Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 23, 1959 · Page 1
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October 23, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, October 23, 1959
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Carroll Daily Times Herald 1fol 90—No. 250 ^-»w>—•>•'—••——~ •— '•"-'" "' ">•••"•"•••'•••"•I,. Study New Timetable For Summit Possibilities of a December Western Conference By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)—U.S. officials are talking about a new summit conference timetable now that French President Charles de Gaulle has slowed the rush to negotiate with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. State Dept. Outlook At the moment the outlook, as State Department authorities see it, is this: 1. A Western summit meeting in early December just before the scheduled session of NATO foreign ministers opening Dec. 15. This would bring together President Eisenhower, De Gaulle, British Prime Minister Harold MacMillan and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. 2. An East-West summit conference at Geneva probably in March although present speculation also includes February and April as possible meeting months. The Geneva session would bring together Khrushchev, Eisenhower, Macmillan and De Gaulle. Between these two heads of government meetings there would be time for detailed planning of Germany, disarmament questions and other issues which the East- West negotiations may take up. In the meantime, some further development of East-West understanding may result from the projected visit to France of Khrushchev for talks with De Gaulle. These talks presumably will be similar in nature to his Camp David discussions with President Eisenhower last month. Favors Early Meeting Eisenhower told a news conference at Augusta, Ga., Thursday that he favored an East-West summit meeting by the end of this year but made clear he had not insisted on it. At one point, it is understood, Dec. 7 was suggested to Macmillan and De Gaulle as a target date. Macmillan wanted the session as soon as possible. But De Gaulle insisted in correspondence with the President and Prime Minister that there must be very careful preparations of Western policies so that the three would deal with Khrushchev from common positions. The French government said it favored an East-West meeting next spring. There is considerable speculation here that De Gaulle may also have had other considerations in mind. He may have wanted to arrange the Khrushchev visit to France prior to formal East-West negotiations. He may also have wanted more time in which to increase French prestige by exploding a nuclear weapons device in the Sahara Desert. Carroll, Iowa, Friday, October 23, 1959—Eight Pages Delivered oy Carrier Roy Farh Evenln* for IS Cents Per Week Copy Trees, Not Cell Bars- Three boys build a brush dam at a new work camp in Michigan Forest, Ohio. It was set up by the state for delinquent youths. The camp has two dozen juvenile lawbreakers, aged Ifi to 18, working at a variety of woodland cliores. The boys can go home on weekends once a month, have visitors weekly and travel to nearby towns for recreation. The camp has already turned out 100 "graduates." _____ Cosf of Living Rises to New Record High Resolutions Approve Area-Population Plon Favors Reapportionment The Carroll County Farm Bur- tie that small Iowa cities and rur- j slons are made to assure property, promotion, states rights, labor and Roselle^ and Herman Weber of eau, at its annual meeting here j a ] communities have faced in the Thursday night, went on record as favoring a reapportionment bill that would provide for one house strictly on area (county or legislative) and the other house strictly on population. This is the bill that was sponsored by the Iowa Farm Bureau I the Farm - -,-•— -;,:,.,. ------- ' with lahnri "1^ wc do disagree on i I 101 " 1 last 40 years." He said the Farm Bureau feels that if both houses are reorganized on a population basis, "Iowa will be run by a few big cities and organized labor." He added j tax relief. The only local issue to be made n matter of record concerned a market concentration yard. "We do favor considering the social security. Hold Election During the business session Leslie (Mac) Fielder was elected a voting delegate; Calir Snyder, secretary; Lloyd Freese, treasurer, future establishment of a Farm j M rs , George Maze, chairman of Federation in the last legislature. The legislature did not act on reapportionment. Wayne Smith of Des Moines, sales director of the Farm Bureau insurance companies, told the crowd room tionmcnt in West Central Burpiu Iris no quarrel i Bureau livestock conci>ntrat i o n j women's committee; Mrs. Mearl - : -' " : " "'""' r -"'-" 1 pottroff, vice chairman of women's committee and Bob Pottebaum, young people's representative. These directors were ratified: Maurice Eichman of Eden, Paul redistricting." For Sales Tax Boost On other state issues, the local Farm Bureau favors an increase from the present two per cent to Iowa", the resolutions stated. Resolutions on national issues included inflation, government, financial support, federal aid to educa- Wheatland. Among those present were state Sen. Peter F. Hansen of Manning; Warren Kerndt, southeast Iowa insurance supervisor for Iowa; Bob Henaud of Atlantic, southwest region organization director; John Kennedy of Des Moines, claims supervisor; John Else, fieldmkn for Audubon and Guthrie Counties, rnd Louis Hackbart, fieldman for Dallas County. Ralph Bock, president, called Ihe meeting to order following a isurance companies ioui me i.ui.. ». u .-— i- ~ t'™. conservation reserve, AGP , Schroeder of New on Maurice i fi:30 ham su He introduced a of ! q.O at me Sine Ball-! three per cent sales tax with the i payments, production payments. Bowers of Union, Clayton Ro lor, tet from Tpn leton> and May . that "legsfaUve reappor- one per cent increase to bo used j price supports, acrea-o allot- of Pleasant Valley, Orland Pcdcr.| or A N Ncu of Carroll . ^nt is the mSt serioSrbat. for stale aid to schools if provi-1 ments, marketing research and son of Jasper, George Siepker of POSTPONE MEETING Hugh de Payen Chapter, Order of DeMolay, was postponed from last night until Thursday, Nov. 5, because of high school Homecoming activities. * The Weather IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy diminishing winds and colder Friday night, lows 37 to 42 northwest 42 to 47 southeast. Mostly fair Saturday colder south and east, highs in 50s. Outlook for Sunday—Mostly fair and a little warmer. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average slightly above normal Saturday through next Wednesday. Afternoon highs will be from around 60 in the north to the middle 60s in the south. Overnight lows will be from around 40 in the north to the middle 40s in the south. Cooler at the first of the period, followed by a warming trend the first of next week. Precipitation will average .10 to .20 of an inch south and west to around .25 of an inch northeast, occurring as scattered showers early in the period. WASHINGTON (AP) — Living costs, as measured by the government, climbed three tenths of one per cent last month to another record high. . The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported 'today that its index rose to 125.2 per cent of the 1947-49 av- erag. Every major Item in the budget of the average city family went up except transportation. Buying Power Cut The rising costs mean that almost IVi cents has been whittled from the buying power of the consumer's dollar in the last six months. But Hershey S. Riley, price chief of the BLS, rejected a reporter's suggestion that "new creeping inflation" may have set in. Much of the increase last month was normal for the season, Riley said. Businessmen to Aid Home Fund Drive Robert Matt and W. D. Keith have accepted the joint chairmanship of the Retail and Industrial Division of St. Anthony Home for the Aged Building Fund, the committee in charge reported Friday. By securing the assistance of other businessmen in the Carroll area, they will form solicitation teams to secure the assistance of other businessmen in building the new home for the aged, Dr. Leo H. Kuker, general chairman, explained. St. Anthony Home for the Aged will consist of a 50-bed retirement and a 50-bed nursing-convalescent section. The cost will be $850,000. It will be built adjacent to the hospital and will be administered by the Franciscan Sisters who have served Carroll for the past half century. The new home will give total care, and bring to the people housed there the latest medical findings on the care of the aged, Dr. Kuker added. As a result of the rise, about 1,236,000 workers whose pay checks are geared to fluctuations in the price index will receive pay increases of 1 to 3 cents hourly. These include 850,000 railroad, pullman company and railway express employes whose pay is adjusted semi-annually for any rise in consumer prices. These workers received no increase last March but now will get 3 cents more an hour. Pay Boosts Another 370,000 workers in the electrical equipment and aircraft industries will receive pay boosts averaging a cent an hour. The companies include General Electric and Sylvania in the electrical equipment field and Douglas, Northrop, McDonnell and Hayes among aircraft firms. About 16,000 workers in various other industries will receive 2- cent hourly increases. Looking ahead, it appears that foreseeable increases in automobile, gasoline, fuels and some other prices may offset an expected slight decline in food prices in the October index, which will be issued a month hence. Newspapermen of District Meet Here Approximately 40 Iowa newspapermen were attending a district meeting of the Iowa Press Assn., at the Burke Motor Inn Friday. The group discussed general newspaper problems. Wives visited the Viv Bell home at Coon Rapids where they inspected antiques. Gordon Aasgaard of Lake Mills, president; Don Reed, Des Moines, manager, Kenneth Robinson, Bayard, former president of the Iowa League of Municipalities and S. E. Tennant, Des Moines, state super- itendent of printing, were among those present. James Waters of Carroll was a speaker. IndiaCharges China With a New Attack NEW DELHI, India (AP)—India tonight charged Red China with a fierce new attack on an Indian patrol in the Ladakh sector of Kashmir. It said 17 Indians were killed in the fight Wednesday and that others are missing. Three were wounded. Peiping claims the Ladakh sector among about 40,000 square miles of border territory under the Indian flag. Chinese detachments occupied parts of it months ago and have built a road across it to link Tibet and extreme western China. A government statement said the attack took place 40 miles inside the Indian border. The Indian detachment was surprised by heavy and sudden fire from Chinese troops entrenched on a hilltop," it said. The Indian troops fired back but were reported "overwhelmed by superior strength and the use of grenades and mortars." The Indian government, calling this a matter of "grave consequence," has protested strongly to Peiping. "The area is about 40 to 50 miles west of the traditional China-India frontier which has been shown in official Indian maps,' the Foreign Ministry said. "The Chinese government could not be under any misapprehension about the traditional border." Standard Time to Return on Sunday NEW YORK 'AP) — Several million people will get an extra hour Sunday. But it will be mere repayment for one they lost back in April. It is the end of daylight saving time in New England and scattered areas elsewliere. The change to standard time becomes official at 2 a. m., at which time clocks should be turned back to 1 a. m. A number of places on daylight saving time made the switch a month ago. But in Kentucky it will last un til Oct. 31 except in Lexington and Frankfort. They have daylight saving time all year. Teamsters Agree to New Voting Rules Wind Hits Church- Havoc was wreaked by a sudden gust of wind at the site of the St. Paul's Lutheran church under construction here Friday morning. Shown here is the extensive damage caused when 14 laminated wood trusses, or arches, were blown down into the partially completed nave and a portion of the completed north wall. Floyd Brainard, 66, Storm Lake, employee of the C. I. Hersom Construction Company, Laurens, was injured when struckJ>y falling beams in the nave. The flattened trusses are shown in the top picture and are resting on the floor of the nave. The twisted debris in the bottom picture shows about 30 feet of the 40 foot high north wall in the basement. The loss was covered by insurance, Rev. Harold Kieck, pastor, said. (Staff Photos) prizes Bock, Bernard Bellinghau s e n, Lawrence Gute, Perry Hewett, Luverne Brinker, Mrs. Dalton Schultes, Mrs. Eugene Nieland and Mrs. Ralph Widman. The resolutions, presented by Wilbert Ltissman, head of the committee, were arranged from an extensive "opinionnaire" circulated among Farm Bureau members WASHINGTON (AP)— After re- i earlier this year. They were adopt- ;isting for 14 months, the Team- i cd last night in whole as follows: Aers Union has agreed to new •ules designed to provide safeguards for democratic, elections in local unions. State Issues Reapportionment — Since it is honest inevitable that the Iowa General Assembly is to be reapportioned The union capitulated to demands of court-appointed monitors it a hearing Thursday before U.S. Dist. Judge F Dickinson Letts. The new rules will be in effect or elections in about 450 locals in November and December. The monitors, who have watched over Teamsters affairs since January 1958, petitioned Judge Letts after failing to work out an agreement with the union. One major change allows union members, whose dues are paid by checkoff, to run for local office. In the past, the union has taken the position that members whose we are in favor of a bill that would provide for one house strictly on population. State Financial Status — Rural people are greatly concerned over the increasing costs of operating public schools. We favor an increase to be used for State Aid to schools if provisions are made to assure property tax relief. National Issues Inflation — We believe the federal government should take stronger action to control present inflationary conditions and keep expenditures in line with current tevenue. We do favor action to re- uic lJuaiLiuu mat iiiGiiiM^ia wiivat ... i tu iu — dues were not paid one month in duce subsidy payments other than on farm programs. Government Fi n a ncial Support — We believe the following levels of government should be icsponsible for providing financial support for each of the following: Local State Fed. Elementary and Secon- advance were ineligible to run. Because employers often do not forward checked off dues a month in advance, many candidates have been disqualified. The monitors contended this was a device to keep control of locals in the hands of incumbents. The union also agreed to have an outside independent agency conduct elections in the next 12 locals to be removed from trusteeship. After that, the monitors said, they will consider the matter again to decide whether this procedure is required in other locals dary Education Unemployment Support of Poor Municipal Airport Construction Urban Renewal River and Harbor Improvement X X LCUUi C iO I CVJUJI UU 111 UUJCi lUV,CIAi3 _ i _ T ..i removed from trusteeship. About Mental HcalUi 50 locals currently are in trusteeship. The new election rules are the monitors' first step toward putting into effect a model code for locals. ACCIDENT PATIENT Mrs. J. Arthur Vincent of Churdan, 53, was admitted at 2:40 p.m. Thursday to St. Anthony Hospital as an accident patient. Workman Hurt- Wind Downs Parts of New Lutheran Church Hazlefon Mon is Killed in Crash HAZELTON (AP)— LaVerne Patric Sinnott, 24, of near Hazleton, was killed early Friday when his car hit a concrete bridge abutment on Highway 150 a mile and a half south of here. One wor kman was injured and, down and about 30 feet of the 40 Sinnott was found by a duck < cxlens j ve damage was caused to j foot high north wall collapsed, hunter, Erwin Dent of South lhe ?2 00,000 St. Paul's Lutheran! "At least half a dozen of our Charleston, W. Va., who called church un( j er construction here! pre-stressed floor joists authorities. Officers said Sinnolt's car went off the road and traveled 371 feet j before hitting the bridge abut- Coal Groups Oppose Gas Sale to Power Co-Op WASHINGTON (AP)—The Power Commission had before it Friday an examiner's recommendation that Northern Natural Gas Co. of Omaha be allowed to sell gas to the Cornbelt Power Cooperative of Humboldt, Iowa. The gas would be us'ed for gen- crating purposes in its Wisdom plant being built near Spencer. Examiner Harry W. Frazee said the cooperative would need about 124,000 tons of coal annually for boiler fuel but by using natural gas the coal requirement would be cut to an estimated 36,000 tons | annually. Frazee said Cornbelt •would save $171,187 yearly and \ this would be passed on to cus- Depressed Areas Highways X X X X X X X X X Federal Aid to Education — We are opposed to Federal aid to education because it will result in excessive Federal control. Conservation Reserve — We favor an acreage increase in the conservation reserve program. We do not think owner - operat o r s should be allowed to put entire farms in the conservation reserve. Farm Bureau . . . See Page 7 Space Dangers Minimized By Soviet Scientist MOSCOW (AP)—A Soviet scientist said today that man will have little to fear from cosmic radiation when he ventures into space. Boris Danilin wrote in the Soviet magazine Science and Life that special protective clothing will safeguard "the future astronauts against radiation sickness." Danilin also said that the dan- tomers. ger of meteors striking space vehicles "has been greatly exagger- the National Coal Assn., Fuels Re- ated." But scientists still have not solved the problem of getting the space vehicle back without its friction of denser and the Unit- were i ec * Mineworkers of America. Thunderstorm Is Blamed for Air Disaster Killing 31 Last May 12 ment. The engine was shoved, was taken to st Anthony Hospital with a broken leg and underter- mined injuries sustained when back into the front seat. LITTLE LIZ CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy diminishing winds and colder Friday night, low 37 to 42. Mostly fair, little temperature change Saturday, high in the middle 50s. lhe Weather in Carroll Iowa I'ulillu Service Company) (Dully Temperatures Courtesy Yesterday's high 62 Yesterday's low 45 At 7 a.m. today ..54 At JO a.m. today 55 Weather A Year Ago— It was clear and windy day for the fourth day in a row a year) There are lots of people who iigo today. High temperature was j could bite their tongue in half SO; the low, 40. j and still have plenty left. By FRANK CORMIER WASHINGTON (AP) — The Civil Aeronautics Board said today a Capital Airlines plane which broke apart in flight over Maryland last May, killing 31 persons, apparently fell victim to a vicious thunderstorm. Trusses, Wall Collapse Fourteen laminated wood trusses, spanning the nave, were blown Lake City Store overtaxed the plane's structure reau issued a flash warning of Entered by BufCllQfS \vfls li«tpfl £i< Hip enpr'ifir. nrttico nrtl^nt-inllv li:iv;trrlnn« wpnthpr * ^ uuircn unuui uu^uu^u ..«^: F- «™ —; r;- ,, r., The examiner's recommenda- space vehicle back wW when a windstorm ripped through snapped ul en the no h vva£ £11 u wil , become a fina , commis . b ' urn ing up f rom the fri, f f ar n™ y C ° m '?. t( j d iK?ck rrtSor said ! sion order if no review is initiated contact with the earth's ! ™L,inL^ L «L« T.MTP Thp' riamace is covered bv in . I within 30 days. i atmosphere, Danilin said. Michigan Tax Knocked Out; New Money Crisis surance, the pastor said. ; "We were fortunate in one re- j spect. I hud just called the crew | Violent air turbulence which At 2:15 p.m., the Weather Bu- struck by falling beams in the ! off a scaffold," Melvin Burrow, nave of the church. He was taken ; Sac City, foremen of the C. I. to the hospital in the Sharp ambu- \ Hersom Construction Company of Laurens, said. "When the wind hit it was just a big puff and everything went flying all over. I even thought the sand pile was going to be blown away," Burrow said. was listed as the specific cause. | potentially hazardous weather, The plane, a Viscount turboprop, fell to earth in flaming pieces near Chase, Md., northeast of Baltimore, on May 12. It growing in intensity, along the route of the plane, the CAB said. (Time* Newb Service) LANSING, Mich. (AP) — State | to be valid would have to be sub- officials tightened strings on aimitted to popular vote. Earlier i nearly empty purse today and ; this year Republicans sought to Brainard, who was injured in the; hflpe( j the Le gi s f ature wou i d comedo this but were blocked by .SuiiTCu ciCl OSS ulfci | .,„ ,.,,„„ .,,;tU « c^ny^a /\f nnas4as4 r*£inn\/^r*of c iv h A Ho>mnnH*iH ft vtafrA accident, had LAKE CITY - The Super Valu The plane took off from New i grocery was broken into Thursday i York at 3:20 p.m., but the crew, j night. An undetermined amount of fo ,™ v i d I up soon with a source of needed Democrats who demanded a state income tax. Michigan has a three per cent sales tax, the maximum that can be levied under the state con- floor of the nave when the gust of i. ^ rfg «.in,« tnnnUJ U,e wall and arches, • The state faced a new cash I crisis as result of a Michigan Su- was bound from New to Atlanta, Ga. Capital dispatchers cized by the CAB for pass along import data to the plane's crew. The I porting thunderstorms ahead. He a.m. Friday by the owners. CAB said this information might j sought, and received, permission; Entrance was gained through a have prompted the pilot to the storm areas or take precautions. On the basis of eyewitnes, ports, autopsies, public hearings, j of rough a piecing together of the plane's! Three minutes later, more than i Roger Bourgeois are investigatin The state administrative board i The state revenue department cut out virtually all out-of-state estimated that 40 per cent of this U L/AW\,Jlilfe bl/gWlllt-i VI VHv IJIWUV *> l AllkV.V- »**lllVtV^.J *i4vx.t , ***w* u v »iv«4*;-. — o-- " "C*- „-..»,.. I., . , 1 i i» J i L II i,l_ i _ fragments, and special research i 100 witnesses on the ground saw i Floyd's Mobile Service was also, Mrs. Edith Belt moved to Car- islature in a new tax battle. day to tackle the .ta by weather exports the CAB' the plane disintegrate and fall in : entered during the night from a roll from Arcadia Thursday. She The court split 5-3 m ruling again. Republican lea made a reconstruction of the dis-j flames from an altitude of about >i'; door but nothing was report- is livinj; in an apartment at 927 .that the use tax w * s Basically j»'gon^ to worfc ou alter. J 5,000 feet. • .- t .- tpreme Court decision Thursday There was no immediate esli- • knocking out a one per cen t use! stitution. The use tax would have or .\ e tax designed to raise 10 million j raised the tax to four per cent. „ . s , dollars and wipe out an 80 mil-1 Before it was knocked out, the was not i j_ on Collar state deficit. i use tax raised 14 million dollars. been' by the church and the ! u . ave[ by state 'employes, filling! might have to be refunded. But v,as imuu to oo of j ob vacancies am j a |i but emer- red tape was expected to discour- | age many taxpayers from attempting to collect. The Legislature, which has been a marathon session since Jan)on the Republican-controlled Leg- uary, will reconvene next Thursday to tackle the .tax problem leaders have alternative MOVES TO CARROLL aster. led missinj. I North Main Street. 1 bales tax Increase ifl disguise and|

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