Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 22, 1959 · Page 1
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October 22, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, October 22, 1959
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arroll Daily Times Herald 90—No. 249 Carroll, Iowa, Thursday, October 22, 1959—Ten Pages d oy Carrier Roy Far-h for .15 Onts P<>r Wepk Is He Rough, Tough?- An American stepped in with an offer to save the life of Great Britain's conlentcd, lady-Iiltft bull. Brook Mundorc, shown here with Mrs. William Titcunib. Condemned to death by the min- ownei istry of agriculture because officials arc afraid he will pass his cow- like face to male offspring, Brook Maiulore is being sought by Norman Bennett, of Washington, D.C. Mr. Titcumb insists his sissy- looking bull is "as tough and rough a bull as they come." Falls, Run Over— Chas. Schumann, 74, ed by a Tractor is MANNING -- Charles Schumann, 74, a retired farmer here, was killed instantly about 10:30 a.m. Thursday when he reportedly fell from the front end of a tractor being driven by Fred Timmer- nian, truck operator, in the Milwaukee Railroad stockyards. Mr, Schumann was run over by Three Killed os Truck and Auto Collide TREYNOR (AP)—Three elderly persons were killed late Wednesday night in n car-truck collision on Highway 92 near Treynor, about 11 miles east of Council Bluffs. Killed were Fred W. Keltlcr. 71, and his wife, of Manville, Wyo., and Harry Horn, 70, of near Council Bluffs'. Horn's wife was injured and reported in fairly good condition at a Council Bluffs hospital. Ray Cameron, 23, of Wintcrsct, driver of the truck, was not believed seriously injured. Officers said an oil transport plowed into the wreckage a few minutes after the accident but the driver of the transport, Richard Forte of West Liberty, was not injured. Iowa Ranks High in Highway Traffic, Safety Engineering AMES (AP) — The Iowa Highway Commission learned Wednesday that the National Safety Council rates this stale high in the Midwest in the field of road safety and traffic engineering. Carl Sehach, the commission's safely and traffic engineer, submitted a report of the council valualing the slate's work in 1958. Sehach said he was proud that Iowa's evaluation rose from 75 per cent from the previous year to HO per cent law), year in various fields of procedure. a rear wheel of the tractor after falling from the front where a ioading scoop had been mounted, Dr. John Edgerton said. The body was taken to the Ohde Funeral Home where arrangements are pending. Mr. Schmann is survived by •his wife, Mary, and the following children: Mrs. Hugo (Evelyn) Vollstedt, Manning; Eugene Schumann, Westside; Mrs. William (Bernice) Adams, Vail; Howard Schumann, Ames; and Charles Schumann Jr., Buffalo Center. The Weather Lake Group Asks for Paving AMES (AP)—A delegation appeared before the Iowa Highway Commission Wednesday asking that a 15-mile stretch of Highway » in Butler County east of Allison be widened and repaved. Chief Engineer John Butter told the group rebuilding the road to federal standards would involve considerable expense. The delegation included state Sen. J. Kendall Lynes (R-Plainfield); Henry Burma and J. Francis Allen of Allison, and Harry H. Hagemann, Wavcrly, president of the State Board of Regents. Hagemann said that building a bypass around Waverly wtuld be a "tremendous waste of money" and nearly all Waverly residents look with disfavor on such a project. A delegation from Lake View, Manning, Sac City and Odebolt urged some kind of paving on the gravel road around state-owned Blnck Hawk Lake. Robert G. Lo- Rtm Lake View, said there are 267 acres of state property around the lake and it drew 200,000 visitors last year. Commission Chairman Robert Brice said the state could do nothing about paving roads in state parks until it paved 700 miles of primary roads that are yet unsurfaced. State Plans Work on 47.99 Mi. at $914,000 Cost- 5-Year Road Program for County The Iowa Highway Commission i at an estimated cost of $423,000.] Highway No. 286 — Paving and | its first, five-year highway con-1 Chief Engineer John Buffer f.nlrl | tc he desired. Fortunately, tha erosion control on 9.89 miles from , struct ion prot'ram for the years j the commission the now program law gives the commission the pow- Thursday approved a five-year program calling for construction work on 47.99 miles of Carroll County highways at an estimated cost of $914.000. The program includes: 1960 Sufficiency rating: 78. IflBl Highway No. Ill the junction of Highway No. 30 lojIWiO throimh 1W4. i calls for surfacing Right-of-way,! Lancsboro, at an estimated cost of Highway 30 Resurfacing of bridges, grading, paving, railroad j $489,000. Sufficiency rating: 45. crossing signal, erosion control, miscellanesous work on 1.5 miles through town of Manning. Estimated cost: $339,000. Sufficiency rat- 11.3 miles of pavement from the ing: 53. Crawford County line to Carroll, at an estimated cost of $321,000. Sufficiency rating: 79. Highway No. 71 — Resurfacing of 15.1 miles of pavement from 1964 Highway No. 73 — Right-of-way, culverts, grading, temporary surfacing of 1.1 miles from the Guth- The program was formulated to '. highways in tho first, three years comply with a law passed by the j ol the five-year plan. widened , er to update the program and I last Legislature!. Ratings Applied He said it also calls for widening shoulders on certain highways It also was the first lime that j "in recognition of commitments the commission's controversial made to the U. S. Bureau of Pub- 1902 I an estimated cost of $41,000. Suf- Highuay No. 71 — Resurfacing i ficiency rating: fit. t,f 9.1 miles of pavement from j rie County line to Coon Rapids at j highway sufficiency ratings have < lie Roads." been applied on a statewide basis I Except for these two exceptions. strongly recommend that you direct the staff to investigate the sufficiency ratings and come up with a more realistic plan. "The new formula should taki into consideration projects that judgment tells us should be in the program, but which cannot quali- Carroll to Sac County line, at an the Audubon county line to Carroll, I ciency rating: 81. estimated cost of $301,000. Suffi-j precedent, the Iowa work. Previous commissions have he said, the program is worked fy on the present sufficiency rat oiled available funds to the six , out on a sufficiency rating basis, ing basis." AMISS <AP> — Departing from ' highway districts and then set up I "The staff feels, however," lint- Commission Thursday Highway j a separate program for each dis-; tcr said, "that working on a strict approved i trict. Literature Award Goes to Italian Poet By CARL O. BOLANG STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) — Health Group Calls for Drive Against Smoking By ALTON BLAKICSLEE ATLANTIC CITY. N.J. (AP)— ,, ,. . P , , ,-* • !„ The American Public Health Italian poet Salvatore Quasimodo, . . . .. , . ™ !.!__ _..._.. J .. J „.„ inm M^J Assn. today called for campaigns 58, was awarded the 1959 Nobel Prize in literature today. He is an associate of leftist causes who says he has always fought for world peace and friendship. The Swedish Academy cited Quasimodo for lyrical work which it said "with classical fire expresses the tragic experience of life in our times." Teaches History The poet, a onetime Jack-of-all trades, now teaches history of literature at Giuseppe Verdi Musical Conservatory in Milan. As in the four other Nobel categories this year, the monetary prize is $42,606. These prizes are the largest since the awards were begun in 1901. The money comes from income of a trust fund established by Alfred Nobel, the Swedish inventor of dynamite. Italian newspapers had announced Wednesday night that Quasimodo had won. He welcomed the news and talked with reporters in the drawing room of his modest Milan apartment. Quasimodo's own works are rooted in classic Greek and Italian culture, but he deals with contemporary events. He has written Prize See Page 6 Laud Iowa on Fire Prevention DES MOINES (AP)—Iowa is the first state in the nation to receive a commendation award for home fire prevention from the International Assn. of Fire Chiefs, the State Safety Department said Thursday. The award was presented to State Fire Marshal Ed J. Herron in recognition of results obtained in Iowa in fire prevention during the past four years. The plaque presented to the state signifies that Iowa has the most effective home inspection program in the country. As a result of the program, Iowa now has about 2,000 fewer home fires each year than four years ago when the program began. Iowa's fire death rate is down to 4.4 persons per 100,000 population, compared to a national rate of 8.7. INTERNAL INJURIES Kathryn Anne Stangl, 8, daughter of Mr. and*Mrs. Vincent P. Stangl of Carroll, suffered internal injuries early Wednesday afternoon after falling on her stomach and face from a slide. She was playing on St. Joseph's School grounds. Kathryn underwent surgery at St. Anthony Hospital, where she was admitted at 1:40 p.m. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy through Friday. Locally cooler central Thursday night, lows in the 40s. Highs Friday in the liOs. Showers west Friday night. Further outlook—cloudy with occasional light rain Saturday. CAUKOLL FOKKCAST Partly cloudy through Friday. Lows Thursday night 42-40. Highs Friday 62-c>6. Showers Friday night. The Weather in Carroll (Oiiil.N Ti'iii|H'i"i I HITS ( iiiirtfsy lowu I'lihlii: >cr\ im t'ompaiij ) Yesterday's hinh 62 Yesterday's low .37 At 7 a.m. today 45 At 10 a.m. today _ ....55 Weather A Year Ago— Skies were clear and it was windy as li'ii,p<Tatiirr.s dipped to :i!i «i'gm.\s alter a high ot 63, Let W. Germany Make Antiaircraft Missiles LONDON (AP)—West Germany i The meeting here was Attended was granted permission today to I by London ambassadors of mem- to prevent cigarette smoking, especially by young people. It said smoking is a major factor in lung cancer, now increasing at a rapid rate. If present trends continue, lung cancer "will claim the lives of more than one million present school children in this country before they reach the age of 70 years," the APHA declared in a resolution by its governing council. The resolution calls upon health authorities to undertake a broad educational effort, particularly in the young people's group, to prevent cigarette smoking and to collaborate with voluntary health organizations and educational authorities. The American Cancer Society has already begun such programs in some schools. The tobacco industry research committee had no immediate comment on the resolution. The committee, set up by the industry to study the effects of cigarettes on health, has said repeatedly that there is no scientific proof of a link between cigarette smoking and lung cancer. Full Patrol Force Out on Weekends DES MOINES (AP) — State Safety Commissioner D. M. Station Thursday ordered the Iowa Highway Patrol to cancel all weekend days off in order to have the patrol's full strength on the highways each weekend. The order, effective until further notice, Station said, will put 275 patrolmen on the highways during that period. Station said he issued the order "because I am sickened by the traffic death toll of the last two weekends. It's reached a point where drivers will simply have to be restrained by as much enforcement as we can muster." State Safety Department records list 28 deaths in the past two weekends. The four patrol spotter planes have been ordered to fly continuous missions throughout daylight hours each weekend. Pilots have been advised to concentrate on .speed and improper passing violations. However, Station said "the real solution to our current death record lies with the individual. Unless he takes on some of the re- For Early Summit— Ready for Talks When West Coordinated: Ike By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) President Eisenhower said today he is willing to go to an East - West summit conference whenever the Public Phase Of Drive For Home Opens A group of volunteers Wednesday night at a meeting in the Kuker Building, launched solicitation in the first public phase of the campaign to build a modern home for the aged in Carroll. Their task will be to solicit endowment gifts from the people of the area. An endowment reserves for the contributor a room in the retirement section of St. Anthony Home for the Aged, to be built adjacent to St. Anthony Hospital in Carroll. Dr. Leo H. Kuker, general chairman of the campaign to raise $850,000 to build the home, told the workers that the number ol people above age 65 is steadily increasing and that there are 2,566 people in this age group in Carroll County alone. In the state there are 9,675 in need of the care offered in an up-to-date home for the aged, yet there are accommodations for only half this number. Of the total accommodations available in Iowa, only 678 are rated as satisfactory by State Department of Health standards. Organization of divisions to solicit gifts of retail and industrial establishments is well under way as is the group to solicit major gifts. • The new home is planned to consist of a 50-bed retirement section and a 50-bed nursing-convalescent section, "where the very latest techniques in the care of the aged will be used to bring the people in the new home longer, happier lives," Dr. Kuker said. Little Interest Shown in Loss Of Rail Service There appears to be little interest locally in opposing the proposal by the Chicago & North Western railway to drop the No. 5 and 6 mail and express trains between Chicago and C o u c i 1 Bluffs through Carroll, the Chamber of Commerce office here reported Thursday. Only three persons have contacted the Chamber since the rail- manufacture guided missiles for antiaircraft defense. The Western European Union, European anti-Communist defense alignment, announced this decision was reached by the WEU her states: Britain, France, the Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, Germany and Italy, The amendment announced today will not increase the types of weapons already on German soil. Council after recommendation bv wt - a ' JUIli> ««»eauy "» uerman sou. nection with a recent break-in and Uie North Atlanti^ wea ' )ons alread y i'«*'<lod I theft of tools at the Carroll Sand III- muilll micUHU, ULcUy Ulfc,dll , ,,; f fip,. m n n ni-mw or. 11,'.,.•.-,£.„( ' .,.,-J <- I ,' ization commander, Gen. Lauds Norstad. The decision was unanimous, sources said.* 10-2Z It' you had your lift 1 (o live over again you probably couldn't ulioni it. in West German army equipment were manufactured abroad. Roger Hollander 19, Manilla, One weapon expected to be who had previously waived to the manufactured in Germany under the new arrangement is the Brit- ... .„.:, ,•!<, F i- f . load's recent announcement of its sponsibility lor his own safety, mlention to discontinue the trai nothing we can do will save his President H . c . Schogren said "The Chamber of Commerce will be glad to cooperate with business and professional people or anyone else interested in objecting to the discontinuance of this important railroad service," Mr. Schogren said. He explained that a protest in writing must be lodged with the Interstate Commerce Commission in Washington, D. C. The objections must be ac- for lack of evidence, W. J. j companied with the reasons for making them. "If we are going to protest this action on the part of the railroad, we must have some facts to present to the commission in Washington, Mr. Schogren pointed out. "The facl that it is unfortunate are going to Charge Against Martin Dropped A charge of larceny in the nighttime filed against Melvin S. Martin, 25, Carroll, was dismissed in Justice Court here Thursday morn- Western Allies have coordinated their positions. The President told a news conference that without such prior coordination at a pre-summit session, the situation could be just a donnybrook—or confusion. For Early Meeting Eisenhower confirmed that he has been plugging — in private correspondence with the Western leaders — for an East-West summit meeting with Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev as early as December. But the President said he has no strong feelings regarding the time of any such session. The important thing, he emphasized, is that the West get together and present a united front at any summit session. Eisenhower stressed that he is ready and willing to meet at any time with French President Charles de Gaulle, British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. Eisenhower's news conference- attended by about 50 reporters- was held in the Georgian room of the Richmond Hotel here, a few miles from his vacation headquarters at the Augusta National Golf Club. The President told the newsmen at the outset that he had no startling news but had thought he ought to hold the session because Priority System Sufficiency ratings for all Iowa sufficiency basis leaves something' primary highways were set up by the commission a few years ago, taking into account safety factors, traffic counts and the condition of the highway surface. The aim was to determine which roads needed attention first. The motion to accept the five- year plan was made by Commissioner William H. Nicholas of Mason City. Steel Union Wins a Stay of Injunction PHILADELPHIA 'API — Three Commissioner Jo Stong of Keo, , . . . , . . . sauqa said he felt the commission federal judges today granted an | staff Wfls to bp commcnded for ifg indefinite stay of a raft-Hartley , work but d ^ th( . engieerg injunction against the striking t ,. for a formu]a that not ()n , sleel workers. This means a continuation of eliminates construction strictly because of pressure from various the nationwide walkout, now 100 | groups, but which also is based on days old, pending a Circuit Court of Appeals ruling on the constitutionality of the 80-day injunction, granted Wednesday by a U.S. District Court judge in Pittsburgh. The Circuit. Court decision could come later today or possibly Friday depending upon the length of the arguments and the time needed for judicial meditation. The union completed its case just before a lunch recess. Court is scheduled to resume at 1:45 p.m. (EOT) with the government argument. Union Arguments Union counsel re-marshaled its arguments, declaring that the cirike has created no national emergency, that indeed the economy is booming, and that the injunction violates the basic rights of labor to strike, rights that are part of the collective bargaining code. The government, after a brief interval of uncertainty over the exact legal issue, said it was ready to go ahead with the main question of .constitutionality of the injunction, provided it could do so on the basis of briefs filed in the U.S. District Court in Pittsburgh. National Emergency Government lawyers said they desired to proceed promptly be- more factors than the present he had canceled one which had i cause this is a national emergen- been scheduled for Washington Wednesday. Other Subjects Eisenhower dealt with other subjects: HEALTH cy. Chief Judge John Biggs Jr. said, "Let's go ahead", these Arthur J. Goldberg,, chief counsel for the United Steelworkers, At the time he i said he wanted the record to show went to Palm Springs, Calif., Sept. 30 for a nine-day rest in his layman's opinion he was suffering from an acute cold and attack of fiu. Eisenhower added that he developed bronchitis about three years ago and the condition, he believes, since has become chronic. LABOR LEGISLATION — Speaking against the background of the marathon steel strike, Eisenhower said he feels the Taft-Hartley law does not have a very brilliant history. He added that he does not regard it as very good or adequate legislation. But the President said further, in response to a question, that he has no intention at this time of Ike See Page 6 the union has filed for a further stay. Circuit Judge Austin Staley in granting a temporary stay Wednesday did so on the condition the union file immediately for a further stay. It has done this. Judge Biggs looked over Staley's report, and indicated he wasn't quite sure of Judge Staley's intent. He said the "stay is now continued by the direction of this court pending disposition of this argument." George C. Doub, assistant attorney general, told the panel drawn from the U. S. 3rd Circuit Court of Appeals that he thought the government was here to argue only against the stay of the Steel See Page 9 111!) Sciimlch, justice of tlie peace said. The charge had been filed in connection with a recent break-in and and Gravel Company. grand jury on a similar charge and is being held in lieu of $2,- ice, or the fact that the city will — _ „,..<-,,,...^.. w , »„ *.«.^ *,.» it, t tuiu lit i./v;iii£, iiv-iu m uuu ui O*.,- i -.1 , -i ish Hawk rocket, a guided weap- ! 000 bond, is alleged to have re-! be .\ vUhoul ra! ' service as mea « er on for use against enemy bomb- ; pudiated a previous written state- f ll ls ' 'f " ot( , a V ?'' J ,' sti ; on » . cas p • ' ic.menl that implicated Martin in the ° '"'If." to '* fed , eral " l ! burglary, Justice Schmich said. ! l '. (! f' " "Crested parties ca, i : vide IIS With suimul rr>:i<rirn; ers. It does not carry an atomic warhead. German industry already is pro- soon F104 M«rli,,. wto ted I,™, :tuthori- in pro one." Commissioner Harry Bradley Jr. of Des Moines moved that the staff be directed to prepare such | a formula. The motion was adopted. Anticipated Receipts The five-year program is predicated on anticipated receipts to- .alling $449,012,000. The construc- ;ion program would cost an estimated $312,043,650. The remainder of the money would go into such things as maintenance. 'As had been expected, the five- year plan calls for no work on the interstate system except for the completion of Interstate 80 from Des Moines to Davenport and construction of Interstate 35 from Des Moines to Ames. Commission Chairman Robert Brice of Waterloo said one of his major objections to the way the interstate ha's been constructed is the "piece-meal fashion" in which contracts previously have been let. "We averaged the priority ratings for the various legs of the interstate, such as Des Moines to Davenport, Des Moines to Council Bluffs, Council Bluffs to Sioux City and Ames to the Minnesota line," Brice said. "The highest average fell to the Des Moines-Davenport segment so that's the one we'll build first." AMES (AP) — The Iowa Highway Commission Thursday approved $3,292,749 in ro non truct proved $3,292,749 in road construction work, only a small amount of which involves the interstate system. The bids are subject to approval ot the U. S. Bureau of Public roads. The only interstate projects let involved various concrete slope protection on Interstate 80 and 29 and signs along Interstate 35 In Polk County. That contract went to National Advertising Co. of Bedford Park, 111., for $29,022. Interstate contracts let included: fighter plane. The Germans remain barred and asked for a new hearing. When no evidence was present- s then we can get somewhere with the Interstate Commerce Commission." A check by the Chamber with Pure Invention . .. _ , , from producing nuclear weapons.! ed against Martin at the hearing other Chambers and commercial I chemical and bacteriological hero Thursday morning, the charge clubs along the train route incii- j weapons, and other arms, includ- v as dismissed for lack of evi- cuti-s that no serious objections | ing large naval craft. idonee, the justice explained. jhave been raised elsewhere. Dr. John M. Blocher holds a baton twirler's nightmare. It's a crystal bar of chromium. 99.U9 per cent pure. .Made by special process in Columbus, Ohio, the chromium—known i" this form as iochrome.—is expected to be valuable iii the development of suacc-uge. metals. Concrete Slope Protection Adair-Cass County, Interstate 80, Yegge-Blosser Const. Co., Boone, $15,546. Adair-Cass-Madison County, Interstate 80, A. Olson Const. Co., Waterloo, $20,839. Cedar County, Interstate 80, three projects: A. Olson, two projects, $4,148 and $3,216; Schmidt Const. Co., Winfield, $14,232. Jasper-Polk County, Interstate 80, Yegge-Blosser, $15,203. Jasper County, Interstate 80, Schroyer Const. Co., Newton, $3,425. Monona County, Interstate 29, Yegge-Blosser. $10.992. Polk County, Interstate 80, Cramer and Boyse, Newell, 323,460. The commission said it received no bids on a .471-mile grading project on Interstate 29 in Harrison- Pottawattamie County. Primary road projects approved Highways See Page 6 Husking Bee for W. Dorpinghaus Neighbors, relatives and friends of William Dorpinghaus gathered I with their machinery for a corn I husking bee Wednesday at the j Dorpinghaus place one and one- i half miles east of Roselle. Mr. Dorpinghaus had major surgery in j September. I The friends brought four pickers and two elevators, and got the more than 50 acres of corn into storage by 3 p.m. The 16 men who helped are Marvin, Clifford and Albert Eischeid: John, Paul, Andy J., Norbert. Andrew and Edwin Hoffman: Lambert llackfort; Melvin Sibbel; William Danner; Bernard Greving; John Renze; Cyril Eieh, and Bernard Rotert. Three women assisted Mrs. Dor- 'pinghaus by bringing in food and with kitchen work in serving tho noon meal to the men: Mrs. Andrew Hoffman, Mrs. Marvin Kis- Idieid and Mrs. Melvin Sibbel.

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