Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 27, 1959 · Page 1
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October 27, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 27, 1959
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 253 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, October 27, 1959—Eight Pages I)cllvprorl ,iy Carrlpr Boy Ear F'vftilng for .15 Ont.i Ptt We< 7 . Singl* Copy 'We'll Overtake U. S.'Russians Approve a Record Budget By STANLEY JOHNSON MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet government today unveiled the biggest budget in its history, with spending increased for almost everything except defense. Deputy Finance Minister Vasilli Garbuzov told 1,335 members of the Supreme Soviet — the nation's parliament — that revenue would be 772,100,000,000 rubles and expenditures 744,800,000,000 rubles, leaving a surplus of 27,300,000,000 rubles. Percentage Reduced Defense expenditures were set at 96,100,000.000 rubles — exactly the same as last year, which I means the percentage of the budget devoted to defense has actual- j I ly been reduced. j At the official exchange rale, j the ruble is worth 25 cents. But j it is difficult to fix the exact defense expenditure since some military items may be listed under civilian categories. Rocket research, for example, may come under the heading of scientific research. Amount Misleading The total government expendi- lure also is misleading to westerners. Under the Communist system of government ownership of all production and distribution facilities, the budget includes economic costs which arc usually the burden of private corporations in non- Communist countries. Deputy Premier Aleksei Kosy- gin predicted that tho Soviet, economy will overtake that of the United Slates "in a relatively short span of time." Garbu/.ov reported that the government's revenue in l!)."i!l will total 723.3G!).150,000 rubies and ex- ' penditures 7(>7.(i:57,f!«7.000 ruble?!. ; leaving a surplus of 15,731,272,000 , rubles. j The financial planners budgeted |32'a billion rubles for scientific development next, year. 15.4 per cent more than in 1059. j For culture and education the figure was 102 billion; health and i physical culture, 47'a billion; so- j da! security, 9» billion; construction of apartments. 47 : 't billion. In education, four billion rubles svill be spent to keep 700,000 pupils in boarding schools. A total of 31 billion rubles is Is He the One?- Peering through the helmet visor may be the world's first spaceman. He's one of 20 prospective astronauts Russia is training at a base some- where in central Asia. It is believed that the Soviets will try to put a man into space next spring. Steel Strike Headed for a New Showdown By GEORGE ESPER PHILADELPHIA (AP)—The record 105-day steel strike, its ob- stinateness cracked slightly by a Kaiser Steel Corp. agreement with the United Steel workers, headed for another showdown today in federal court. The U.S. 3yd Circuit Court of Scout Council Officers to Meet inCarroSI Nov. 17 Six local women attended the Lakota Girl Scout Council meeting Tuesday night at Storm Lake, where 70 women from the council met for a dinner-meeting at St. Paul's Lutheran Church. Announcement was made that all officers of the council and Margaret Ruth Taylor, financial advisor of Girl Scouts national, will come (o Carroll for a meeting, Nov. 17. At the Storm Lake meeting films on the international Senioi Girl Scout Roundup at Colorado Springs, Colo., were shown, will- explanation by five girls who at. tended. Other films concerned the Lakota Council camp at Spirit Lake and one on what camping means tt Brownies, Scouts and their leaders. A craft, workshop will be Wednesday at Coon Rapids. Gage Win district of Carroll Girl Scout, leaders attending were Mrs. Ray Wilkeus, chairman; Mrs. Ralph Peters, Mrs. Orville Baker, Mrs. Kenneth Schwsiv.eub a c h, Mrs. Bryce Hale and Mrs. Reese Burk. Other towns represented were Ft. Dodge, Storm Lake, Spencer, Coon Rapids, Lohrvillc and Lake View. The Weather IOWA FORECAST Mostly cloudy Tuesday night and Wednesday with occasional very light rain beginning west and moving eastward. Warmer northwest Tuesday night and southeast Wednesday. Lows Tuesday night upper 30s lo lower 40s. Highs Wednesday 40s north lo lower 50s south. Further outlook — Partly cloudy and colder. CARROLL FORECAST Increasing cloudiness and warmer Tuesday nighl wilh occasional vury light rain,-lows 34-38. Mostly cloudy Wednesday, highs 42-46. Tho Weather in Carroll 45 33 33 .36 (Jhill.v Tempi loivn I'uMic Scrvlro Conijmii.v) Yesterday's high Yesterday's low . At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today Weather A Yoa.r Ago— Jl was cloudy and windy a year ago today. High temperature for ihe diiy was 50; the low, 33. appeals will announce at 4 p. m, whether the 500,000 striking steel workers must return to work foi no days under a Taft-Hartley in junction or may continue, theii strike. After Markets Close The ruling, however, will not be released until about 4:45 p. m. because appellate courts here usually wait until after the country's slock markets close to hand down decisions which affect stock prices. Meanwhile, 7,500 Kaiser em- ployes returned to work at plants in California under a new agreement which will be in force until June 30, 1961. Kaiser, me nation's ninth biggest producer, pierced the industry's solid front Monday night by signing a separate peace with the union after nearly five hours of behind-doors negotiations in Washington. But the other 11 big companies said Kaiser's defection would not affect their determination to resist what they termed an inflationary settlement. Terms Announced The new contract calls for an added 10 cents in fringe benefits for the first year and 12!;. cents more the second year, including a 7-cents-an-hour pay boost. Company officials declined to say what Kaiser workers made before the strike began. The industry-wide average was $3.11 an hour. Union committees resumed talks in Pittsburgh this morning wilh 12 steel companies. Similar meetings with other firmfc also were sheculed again in various parts of the country. Companies participating in the Pittsburgh sessions were U.S. Steel, Bethlehem, Republic, Jones First Snow Of Season Falls in Iowa By The Associated Press Many places in Iowa got their first snowfall of the season Monday night, but most of the snow melted as fast" as it fell. The colder weather which began moving into the state Monday was expected to linger for at least a couple more days. Temperatures hovered within a few degrees of the freezing mark Monday night. Tuesday's lowest temperatures included 31 at Cedar Rapids, Mason City and Spencer, and on up to 37 at Burlington. Tuesday's highest temperatures were dfcc to be from the middle 30s in the east to the middle 40s in the west. Lamoni had the state high of 55 degrees Monday, but Dubuque had a high of only 35 degrees. Wednesday's lows are expected :o be from the upper 20s in the east to the 30s elsewhere. Afternoon highs are due to be in the 40s. India Accepts China's Offer On Prisoners NEW DELHI, India 'AP)—India today accepted Red China's offer to hand over 10 Indian policemen captured last week in a clash on the remote frontier. A government spokesman said the Indian ambassador to Peiping has asked the Red Chinese to name a place and date for transfer of the prisoners in the Ladakh region bordering Tibet. „ The bodies of nine Indian policemen killed in the same encounter with Chinese troops will be turned over at the same time. The spokesman said it was assumed the transfer will take place near the scene of the clash. It appeared certain the place of transfer will be a touchy issue. Red China claims the region where the encounter occurred. India says the area is 40 miles inside Indian territory. India's acceptance of the offer followed Peiping's announcement that Red China wants to settle its border dispute with New Delhi peacefully. Peiping called on India to maintain "the long existing status quo" between the two nations, but made clear it does not want India interfering with Communist troops operating in territory India claims as its own. Post Office Testing Sco " f n- . / .1JonNov.lOth; Facsimile Mai I Goal $2,500 WASHINGTON (AP>—Post of- i cautiously worded statement re- The annual Boy Scout allotted for the development of state farms and from 154 to 153 billion for collective farms. 3 Revenue Sources The bulk of the revenue Is expected to come from three sources: 317 billion from turnover taxes. 203 billion as profits from factories and other state enterprises, and 70 billion in direct taxation. A standing ovation greeted Premier Nikita Khrushchev as he led the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet, which acts for PaHiament between sessions, into the Soviet of the Union, one of Parliament's two houses. The Soviet of the Union confirmed the election to its ranks of Alexei Adzhubei. 34. the Premier's son-in-law. Adzhubei is editor of the government newspaper Izves- tia. The Soviet of the Union and the other house, the Soviet of Nation- fund- i alitins, got down to business in a meetings. »v/\oniM VJ l \jl-t </n '—A uau \ji~ i utuu um.-M.v w vj i u».: u .IUILL 11 njlll l u- '*'*•' ffrU'f fice engineers are testing a fac- ' plying to inquiries. Reports had! raising drive will ( be launchedj ^, ; *, ( ;; sslon attor Dnet se P arale simile mail service designed for : been circulating among delegates j Tuesday. Nov. 10, with a kick-off almost instant transmission of j to a national postmasters conven- i breakfast at the Burke Motor Inn letter texts from coast to coast. | lion here that, such a device ex- j Kach major and captain is asked Postmaster General Arthur E. !: ' J Summerfield said so today in a Mayor Warns Against Shooting inCityWellsArea Windows and doors of the city istcd. Seek Faster Service Summerfield said the department is experimenting with many things to provide a more rapid j T,p n ''|'" d postal service-. "Facsimile mail service is one of the programs under consideration. It is still in the research, devplopmcnt and experimental stage," he said. "When the tests on facsimile mail transmittal are concluded, the results and recommendations of this department will be made public." Summerfield and his top assistants declined to answer any questions about the device, reported to be based an electronic scanning of an open letter, flashing to have his quota of solicitors at the breakfast. An orientation breakfast Tuesday morning at Pauline's Cafe was a campaign steering committee and campaign majors and captains. Included were the Rev. Ivan C. Bys, general chairman: E. Dale Johnson, Russel Franz, Frank Tooley, Cliff Bierl, Robert Kloser, Leo Fitzpatrick, William Stickrod, Paul Grouse, Ernest Grenier, James Kanne, John Meyers, G. W. Thomas and Lloyd W. Otto, district Scout executive. Council Quota $49,000 The asking this year is $2,500, based on the national allowance of 40 cents per citizen cost to main- thc text to any destination at tain Scouting in a community. The lightning speed. 17-county council is calling for Delegates to the postmasters; $49,000. Of this amount, all but convention heard that the Post Of- $645 remains within the council, fice Department believes this kind All local men, with the exception of open letter service could eventually be provided at less than the seven-cent airmail rate. Western Union Plan The report on the post office announcement by Western Union Telegraph Co. that it will make an intercity facsimile service Genevieve Hess Miss Hess Of Pioneer Family Dies Genevieve M. (Hess, 58, member .-,., .-„ . ,- •. , , of a pioneer Carroll family, died i £* ±K ^ ^^ ^ of Mr. Otto, will work entirely on a volunteer basis. More than 250 Carroll boys are in Scouting. Steering committee for the cam paign is headed by the Rev. Mr project followed by one day an B ys , and includes John Gronstal treasurer; Leo S, Fitzpatrick, pub licity; G. W. Thomas, advance gifts committee chairman and on available to the general public, in j his committee, Max Reed, Rober f: ..... ''""" """"' : — r "" 1 1 ' five cities effective Dec. ]. This service "electric eye" providing facsimile transmission also involves an scanning device . . , ... «* w IVIUIIV^X vni 1 Ull IClllllJJ', nn-1.1 I water departments southside at 3:J5 p . m . Monday, Oct. 26, at! pumphouse have been used as rifle targets in recent days, Mayor A. N. Neu reported Tuesday aft- Steel See Page 7 Dldest Montgomery County Resident Dies V1LL1SCA (API-Torn Cooney, Montgomery County's oldest resident, died Tuesday at the age of 103. He died at the home of a daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Pierce, with whom he made iiis home here. Cooney was a retired farmer and carpenter who had enjoyed good health recently. He came to Montgomery County in 1857 at the age of 11 months. INJURIES BRING DEATH COHYDON (AP) - Charles Van Winkle, 1(5, of Corydon, died in a hospital here Monday of injuries received last Aug. 28 in a traffic accident one mile south of Harvard. ernoon. "This condition is rather dangerous in view of the fact that each one of our wells is equipped with automatic devices for connecting the pumping and disconnecting, and could cause very serious damage which would be rather expensive to repair," the mayor pointed out. He advised that a city ordinance prohibits the use of rifles, revolvers or any firearms within the corporate limits and violators could be fined up to $100 or given a jail sentence of 30 days. "We urge that parents check very closely the use of firearms by their children and prohibit their use in that area," Mayor Neu said. "We will appreciate this cooperation in protecting the expensive equipment in our water system." Francisco. This device transmits full-page ments, drawings and charts. The rales range from $2 to $4 a page. Paralyzed Invalid Dies in Chair for 2 Slayings WETHERSFIELD, Conn. (AP)|shot in the spine. His appeals — lie Violent lif« nf Frank Wm. f,,ilr, r l The violent life of Frank Woj- culewicz came to an end Monday night as lie sat paralyzed, an invalid, in the electric chair. For seven years lie had Iain in •state prison, awaiting execution for the slaying of two men in a robbery in which he himself was LITTLE l_| failed. He was pushed into the death Parent-Teacher Conferences Set Parents of Carroll Grade School and Junior High School students will receive notices this week announcing parent-teacher conferences to be held the first week in November at the end of the first nine weeks of school. This year's conferences will last one-half hour and are arranged for Nov. 2, 3, 4, 5 and 9. The first begins at 2:30 p.m. and the last concludes at 5:05. School dismisses at 2:30 in the Junior High and similar times for other classes. No school will be held Friday, Nov. 6, St. Anthony Hospital where she had been a patient for 10 days. Miss Hess had been in poor health for several years. She was a lifelong resident of Carroll. The body is at the Twit Funeral Home where friends may call after 7 p.m. Tuesday. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Members of the Rosary and Altar Society of SS. Peter and Paul Church will recite the rosary at 8 p.m. Wednesday, led by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. H. Greteman. Requiem mass will be read at SS. Peter and Paul Church at 9:30 , a.m. Thursday by Msgr. Greteman. Burial will be in ML Olivet Cemetery. Former Bank Teller Miss Hess was born Oct. 5, 1901, at Carroll, a daughter of John P. and Elizabeth Hillman Hess. She was a member of SS. Peler and ! Weismantel, 19, srilically burned Paul Church, and attended the par- i in the accident, died in St. Peter's ish grade school and Carroll High ' Hospital Monday. Ten of her fel- School. For 15 years she was a ' ow .students at Trenton State Col- Ware and Frank Balk; Rober Kloser, prospect list chairman- and James Gillett, in charge of ar rangements. Campaign Leaders Campaign majors are E. Dale Johnson, Frank Tooley, Kenneth J 11 I.I Vl^«»v,^, b*.b4Jl>li*illl9 IHUl^U^-jl^l.... | ] T __ . correspondence, letter-size docu-1 Wheeldon. James Kanne, Andy ISCarsofG.W. Freight Derailed EAGLE GROVE (AP)—No one was injured when 1!! cars of a Chicago & Great Western freight train were de-railed about on mile east of here Sunday night. 12th Victim of and Romayne E. Huffman. Captains are Howard Bockhaus, Paul Grouse, William Stickrod, Ernest Grenier, Robert Moehn, James F. Duncan, Walter Carpenter, Delbert Patrick, Arno Sundermann, Cliff Bierl, John Meyers, Dr. D. J. Casey, Louis Wittrock and Paul Sutman. Mrs. N. J. Caldwell Home from Hospital Mrs. N. J. Caldwell has returned home after being a patient at New Charge Filed Against M. S. Martin Charges of larceny in the nighttime have been filed on recommendation of Robert S. Bruner, county attorney, against Melvin S. Martin, 25, Carroll, Sheriff Al Thorup reported Tuesday. The charges were filed in connection with a recent break-in at the Carroll Sand and Gravel Company. Preliminary hearing on the charges is pending in justice court, the sheriff said. Martin was arrested Monday night after additiona 1 evidence had been secured. Martin was released on a similar charge here last Thursday at a hearing before W. J. Schmich, justice of the peace. The dismissal last week was made because of lack of evidence, Justice Schmich said. At the time of the hearing last week it was alleged that Roger Hollander, 19, Manilla, bound to the grand jury on a similar charge, had repudiated a previous written statement that implicated Martin in the burglary, the justice said. The tools stolen in the break-in have been recovered. BlIS-TrUCk Ct'QSh DieS' Iowa Methodist (Younker) Hospi; tal in Des Moines for more than NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. (AP) ' five months. Mr. Caldwell brought The crash of a truck and a bus j her home Monday, in North Brunswick, Oct. 0, has claimed its 12th victim. Dorothy a »d a professor lost their lives in the wreck. TO MANAGERS SCHOOL H. B. Bockhaus went to Des Moines Monday evening ~to "attend a managers school at the North- Do/ezal Heads Major Gifts Unit of Home Campaign Robert Dolezal, Carroll insurance agent, has accepted the hairmanship of the major gifts livision of St. Anthony Home for he Aged Building Fund, Dr. Leo H. Kuker, general chairman, an- iounced today. This division will be charged with the solicitation of gifts from A'ell-to-do citizens of the area who o not fall ! nto either the retail- ommercial or endowment divi- ions. Dr. Kuker explained. There re approximately 300 prospective contributors hi this division. Located adjacent to St. Anthony Hospital and in charge of the same Franciscan Sisters who administer the hospital, the new home for the aged will offer the "very latest techniques -in geriatrics, which .shoulcLassure a long- western Bell Telephone Co. building Tuesday, Wednesday Thursday. er, happier life to the 50 residents in the retirement section," Dr. Kuker said. A 5C • and , . ™™ng-con- valescent section also is planned. Dr. Kuker also announced the appointment of Mrs. Edna Collins as publicity chairman for the home. teller at the Carroll County State Bank. She was a member of SS. Peter and Paul Rosary and Altai- Society and of the St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary. Surviving are six sisters: Tresa Hess, Mayme Hess, Mrs. Agnes Dopheide, Mrs. Frank i Clara) Lewis, Katherine H&ss and Mrs. j Lillian Reinhart; and one brother, Carl J. Hess, all of Carroll. She was preceded in death by . , L .1 11 II,-, r, . , . . . " ~ ""* "*" ^'*t*^ •i"*' |/i«ivi v* |J/ *.\r AUUIUU3 HC^OKTl, ICUUll/l U \ 1111: her parents, a brother John who of Iowa State University and a Kansas, this weekend with the in the Coon Rapids - Carrollton died at the age of 10 years, and ; member of the Cyclone Club, will Iowa State football team. I community, was injured severely Leo Fitzpatrick Will Travel With 'Cyclones' Thomas Hessler Leo Fit/patrick, Carroll graduate make an all-expense paid trip to i, r 1 („,*_. i"'. :*__ . i -, r ... . . • Hurt by Tractor Thomas Hessler, farmer living a brother George who died March 20, 1950. chamber in a wheelchair. Four [ because of the Iowa State Educa- guards lifted his wasted body and i lion Association convention Friday strapped him to the death chair j and Saturday in Des Moines. which had been specially modified because his legs could not bend. Electricity coursed through Woj- culewicz for about two minutes. Then his body was taken away. Thus ended the life of a 41-year- old man who was a juvenile delinquent at 1U and later a robber, thief, bootlegger, attempted rap- i foTss^e'ntsVyard! 1st—and ki i>iv • Schools Purchase U. S. Surplus Canvas The Carrol! Public Schools have DO yards of surplus can- New Classes to Start in Rifle Club An organization meeting of the Carroll Rifle Club will be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the basement of the Iowa Public Service Co. building, 0. W. Kelly, instructor, announced Tuesday. New classes will start afterward, Mr. Kelly said. Any boy or i girl 10 years old or older is elitji-! . ble lo join the club and women government are also welconM!i Ml , K , illy said It is important thai a parent ac- Sometimes a college would do better to keep its football coach ist—and killer. . - . -The crime that brought his ex- b . u ' )l : ,"• * a , ul *o™ey said the ; company any minor child wLshinjj ecution was the slaving of Police ! ina enal wlU be . use ? chl( -«y for ' t« ««« "P Sgt. Walter GrabeJk and a by- ^Placement on he football field _ slander, William Otipka, in a New! fcnce and gym llows Britain packing house robbery in 1951. price paid is considerably under the regular rate for top qual- My- heavy weight canvass, he said. DIES OF INJURIES IOWA CITY iAP)-Mrs. Mary McNamara, 54, of Anamosa, died Monday night in University Hos- A police bullet injured his spine. .,„,, .... . . . , , H . e never recovered. He was con- i About 300.000 yards have been ! piuds of injuries received' in an , ana Him a new student body and ; victecl in 1952 as he lay in court assigned to Iowa. Different weights auto accident (Jet. 20 near Monti- i on a hospital cot. j are available. | cello. j tiew alumui. Leo Mr. Fitzpatrick will be one of shortly before noon Tuesday when two Cyclone Club members chosen i he fell under the rear wheel of to travel with the official party, j a tractor near the Delbert Ford He was notified of his selection by j farm. Ray Donels, secretary of the Cy-j The Fords called a doctor and clone Club. the Huffman ambulance from Coon The Carroll man, a member of Rapicl.s, which took Mr. Hessler the Class of 1927, will leave Ames to the Carroll hospital. The extent late Friday afternoon and travel i of his injuries could not be learned by bus to Des Moines where the j immediately, party will board an airplane for i Mrs. Ford said Mr. Hessler was the flight to Kan.sas City. The oft'i- i i'i a group of men shelling corn cial party will headquarter at the ! at their place Tuesday. He was town House Hotel in Kansas City, standing on the back of a tractor Travel plans call for a return flight, as the men were coming in for from Kansas City to Des Moines noon lunch. It svas believed IIP lost immediately following the import- his balance and fell or his clothing ant Big Might Confurenci' game in caught on the wheel, causing him Lawrence on Saturday afternoon., topfull. The outcome of that unme will in-1 The Fords live five miles north. flueiK'e tlie conference .selection of and a mile east of Coon Rapids. a Bii4 Kiyht team to play in the Orange bowl in .Miami, Fla., CloytOP SfrohfYI New \ears Day. . Mr. FiUpatrick will travel with TOKCn tO Hospital the famed "Dirty Thirty" band of i Cyclone gridders. the coaching' Clayton St-ohm, pioneer Carroll statf anil the cheerleaders. The of- businessman, was taken to St. An; ficial party will arrive back in thony Hospital Monday night i'or j Ames on Saturday night. j observation and treatment.

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