Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 29, 1959 · Page 5
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September 29, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 29, 1959
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Page 5
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When Doctor Makes His Rounds He Has to Cover Parts of 9 States By MARY KAY FLYNN NEA Staff Correspondent RICHARDS-GEBAUR AFB, Mo. —(NEA) — As a modern counterpart of the horse and buggy doctor, a personable 27-ycar-old Air Force surgeon has attained the new rank of "genuine Arkansas Traveler." Capt. James C. Walker's practice area Includes some of Arkansas, where he was born and educated, and all or parts of eight nearby states. "Fortunately," Walker says with a grin, "I always wanted a large practice." Though the horsepower of modes of travel used by the 20th Air Division's doctor has increased dramatically over old dobbin's, regular visits to the 20th's widely scattered units take about three weeks of his time every month with a year required to make the entire circuit. He drives an average of 1,000 miles weekly by automobile. / The extended surface travel means experiencing some of the rigors of the old-lime general practitioner's day at a time when supersonic fighter interceptors are ARKANSAS TRAVELER: Air Force Capt. Jumcs Walker prepares for takeoff in small plane he uses to cover "practice." used by the 20th which is headquartered here. But the young officer is a qualified pilot and does use a twin- engine Cessna or helicopter occasionally. In addition to giving consultation on medical, dental, preventive medicine and veterinary services matters, Capt. Walker also supervises the administration of the division's medical treatment facilities. When not making the rounds with his black bag or busy at desk work, he stays at a cottage he rented at a lake near here. The resourceful country doctor had nothing on this blond bachelor. He insists he is completely self-reliant at his retreat, even doing his own laundry and cooking. "Darning socks is getting to be a snap," he says. His hobbies include bowling and swimming. A former church organist, he also likes to relax at the piano or organ. The handsome six-footer looks more like a television star than a roving physician. Apparently security guards at one of his stops thought so, too. He was detained at a check gate for a considerable lime until a base medic appeared to verify identification. Capt. Walker's patients number Admiral 7 Transistor Pocket Radio $29.95 and up Dial 9513 SPORRER'S TV * A »"±NCB 901 SALINGER about 5,000 Air Force men and women plus their dependents. He treats ailments ranging from the timeless head cold to troubles caused by flying supersonic jets. Serious emergency cases at the division's radar sites are handled by local civilian physicians; routine minor treatment by Air Force medical technicians. The amiable "Arkansas Traveler" literally sees his patients when he can get around to them. To the girls, especially, those visits quite possibly are too few—and far between. Smiling and Sme I ling He Laughs at World MERIDAN. Calif. <AP)-.1ohn Greenleaf lives under an abandoned bridge here smiling at his flowers and laughing at taxes. His only possessions are his cabin which he built of materials from a nearby dump, a garden with HO varieties of flowers. 40 albums of phonograph records and a radio-phonograph. He sits there, admiring a bouquet of sunflowers, munching wild mulberries and laughing at the radio comment a t o r s talking about the high cost of living. In 1940. after louring the country as a farm laborer, he couldn't find a job so he built his cabin. He lived mostly on wild nuts, pears, berries, figs and j fish until World War II brought I plentitul part-time jobs. He saved his money, and now | at BO years of age has retired. : Besides flowers and music, lie spends his time watching visit- j ing beaver, fox. deer and skunks. IN AND OCT McALESTEH. Okla. <AP> - IV lice officer Leon Palmarchuck probably was oi the McAlester dei partmcnt's payroll the shortest I time of any man. He was a police- i man only eight hours. He was dis- I missed when it was learned he I hadn't been a McAlester resident ' for one year. Eisenhower Colls Steel Strike Porley By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON (AP)-The Justice Department today was reported gearing for quick action if President Eisenhower decides to invoke the Taft-Hartley law emergency provisions to stop the 77- day steel strike. The President has called in top industry and union leaders to separate White House conferences Wednesday morning in a final effort to get fruitful bargaining without resort to the Taft-Hartley law provisions. ( Officials said privately however they doubt that even a personal appeal from the President will budge the industry and the striking Steelworkers Union from their poles-apart positions. In that event, Eisenhower is expected to trigger the emergency strike provisions into effect. This would call for naming a fact-finding panel to report on the issues. On receipt of the panel's report the President could order the Justice Department to seek a court injunction to halt the strike for an 80-day cooling period. Justice was reported well ahead on its preparatory paper work. It was noted that not only Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers, but the head 'of his department's civil division, j George C. Doub. participated in a White House conference on the steel situation Monday. All negotiations in the steel dispute are at a standstill. The union broke off New York talks conducted by the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service last Friday. II said further such conferences were useless. The President decided on the series of conferences as a final fling at getting both sides together to resume collective bargaining and seek an agreement. Roger M. Blough. board chairman of U.S. Steel Corp., along with chiefs of several other large sleel firms, and R. Conrad Cooper, chief of the industry bargaining team, will represent the industry. David J. McDonald, Steelworkers Union president, and other top union officials are to represent i the union. Nebraska a Fiscal Oddity; Has No State Debt, Sales or Income Taxes Now Guess Score of Friday Nite's Game KUEMPER vs. HOLY NAME, OMAHA FREE! ! • Princess Pam SWEATER ! If you haven't entered this football contest, get in this week. The young lady who guesses the closest to the score wins a lovely Princess Pam sweater. In case of tie, winner will be decided by lot Any junior high school or high school girl in the Carroll area is eligible to guess, no matter what school you attend. Just clip the coupon, bring it in to Ellerbroek's and drop it in the 'box. No purchase necessary, no obligation. LAST WEEK'S WINNERS Carroll High-Harlan Game Winner CAROLINE HANNASCH 1723 No. Main, Carroll Kuemper High-Manning Game Winner LEE ECKARD 1723 No, Court, Carroll See Our Lovely SWEATERS This is a sweater year, So many soft, warm and lovely sweaters to choose from by Princess Pam . . . Fall's newest colors to wear everywhere. Softer than soft Australian wool and mohair in newest fall shades. H KUEMPER HIGH vs. HOLY NAME, OMAHA Here is my Guess of the Score to win the free PRINCESS PAM SWEATER: j KUEMPER | MY NAME I HOLY NAME ... ADDRESS L_ - ~ PHONE (Clip and fill in, drop in box at Ellerbroek's before 5 p. m. Friday) ELLERBROEK'S of Carroll Jcri Schroeder, 5, i Has Birthday Party (Tlnii-.* HITIIIII News S^rvlpp) WKSTSIDF - Jen Schroeder. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Harold , Schroeder. celebrated her fifth , birthday Monday. Sept. 21. Alter ; .school guests for a party at the Schroeder home were Pamela Slender. Susie Musleldt. Gail Thiede, man. Lanice and Lu Ann Gehlsen. Mary Lou Gallagher, and Jen's sisters. Sharon and Diane Schroeder. Guests Sunday afternoon Tor her birthday were Mr. and Mrs. ; Frank Roecker. Kenny and Charla. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schroeder, ; and Mrs Mavin Roecker. Gwen ' and Douglas, Schleswig: Mr and I Mrs. Don Roecker and Sandra, ; Carroll, and Mr and Mrs. Ivan Rowedder, Rickie, Dennis and Mark, , Denison. j Mr. and Mrs Louis Gehlsen and I daughters visited Mr. and Mrs Ro- 1 ger Schwieso and family at the , home of Mr and Mrs. Delbert Vin- kc in Manning Sunday evening The Schwiesos, who arrived at the Vhi­ ke home from Mobile. Ala., Sunday will leave Sept. 29 for the state of Washington, where he will be stationed with the air force. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lawler and children of Omaha were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Lawler. They visited Mr. and Mrs. Francis Lawler and family in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs Alva Steiner. accompanied by Mrs Alfred Walter, David and llene of Manilla, drove to Sioux City Sunday They were dinner guests in the Louis Walter home In the afternoon the group attended a bridal shower for Mrs. Ronald Walter in the Ivan Walter home. DEW DANCE ... Eskimo youngsters Dorothy Kalanik and Dave Hichnck Imitate their elders and try to trip the light fantastic as well as they can In their bulky footwrar at a dance in Cnpc Parry, Alaska. The dance was held at the Pin Main Station on the 3,000 -mile Distant Early Warning I DEW) radar line that spans Canada and Alaska. Fall Cruise Of Mariners To Be Oct. 11 (TiitMK Herald News Service) MANNING — The Presbyterian Mariners met at the church Thursday evening, with Skipper (.one Wiese conducting the meeting. John and Joan Hornberger were in charge of devotions. The Fall Prcsbyterial Cruise of the Mariners will be held in Sioux City, Oct. II. The Logkeeper read the new constitution and By -laws ol the Northwest Iowa Mariners. Joan Hornberger reported for the membership committee. Don and Kay Pfannkuch were introduced as guests. A Halloween costume parly will be held at the next meeting, beginning with a potluck at 7 p.m. It will also be guest night. Ivan Opperman reported that he had secured seven blackboards for the Sunday School from schoolhouses that were being sold in the district Wynona Hill reported on the ice cream social sponsored by the group. Lorain 1 McGrath announced that Senior Fellowship would begin Oct 1. at fi p.m. Junior Fellowship. Oct. 8. at 7;30. The Senior Fellowship rally will be held at Carroll Oct. 2o. Men of the church are taking part in a dart baseball game league. The Mariners will secure two dart boards and darts for this. Gladys Schmidt announced that a family night is being planned, with representatives of each organization in the church making arrangements. The lesson. "The Sunday School Through the Secretary's Eyes" was given by Helen Pratt. Refreshments were served by Ralph and Lorane McGrath, Gene and Jean Wise, following entertainment supervised by Ivan and Betty Opperman. PLIGHT OF SAM) SI1TKK ASIH'RY PARK, N. J. 'AIM — There is a sad decline in the once prosperous art ol beachcombing. Adam Schultz. (ifi who has been silting the sands along the Atlantic Coast for the past M years, has had to lake odd jobs to make ends meet. Schultz used to make $200 every summer by finding lost jewelry and claiming the reward in this resort town But "the people these days wear nothing but junk jewelry" on the beach, SchulU mourned. Rev. Hausman Is Attending Retreat <Tlim-!> HiTuld Norn Service) MR FDA — The Rev J. P. Haus- niann left Monday for Sioux City to attend the priests' retreat for several days. Joe Polking has lelt for Notre Dame, Ind.. for his junior year at the University of Notre Dame. His children and grandchildren surprised Ben Ricke Sunday in honor ol his 73rd birthday. A picnic dinner was served at Maple Park ai Carroll. The table was centered with a birthday cake, baked and decorated by Mrs. Urban Schulte. The honored guest was presented with a gift. Present were: Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard Lammers, son, Verle Tiefenthaler, Breda; Mr. und Mrs. Art Woerdehoff and children. Wall Lake, Mr. and Mrs. Vernice Forke and children, and Judy Yogi, Mrs. Lou Hannasch and Mrs. Lucinda Shepard, Carroll, Mr and Mrs. Clem Henkenius and Doris ot Paton visited relatives hrrc Sunday. By ODELL HANSON LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) -The guide who escorts tourists through Nebraska's capital building has one line that's usually good for an arched eyebrow. "It cost 10 million dollars to build," he says of the architectural showpiece. "And the day it was finished it was paid for." Outsiders accustomed to the buy- now, pay-later policies of governments go away with the impression that Nebraska is something of a fiscal freak. Well if pay-as-you-build construction of a capitol makes Nebraska an economic oddball, consider this: No State Debts Nebraska has no state debts and manages to keep enough money in the bank to meet month-end bills. It has no state sales tax and no state income tax. Only one other state, Texas, can make this claim, and Texas enjoys the largesse of severance taxes on oil and gas resources unmatched in Nebraska. State government during the year ended June 30 cost the average Nebraskan $55.60 in taxes, lowest such per capita figure in the nation. Gov. Ralph Brooks returned from the 1959 Governors' Conference in Puerto Rico to report that other governors thought it wonderful that Nebraska manages without sales or income taxes. "They didn't listen to the second half," he complained. "We have no j parks, no roads, no schools!" j It was his facetious way of saying, he explained later, that the; state's economic Spartanism has not been without some sacrifice. The state's debt free status is nothing new. In the 1930s it led to a vigorous promotion of Nebraska as the nation's "white spot" — a campaign to counteract the bad publicity attending several years of drought. Indebtedness by state government — in excess of $100,000 — is unconstitutional in Nebraska. Framers of the constitution in 1875 decreed that "the slate may, to meet casual deficits, or failures in the revenues, contract debts never to exceed in the aggregate of | $100,000, and no greater indebted| ness shall be incurred except for ! the purpose of repelling invasion, , suppressing insurrection or defending the state " Never an Issue The $100,000 limit may have shaped up as a comfortable cushion in those days. Today, even in frugal Nebraska, it's pin money and long-time state officials say they have no recollection of the debt- incurring privilege ever being used. The constitutional ban isn't likely to be changed soon. It just never has become an issue. Nebraska relies heavily on the property tax for revenue, not only at the state level but at county, city and school district levels. Under a recently-set state levy, the owner of a home worth $10,000 will pay about $30 in state property taxes next year. But cities, counties, schools and other subdivisions also make their levies, with the result that a $10,000 home becomes subject to taxes totaling anywhere from $60 to $500. The state levy represents only about 15 per cent of the property tax take. Schools, which receive no i state general fund aid, pocket more than half of the revenue. Little Enthusiasm for Taxes Efforts to enact sales or income taxes with a view to easing the burden on property owners develop Times Herald, Carroll, la, Tuesday, Sept. 29, 1959 regularly at each legislative session — so far, without success, The state resorts to moBt of the other going revenue-producing devices, however. It has a seven cents per gallon state gasoline tax and a four cent per package tax on cigarettes. Liquor and insurance taxes, licenses and fees also help the cause. Only this year did the state get around to taxing pari-mutual race betting, albeit modestly. Bingo also was legalized this year but not principally for revenue purposes. Indebtedness, while banned at the state level, Is common at lower levels of government. A 1956 survey showed counties, cities, schools districts and other subdivisions, excluding public power districts, carrying bonded indebtedness roughly equivalent to the amount of money, federal funds included, spent by state government in an entire year. Business & Professional Directory W. L. WARD D.S.C. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. Office 9782 Carroll St. Home 9587 DESERT DRAPE ... The lure of the desert has influenced the design of this head-hugging burnoose which a British fashion house has created for fall. It's done in green and white Angora wool. NOTE this! We're giving you something to sing about... to the tune of hog feeds $8 OFF PER TON on all Ful-O-Pep Hog Supplements and Pig Feeds Savings are always welcome, but especially now with current prices. From September 15 to November 15, 1959, you can buy top quality feeds at a real discount and lower your production costs. Stop In today and placa your ord»r •v ioiAo Meehan Fe ed & Supply UialZI40 220 N. Clark St. Dr. N. D. Schulz DENTIST 822 N. Main St. Phone 2528 DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST 207 East 5th St. Dial 9774 AI Boss Specializing In Livestock Farm Auctions Dial 2363 — Carroll Contact Lens Specialist Dr. O. M. O'CONNOR, Optometrist VISION SPECIALIST — COMPLETE VISION SERVICE DIAL 3318 Ground Floor Offlco Next to Ellerbroek's CLOSED THURSDAY AFTERNOON DR. JOHN E. MARTIN OPTOMETRIST — COMPLETE VISION SERVICE OVER WOOLWORTH'S - PHONE 9709 CONTACT LENS SPECIALIST For your convenience, there it en elevator located at the northwest corner of the Woolworth building. Dr. H. K. RICHARDSON, Optometrist Corner 5th end Main Stt. DIAL 9687 CLOSED THURSDAY AFTERNOONS CARROLL CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC DR. R. A. HEESE Complete Chiropractic Health Service Dial 3402 — Koapke Building Ralph M. Crane ATTORNEYAT-LAW 516Va N. Adams St. Dial 316) . Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 West 3rd St. Office — Dial 3716 Residence — Dial 2283 Meyers & Tan Creti ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Practice in all courts. Abstracts examined. Estates settled. Iowa Land Service Company Farm Management Farm Records V. Stuart Perry - Dial 9813 ROBERT S. MORROW CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Audits, Systems and Tax Accounting 100 West Fifth Street — Carroll, Iowa DR. R. J. FERLIC, M.D. 117 West 7th - Carroll, Iowa Office Hours: 9 to 12 — 1 to S General Practice — Obstetrics — Fractures — X-Raya PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office Dial 4120 Home Dial 3408 R B MORRISON, MD 117 East 6th St. - Carroll, Iowa General Practice—Obstetric* Fractures—X-Rays PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office Phone 3543 - Home 3630 Carroll Medical Center PAUL L. PASCOE, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding J. V. SULLIVAN. M.D. Diseases and Surgery of the Eye Glasses Fitted A. REAS ANNEBERG. M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Hearing Aids WALTER A. ANNEBERG. M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Woman and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL A. ANNEBERG. M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Kidney, Bladder. Prostate $ and Rectum J. R. MARTIN. M.D. Surgery and Olseases of Bones end Joints Including Fractures JAMES M. TIERNEY. M.D. - Internal Medicine JOE T. McKIBBEN. M.D. - General Surgery DIAL 3557

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