit room. Curl said the gunman told him to fill the briefcase, then bound 1 him. As the bandit was leaving, Frank Devine, 17, entered the room with receipts from the Younker-Martin store. Devine also was bound. Curl broke loose 30 minutes later and called police, who searched the five-story building on the chance that the bandit had not left. Curl described the gunman as "a well-dressed businessman, and he was not wearing a mask." INJURED IN GAME Dennis G. Flack, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald F. Flack of Coon Rapids, sustained a mild brain concussion in a junior high football game between Coon Rapids and Guthrie Center Monday afternoon and was brought to St. Anthony Hospital Monday evening. His condition was reported as satisfactory Tuesday but he will be hospitalized for three or four days, according to bis physician. • NCA« Adults that act like children are silly, but children who act like adults are delinquent. Chinese Communist atrocities in Tibet. AH" members ol the Soviet delegation and its eight satellites remained out of the Assembly chamber during the entire speech of Ambassador T. F. Tsiang, who pledged his government's support for a full U. N. debate on the Tibet, question. Tsiang boycotted the U. N. speech of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev Sept. 18. The Soviet bloc in turn boycotted Tsiang's speech last week opposing any U. N. action on the China representation issue. Tsiang spoke as preparations were made for a meeting of the Assembly's 21-nation Steering Committee to consider an Irish- Malayan proposal to place the Tibet question on the agenda of the current session. Ireland and Malaya requested Monday night that the Tibetan question be added to the Assembly's agenda. The Irish expressed confidence the committee would approve despite opposition from the Communists, neutralist and some colonial nations. They feel only the Reds will actually vote against a debate. A U.S. spokesman said earlier the United States would welcome U.N. debate on the Tibetan question. A confidential memorandum accompanying the request was said to cite a message from the Dalai Lama, fugitive ruler of Tibet, declaring that the Chinese Reds are trying to wipe out the Tibetan people. If the steering committee approves the request for debate, the Irish have ready a resolution calling for respect for the "fundamental human rights of the Tibetan people and restoration of their civ il and religious liberties." Neutralist nations oppose a de bate on Tibet because they feel it will only heighten East-West ten sions. Glidden Rates High on 'Good Will' Day Among 41 Southwest Iowa towns taking part in Boy Scout Good Will Day, September 19, Glidden rated fourth place and Carroll 38th in percentage of returns. Scouts of Glidden distributed 250 empty bags and collected 215 bags full of used clothing or 86 per cent. In Carroll Cub Scouts distributed 1,600 empty bags on September 12, and Boy Scouts picked up 578 filled bags, September 19, or 36.12 per cent. Manning was 27th on the list with 450 bags distributed and 234 picked up or 52 per cent; Coon Rapids in 33rd place with 425 bags distributed and 172 picked up or 40.47 per cent; Audubon in 29th place with 700 distributed and 319 collected or 45.57 per cent; and Manilla in 30th place with 300 distributed and 129 picked up or 43 per cent. serious flooding in some areas. Heavy rains were falling in eastern South Carolina and southeast- tern North Carolina and were expected to move northward. Flooding during past hurricanes frequently has caused greater loss of life and damage than the powerful wind. As Gracie hit the mainland, another hurricane, named Hannah, was plodding along at 15 miles an hour 500 miles southeast of Bermuda. Its highest winds were estimated at 85 miles an hour. Gordon Dunn, chief of the Miami Weather Bureau, said it was too early to tell if Hannah would follow Grade's path and hit the east coast. "We'll be extremely fortunate if she doesn't," he said. Warnings Fly The Weather Bureau declared an emergency hurricane warning from Savannah to Wilmington, N. C, with gale warnings from Brunswick, Ga., to Morehead City, N. C. Extremely high tides were forecast from Charleston to Wilmington ranging up to»ll feet above normal. The Weather Bureau said hurricane winds continued to extend some 75 miles north of the hurricane eye and about 50 miles south of it. Gale winds of 40 miles an hour range outward as far as 200 miles. With the urgent warnings of the Weather Bureau, Red Cross and other officials, most residents of exposed areas have evacuated. Most schools along the coast dismissed class e.s and were opened as shelters for those driven from their homes. In Charleston, famous St. Michael's Episcopal Church, built in 1761 and once the worship place of George Washington, lost part of its steeple. The dock at the Ft. Sumter Hotel where tours depart for historic Ft. Sumter all but disappeared. The Weather Bureau's radar was knocked out of commission. About a third of the city was without power. Fall Term of Court Opens The September term of District Court got underway here Monday afternoon when the grand jury panel convened before Judge F. H. Cooney, Carroll, and then adjourned until Thursday. R. H. Brinker, Wheatland Twp., was named foreman of the grand jury. Other members on the September panel are Gerald Christy, Union Township; John Ferneding, Eden Twp.; Harry K. Gruhn, Ewoldt Twp.; Lester Schleisman, Sheridan Twp.; Leo Schweers, Ar-i cadia Twp.; and Paul Wendl, Newton Twp. The court term continued Tuesday morning with opening testimony in a damage suit brought by Marvin Heide, Carroll against Ray E. McCoy, Carroll. The suit asks $300 for property damages resulting from a car accident in Carroll on June 6, 1958. It is being tried without a jury. Lutherans Adopt a Record Budget STORM LAKE (AP)-A record- breaking budget of $901,484 has been adopted by the Iowa District West of the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod, in its annual fiscal conference. Some $261,484 will be expended in the western half of Iowa for the mission program. The balance is for the synod's missionary program in 25 foreign countries. Speakers at the conference Monday included the Rev. Ruben J. Schmidt of Fort Dodge, and the Rev. G. W. Lobeck of Council Bluffs, district president. Kuemper High Votes on Homecoming Monarchs Voting on a king and queen of the Kuemper High School homecoming took place during homeroom period at Kuemper Tuesday afternoon. Results of the balloting will not be announced until the coronation ceremony which will take place at a 1:30 p.m. assembly in the Kuemper auditorium Friday immediately preceding the homecoming parade. Nominees for queen were Florence Ferlic, daughter of Dr, and Mrs. R. J. Ferlic, St. Lawrence parish; Joan Lenz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lenz, Mt. Carmel; Jane Reynolds, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Reynolds, St. Joseph, Carroll; Mary Lou Siepker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Siepker, SS. Peter and Paul; and Rosalie Tigges, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Tigges, Willey. King candidates were Larry Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Brown, SS. Peter and Paul parish; Dennis Gute, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gute, SS. Peter and Paul; Daniel Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Martin, Templeton; Tom Schleisman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schleism a n, Lidderdale; and Dale Wenck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Art Wenck, Lidderdale. All are members of the senior class. Queen candidates were nominated by the senior class and king candidates by the football squad. The king and queen will ride in the homecoming parade and reign over events planned for the remainder of the day.