Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 13, 1959 · Page 1
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October 13, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 13, 1959
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 241 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, October 13, 1959—Ten Pages Dnllvered by Carrier Boy Each Evening for 35 Cents Pet Week Singl* Copy Expected to Answer Space, Weather Question s- U.S. Puts New 'Gyroscope' Satellite Into Orbit Plan to Curb Iowa Drunk Driving Told I m mediate License Suspension Heads 3 Points DES MOINES (AP)— Immediat driver's license suspension, prio to trial, of any person arrested 01 suspicion of driving while inloxi cated was announced Tuesday bj the State Safety Department. This was the most stringen point in a three-point departmen program of enforcement designe to curb drunken driving. Other Points Other points outlined by state Safety Commissioner Donald M Station included: Assignment of highway palrol men to cover known trouble spot; where people are drinking. Thi would include taverns, clubs dances, conventions and som sporting events, he said. Saturation enforcement drives in certain counties where the drink ing driver problem is acute. Thi will mean bringing in additiona patrolmen to cover all troubl spots in a county on a certain night, he 'added. "The point of this entire pro gram," Statton said, "is to find and arrest more drunken drivers and to take their licenses immedi ately." Revokes Rule Statton said a department pol icy limiting patrolmen to duty on primary highways has been re voked to permit enforcement cov erage of areas he called trouble spots. He said some of these are on secondary and county roads. The commissioner referred to section 321.210 of the Iowa Code which he said his department wil use. to act in suspending licenses of drinking drivers prior to trial This section, he said, authorizes the department to suspend a li cense "without preliminary hear ing upon a showing by its records or other sufficient evidence thai Statton See Page 9 WhippleNew School Head At Scranton (Times Ilernld News Service) SCRANTON — Carl M. Whipple was named superintendent of bcranton Consolidated School at a meeting of the board of directors held on Friday evening. Mr. Whipple has been vocational agriculture instructor at Scranton .since 1956. This summer, he received his master's degree in education from Drake University, majoring in administration. The board is endeavoring to obtain another vocational agriculture instructor. Until that time, Mr. Whipple will continue in both capacities; superintendent and vocational agriculture. John Clarkin, principal, served as superintendent between the time of Glenn F. Frenzcn's resignation and the naming of his successor. Mrs. Harold Frease, second grade teacher, who resigned at the same time as Mr. Frenzen but whose resignation was not accepted, has not returned to her teaching post. Mrs. Lilliam Hermansen is teaching in her place. The Weather IOWA FORECAST Clearing and colder most sections Tuesday night, lows upper 20s north, 30s south. Partly cloudy continued cool Wednesday, except little warmer extreme northwest, highs 40s north to 50 south. Further outlook — Partly cloudy and warmer Thursday. CARROLL FORECAST Clearing and colder Tuesday night, lows 30-32. Partly cloudy Wednesday, highs 40-52. The Weather in Carroll (Dully TiMii|)<>rulim>b Ciuirteny lowu Public Service Cumpuny) Yesterday's high _ 56 Yesterday's low 25 At 7 a.m. today __ ,25 At 10 a.m. today 42 Weulhur A Vear Ago— Under clear skies, the high temperature a year ago today was 80; the low, 55. Steel Fact-Finders Meet— President Eisenhower's steel fact-finding board held Us first hearing in Washington, D.C., with David J. McDonald, president of the United Steelworkers, as opening witness. McDonald (standing) said union negotiators were ready to resume negotiations immediately. Board members ai'e (left to right) Paul N. Lehoczky; George W. Taylor, chairman, and John A. Perkins. (NBA Telcphoto) McDonald Bid to Steel Leaders for a Meeting WASHINGTON (AP) — Steelworkers Union President David J. McDonald today invited heads of the four biggest steel companies to meet with him,.immediately to hammer out a settlement of the 91-day strike. The invitation—McDonald called it a "challenge"—was issued during his testimony to President Eisenhower's fact - finding board which will advise the President on Friday whether the strike is a national emergency justifying a Taft-Hartley injunction to open the mills for an 80-day cooling off period. McDonald told the board the union has. been trying since April to get direct negotiations with chief executive officers of the major steel companies. He said those officers always participated in bar- ;aining in past disputes. "I personally would like to sit down with these men of responsibility — primarily Roger Blough, A. B. Homer, Avery Adams and liarles White —and really talk out the issues in an attempt to settle the dispute," McDonald said. "Let us go to work, while this Doard proceeds with its fact-finding investigation," he said. "I challenge these men to appear. "The chief executive officers of ;he steel companies are the responsible people and the decision is ;heirs. I would like to meet with them right now. 1 Blough is board chairman of U.S. Steel. Homer heads Bethle- icm, White heads Republic, and Adams heads Jones & Laughlin Steel Co. Union negotiators have talked with the steel companies coordi- lating committee. The committee •epresents 12 major companies, and is headed by R. Conrad Cooper as chief negotiator. Cooper is ;xecutive vice president of U. S. Steel. McDonald's challenge came after George W. Taylor, chairman of he fact-finding board, told union vitnesses that the board could not consider the direct issue of wheth- >.r the Taft-Hartley law would be a proper remedy for the steel crisis. Taylor told McDonald and the union counsel, Arthur J. Goldberg, that "your failure, and the ailure of the companies, to settle ;his dispute presents a 1 serious problem for the country." 'The issue raised by the failure of collective bargaining in this case is a far greater issue than the issues which remain unsettled between you and the steel companies," Taylor continued. McDonald interjected that the union has been trying to achieve settlement since April 10, but has not been able to bargain directly with those in the industry who have decision-making power. "I challenge these getlemen to appear, sit down with us and do the job," he declared. The union leader contends the paramount issue in the strike is whether the companies will break the union but the union will not be beaten." McDonald said his half-million Steel See Page 9 Ak Show Baby Beef Champion Shot and Killed OMAHA (AP) — Somebody shot and killed the Ak-SaV-Ben champion baby beef which restaurant owner Ross Lorello bought for a record $4,709.24. The animal was discovered dead in its pen in front of Ross' steak house Monday morning. An official of a processing company told Lorello wounds from three .22 caliber shots killed the shorthorn, which had been purchased from Virginia Carson of Pipestone, Minn. The animal was to have gone to the packing house Monday. Two Taverns Get Reprimands OELWEIN (AP) — The City Council Monday night reprimanded two local taverns. The council ordered Duffy's Tavern, operated by Ray Bradley of Fairbank, closed for 30 days. The action was taken after police were called to the tavern Saturday night to quell a disturbance. The council members voted to send a letter to the operator of Mary's Tavern warning that similar action would be taken against that place in event of any trouble there. ! Police said there have been several reports of disturbances at both the taverns. , Sundermann Is Renamed By Boosters Band Boosters of the Carroll Public School last night re-elected Wilbert Sundermann as chairman, Harold J. Kienapfel, vice chairman, and elected Mrs. Orville Harris, secretary, and Mrs. Clyde Carlson, treasurer. The business meeting followed the annual recital for fourth grade bandmen, presented by Karl Ro- gosch, instructor of both the grade school and varsity bands. Appearing on the program were Nola Belke, clarinet; Jay Krogh, trumpet; Marty Ware, horn; Barbara Rogosch, clarinet; Jackie Gill, drum; Linda Peters, clarinet; Timrhy Thomas, drum; Sue Ann Walkup, flute; Carol Lee Rogers, saxaphone. Also Pat Hensel, drums; Sheryle Wagner, clarinet; Ganice Burk, trumpet; Scarlett Minnich, clarinet; Deanna Bys, saxophone; Mark Handler, trumpet; Steve Moore, trombone; Tom Jons, saxophone, and Barbara Peterson, trumpet. Advice to Parents Introducing the young musicians, Mr. Rogosch urged parents not to be critical of individual aptitudes —- not to compare one's own child with the neighborhood children. Some have inborn musical ability; Boosters See Page 9 Seasonal Drop In Employment WASHINGTON (AP) — National employment fell off seasonally jy 894,000 to 60,347,000 in Septem- aer. This drop was expected because of the return of temporarily employed students to school. Unemployment fell by 196,000 to 3,230,000—also primarily due to .he job seeking youngsters leaving the labor market to resume classes. The idle figure—being still over Jiree million—raised the prospect that Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell may have to eat his hat on the Labor Department building steps. Mitchell has pledged to do just hat if the October idle figure was above three million. Seymour Wolfbein, deputy assistant secretary of labor said ;hat witli the steel strike still con- .inuing the unemployment total '.01 October probably will exceed three million. CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —The United States put into orbit today a new "gyroscope" satellite expected to answer many questions about space and weather. The satellite, named Explorer VII, was put aloft with a powerful Juno II rocket fired here at 11:31 a.m. EOT. In Washington, the National Space Agency announced at 1:22 p m. that "Explorer VII is in orbit." The satellite had completed one complete orbit around the earth launch it. was announced that all on the outcome beyond a descrip- four stages of the rocket fired ; lion of the launching as "success- shortly before the announcement, an agency spokesman said. Weighing 91 ',-2 pounds, the satellite's main goal is to study cosmic radiation, knowledge of which is a key to space travel by man. The 7fi-foot rocket rose ponderously from its launching pad. It j tjold Orion missile, aiming it at a j ^ c launching was carried out accelerated about 40 the sky and headed toward the northeast, spurting a brilliant, tail at IfiO miles altitude in the low I successfully and performed ac-iful." cording to plan. j Further reports awaited study Fire Missile From Plane j of telemetry signals from the mis- It was thn second space shot j si | 0 and a comparison of those of the day from the cnpe. Karlior. | ,i;,fa with radar readings on its a 1547 bomber launched a 37-foot n us launcning paa. 111 noia ut ion missne. aiming u ;u u i flic launching was carried out d rapidly and, after j point 10 miles in front of thc ex- ! ovnr thc Atlantic missile range by seconds, arched high in plorcr VI "paddle wheel" satel-1 a p, 47 bomber from Patrick Air lite. At the time the satellite was i p orcc n ase af 5 a. m. of fire. A minute later it vanished in a cloud bank. Twenty - five minutes after point of its orbit, and traveling at afi.OOO miles an hour. There was no immediate detail A Delay for City Garage Construction The city council delayed action on construction of a new mainten mice garage, awarded a contrac for drilling a test well, and turnec thumbs down on stabling horses in side the city limits in a late after noon session here Monday. Letting of bids for construction of a maintenance garage to be erected on city owned property on Third street was delayed from Oct 28 to Nov. 2. The original motioi for publication of notices for bids had been scheduled Oct. 9 and Oct 16. Publication of the Oct. 9 notice was delayed until Oct. 14 to enable the city attorney to further review the contract. T. J. Kerwin, city clerk, said. Notices for bids now are sched uled on Oct. 14 and Oct. 21 anc the date of letting set for Nov. 2 at 8 p.m. The council approved the engineering plans and specifica tions and the contract. The council authorized the ex penditure of $2,385 on a contracl with Thorpe Weil Company, Des Moines, for drilling of a test or exploration well in the Athletic Park area. Philip T. Thorpe, sales manager of the Des Moines firm entered into the contractual agree meiit. The city attorney, M R. Tan Cre ti, was .directed to prepare an ordinance prohibiting the keeping of horses or ponies in the city lirh its. The council also ordered prep aration of an ordinance prohibiting the establishing and maintaining 01 junk yards inside the city limits. The new ordinances will be presented at the Nov. 2 council meeting. 60 Attend / Lunch Sessions Sixty cooks and school lunch room administrators attended the area meeting Monday afternoon in Coon Rapids, the county superintendent of schools, B. C. Halverson, announced this morning. Included were representatives from this four-county area. E. E. Cowan of Des Moines, director of the program for the state office in Des Moines, spoke, and Hazel Grimes, state nutritionist, gave a general discussion relating to convenience of kitchens and types of equipment which are most satisfactory. She especially stressed recipes to use the surplus foods and commodities. Later in the afternoon, the group divided into two sections: one for administration of the lunch rooms and another for the actual planning of menus and preparation of food. The program included an inspection tour of the Coon Rapids kitchen. Accepted to Intern In Columbia Hospital Ann E. Leahy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Leahy, a senior in medical technology at Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis., has :/een accepted for her senior inter,hip at Columbia Hospital. Interns work approximately 40 hours a week in affiliated hospitals and atom! classes there through next September. 3 Times Around Earth, Land in Atlantic- U.S. Announces Manned Satellite Flight Plan By VERN HAUGLAND LANGLEY, Va. (AP) — The light plan for the first Mercury manned satellite was made public at this space capital today. It calls for the Mercury capsule o zoom three times around the arth at an altitude of 100 miles iiid land in the Atlantic off the Bahama Islands not far from the Cape Canaveral, Fla., launching ite. The whole trip would take a hours. Hurtling along at 18,000 miles 11 hour most of the way, the atellite would cross South Africa, Australia and a narrow southern trip of the United States. As outlined here at the research center of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, and confirmed by one of the sevne Mercury astronauts, the detailed flight plan is this: 1. A launching slightly north of east from Cape Canaveral. 2. An initial orbit — first encirclement of the earth — that would cross the North Atlantic, the Canary Islands, Spanish West Africa and Algeria, the main part of Africa just north of Lake Chad and Lake Victoria, Kenya, Australia south of Per.th in the west and south of Brisbane in the east, Fiji Islands, Somoa, southern tip of Baja California, Northern Mexico, Texas south of Austin and north of Houston, north of New Orleans and leaving the U.S. East Coast south of Charleston, S.C. leaving the U.S. East Coast at Savannah, Ga. 4. Final orbit—across the South Atlantic south of Cape Verde Fs- kuids, over Angola, crossing just j north of Johannesburg, just north Dedicates Library- World Must Learn to Work in Harmony: Ike By ARTHUR EDSON ABILENE, Kan. (AP) — President Eisenhower returned to his old home town today with a nostalgic look at the past and a warning for the potentially explosive world of the future. "The world must learn to work together," Eisenhower said, "or finally it will not work at all." This was a sort of pre-birthday party for the President. He will be 69 Wednesday. And today he came back to Abilene, the town in which he grew up, to take part in ground Lambert J. Mchl 14th Annual Luther Event Here Oct. 25 The 14th annual Luther Day observance of the Carroll circuit of the Lutheran Church Missouri Synod will be held in the Carroll High School auditorium Sunday, Oct. 25. Several hundred persons are expected to attend. Featured speaker of the public service at 2:30 p.m will be the Rev. Lambert J. Mehl, president of St. Paul's College, Concordia, Mo. The event will include choral singing by a choir of Sunday School children and adults in the Carroll circuit. Included are congregations from Auburn, Audubon (2), Arcadia, Manning, Lidderdale, Carroll, Coon Rapids, Glidden and Lake City. breaking ceremonies for the Eisenhower Presidential library. This will be the final resting place for Eisenhower's military and presidential papers. In his prepared remarks, the President began with a look at Ihe early life and times of Dwight D. Eisenhower. "We did not then know the term 'world tensions,' " he said. "Life was peaceful, serene, happy!" Tremendous Growth Today, the President said, the entire world is showing tremendous growth. "Burdensome surpluses—even those of wheat—will disappear," he told an audience very conscious of wheat surpluses. "Indeed the world may then be threatened with very real deficits —in food, energy, minerals. Enlarged demand throughout the world wijll have to be met by new methods, and more effective use of resources everywhere." And when would this problem come? "Within the lifetime of many ol you here, the global population will reach five billion," Eisenhow er said. "You must now help de termine how such a vast humanity may, in freedom, achieve stupendous increases in economic output, and increase the sum of human happiness on this earth. "The task ahead is not for the faint-hearted." President Optimistic But Eisenhower was optimistic, even while he was adding up the problems the world must face. "You of faith know that man's constructive desire to create and build can triumph over any compulsion to destroy," he said. "You know that the free nations of the world have the capacity and can develop the will to overcome together the powerful, perplexing forces which for thousands of years have yielded hatred, distrust, poverty. "Everywhere, knowledge and ideas, spread by modern communications, are routing centuries of ignorance and superstition. Peo- Ike '. .'. . See Page 9 Guidance Ch/>ck No attempt was made to intercept or knock down the satellite, 1/ut only to pass near it in order to check the accuracy of the guidance system. The missile was built by thc Martin Co. as part of an Air Force contract to demonstrate the feasibility of firing ballistic missiles from aircraft. The B47 fired the two-stage, 37- foot missile from beneath its wing while flying a few miles southeast of the Cape at an altitude of 35,000 feet. At the moment of launch, the Paddle Wheel satellite was traveling north of here at its maximum speed of 26,000 miles an hour, at a height of about 160 miles, the low point on its highly elliptical orbit. 10 Miles In Front The missile was supposed to pass about 10 miles in front of Explorer VI. Since the exact- orbital position of the satellite was known, an accurate measurement of the miss distance k possible. Pupils Honor Msgr. Vollmer Special observances were held at St. Lawrence Church and School Tuesday morning in honor of the name day of the Very Rev. Msgr. Edward V. Vollmer. By request of the school children, a high mass in observance of the F'east of St. Edward, which occurs today, was celebrated in the church at 8 a.m. The mass was sung congregationally by fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth grade children with eighth grade boys singing the Proper of the Mass. During communion, the children sang "Ubi Caritas" and at the end of the mass "Holy God." At 9:15 a.m. all classes assembled in the school. After a song greeting to Msgr. Vollmer, special wishes were extended by the kindergarten class. The St. Lawrence Orchestra, under the direction of Sr. M Teresia. played "Shepherd's Dance" by Edward' German and he eighth grade sang "Donna Nobis Paeem" by Caesar Franck. A spiritual bouquet and gift were presented to Msgr. Vollmer. Driver Killed in Quarry Mishap OLLIE (AP)—Leroy Doolin, 20, of Ollie was killed Tuesday in an accident at a quarry about 2 miles northeast of this Kcokuk County town. Doolin, 3 truck driver, was op-1 the investigation in which Craw- erating an end loader clearing out j ford County Sheriff N. P. Cavett a passageway under a loading cnute. The end loader apparently Arrest Manilla Youth in Break-in The break-in at the Carroll Sand and Gravel company early last Friday morning was solved Monday with the arrest of Roger D. Holander, 19, Manilla, Sheriff Al Thorup reported Tuesday. Hollander was arraigned on a liarge of larceny in the nighttime before William J. Schmich, justice of the peace, here Tuesday morn- ng and was bound over to the grand jury. Bond was set at $2,000 and Hollander was held in the Carroll County jail in lieu of bond. Part of the tools, stolen in the break - in were recovered during assisted Carroll county authorities. Condemnation Trial Under Way Testimony got underway in Dis-, trict Court here Tuesday morning! Kaser Construction Co. of Des; Further action is pending by ju- in the $40.000 suit brought by F. R. j Moines. | \enile authorites in connect i o n Doolin is survived by his widow ; with the Templeton break-ins, the Two break - ins at Templeton struck a footing under the con- \ earlier h. the year were solved veyor, causing it to fall on him, i with a statement from a 15-year- authorities said. i old juvenile, the sheriff's office The quarry is operated by* the; said. McCoy, Carroll, against the Iowa State Highway Commission on an appeal from a condemnation proceeding. First witness in the trial was Les- :ie Fielder, Glidden, who testified '.or the plaintiff. Jui'ors who were impanell e d Wonday afternoon before Judge ?. H. Cooney, Carroll were Dorohy Anthony, Harry Bruggeman, ^eah Davis, Emma Dietz, Arnold Jackfort, Bernice Kennebeck, Mai- achy Morrissey, Vernon Noelk, c<nd a week-old baby. sheriff said. Johnson County Oil Pacts Criticized DES MOINES (AP) — A state ;opinion of this examiner that con- audit of Johnson County finances ; tracts of this kind are not in the Jons Orr, Verna Pomeroy, Ray ; has disclosed that a county road. best interests of the county. Pratt and Jerome Holies. i oiling contract for SI7,500 grow in-1 "It would seem reasonable u, Ihe suit involves condemnation to a quarter-oi-a million-dollar job. ! expect that a comprehensive road of 2.o9 acres of alnd adjoining High- The au(lit Momlay snowcd that: program prepared by an efficient way 30 near Glidden. L . L Pe i ling an( , Co of Jowa city en gj neerin g staff should flu . nish a L.JTTL-E I-IX 3. Second orbit—crossing Ber-; of Geraldlon on the Australian muda and swinging southward I west coast, across the Gulf of Car- across Nigeria, Mozambique and Madagascar, over Perth across Mackay on the Australian east coast, south of the Solomons directly over Ilowlund and Baker 1-enteria and Cape York, across eastern New Guinea and the Marshall islands, and north of Honolulu. The descent will begin over the islands in the central Pacific, over i Pacific, and will take the space the northern enc 1 of Baia C'alil'or- cansulf* Htrross Kan niptrn Kan the northern enc? of Baja C'alil'or nia, just south of Tucson, Ariz., north of Carlsbad, N.M., north of Fort Worth and Dallas, Tex., and j mas. across San Diego, San Angelo, Tex., New Orleans, and down to a landing in the Baha- Old soldiers never die. They retire as chairman of some little billion-dollar corporation. was paid $285,4t; i J for 1,B39,904 gal- much closer estimate of oil re- Ions of oil in 1D58. The report also' quirements than is indicated by showed that the county had asked; the contract in question," the re- lor bids on a cost-per-gallon basis port said. for a minimum of 100,000 gallons, j "Also, contractors bidding on a with Pulling the low bidder at 17'-- • quantity of well over I 1 ,-, million cents a gallon or $17,500 for the gallons of oil wofild submit lower 300.000 gallons. bids per gallon than the per-galloa Pelting has been tho low bidder; price submitted on a minimum on oil for county roads each year ; galionage of 100,000 gallons with since 11)5"). Tho previous year, . no maximum galionage estimated Polling sold more than two mil- j or indicated," the report added, lion gallons of oil to Johnson Conn-1 The audit was made by State ty on a 100,000 gallon minimum j Examiners Ray Fletcher and Fred contract. E. Lamb and filed in the Stato Tho audit report said "it is the i Auditor's Office.

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