The Daily Plainsman from Huron, South Dakota on October 4, 1957 · Page 11
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The Daily Plainsman from Huron, South Dakota · Page 11

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Huron, South Dakota
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Friday, October 4, 1957
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Page 11
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*,' J MUM** Vtoimui «·««· - - i- Michigan 26 Georgia 0 Iowa 20 Wash: State 13 Illinois 40 Colgate 0 6r*gon State 22 Northwestern 13 Army 27 Penn State 13 Dartmouth 6 Penn 3 , Cornell 20 Harvard 6 liana 0 Oklahoma 40 Iowa State 14 Tennessee 14 Miss. State 9 Dak. Wesleyan 13 Black Hills 0 Wisconsin 45 West Virginia 13 Southern 20 Beadle 0 Bethel 13 SFCO Nebraska 14 Kansas State 7 CITY EDITION The HURONITE and EARLY SPORTS .* * * 72nd YEAH OF SERVICE PLAINSMAN W E A T H Eastern .South Dakota: Partly Cloudy High Sunday 65 Low Sunday Night 38 . (See'Complete forecast, Page 2) VOLUME LXXII HURON SOUTH DAKOTA FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4.1957 SINGLE COPV 7e Good Morning B y . DICK WILLIAMS AFTER LISTENING; to the Rev. Palmer E. Swehson, First Baptist church pastor at their Recognition banquet Thursday, Beadle County 4-H'ers should .appreciate life in the country. ..Rev. Swenson, who studied for the -ministry in Chicago, certainly made the big city sound unsightly and unsavory. · "Chicago people don't,.even know what grass is,'l he'said. That, of course, was an exaggeration., Chicago people know - what' grass is but theyj just don't have; much of it in some sections. Slum "areas, . for instance i sometimes 'don't have even so much as a blade of grass. It : dbesri't even grow' in what little yard area .there is because the 'building's 'are so close together the grass ' doesn't' ge* any sun '. . . or something.. ·· AND"REV.' SWENSON was in the slum's.'. · He "recalls he took a group of youngsters from. that., area to Brookfield ,2oo to see the animals. Brookfield,' 'remember, is a famous zoo -- one of the best in the nation."., ! "They weren't interested in a single animal," he said. "They ran,' and rolled and played in the grass. . .'. They didn't look in. a-single. cage or pen, they just rolled and :screamed and kicked in the grass." "What I'm-trying to impress iipon. you youn? folks is It's a great privilege to live out| here," the Rev Swenson said. Even if the 4-H youngsters, don't appreciate their advan- l"'-;es, the Chicago youngsters · do. The advantages ( are impressed upon the young Chicagons early in December each year when thousands of 4-H youngsters from all 'over the nation descend on Cb' : 'V t ' T n in a body for the National 4-H Club Congress. ' - i What a : time those 4-H yo''ngslerS'have! · ' ; They have' lo be' up a n d j dressed for-breakfast- by seven! and from that-time on il's'runj run, run all day -- except when it is eat, eat, eat. That's about the only time in their lives that these youngsters will ever have filet mignon for breakfast. THESE MEALS are provided by various commercial firms who also provide entertainment --'and the entertainment is top-notch. It includes some of the most noted entertainers in show business. Not only 'that, they come home loaded with souvenirs-many of which are quite valuable. BUT THAT'S BESIDE the point -- and so is the fact that these, youngsters have the time of their lives. The most remarkable things are the attitudes, behavior and poise they show when they are thrown into 1 an entirely foreign atmosphere. After the first Huron Radio Operator Tunes In Signals From Russian Earth Satellite THIS ROYAL .PAIR .rejgned during the Huron College Pow Wow Days. Chosen from a field of-six candidates were/Princess LaVern Krischen and Chief Warrior Eugene Coyle. They were elected by the student body. (Photo by Parker Piatt) * * * CresbardBand Wins Pow Wow Day Contest; Seniors' Float Tops Cresbard High School's 38-piece band captured the Huron College Pow Wow Day trophy Saturday afternoon. Its director, Jimmy Joe Gillespie, seivmg his first year with the group, steered ^the band to victory over Alpena;.- Highmore, Miller arid Tulare. The contest was held on Dakota Ave., between Third and Fifth streets. .Cresbard was a co-champion last year-, and-already lias one Pow.Wow trophy in its permanent ipossession. The band competition', followed i the parade which gotvpff'to a 'good start at 10:30 a.m. Spectators, estimated at 5,000, ined the · streets to' watch' the bands and drill learns and lo see ere corn- ROY D. THEDWAY couple of hours has taken the edge off the -newness, they are as much at home as they would bo anywhere. ' Part of this adaptability is the result of farm living. But a lot of it -- perhaps most -is the result of their experience in 4-H work. IN ORDER' TO GET to Chicago, a youngster has,to be a top-notch 4-H'er which means he is exceptional, of course. But there are. plenty of 4-H youngsters who -never get to Chicago who .develop the same desirable characteristics. . And t h e s e characteristics are so obvious that anyone can spot them -- pyen a native- born Chicago b6y, like the one who was running the elevator at the Hotel Sherman which traditionally is the headquarters for the 4-H Congress. THIS PARTICULAR operator wasn't any-older than many of the. 4rH'crs who had been riding up and down in his.ele- vator. · ; - ' " ' . ' · :'·.' · " . He had .this to say; . "These kids (note; they, were kids to him) are wonderful. They don't give us no trouble at all. They oughta have, something like that (4-H work) in t h e city.", - i , · Today's Chuckle . . . Air Mall, Special Delivery: "Dcurcst, I find I cannot, live without you. Breaking off our engagement was » terrible mlnlske, Plo.uo forgive ,mc ind take me back, I need you no imck. Touri forever and ever--Rxlolph. "P.i. By the way, congratulation! on winning Ihc iwccp- ilikei." Funeral Set For Tuesday Roy D. Tredway, 407 Montana Ave. S. W.; died Saturday morning about 11:50 a. m. in St. John's Hospital. He was born Nov. 14, 1886, at Huron,'the son of Lewis C. and Etta Tredway. He attended Huron and Yankton Colleges and was. graduated from Beloit College,' Beloil, Wis., in 1908. He was married to Stella V?nArsdale July 14, 1915. He coached at Huron High School and Huron College for several years , following his graduation yfrom college and was a prominent official in state high school and · college athletic circles. He served two terms as county clerk of courts. In 1926 he entered the sporting goods business in Huron and has been in that business since. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church, E l k s Lodge, Masonic Lodge and El Riad Shrine. Survivors include his widow, Stella; one son, William, Huron; two grandchildren, Sally and James; ope , sister, Mrs. Richard Haney, Mishawaka, Ind. He was preceded, in death by a brother, Frank, and a sister, Mrs. C. M. Daley. Funeral services are scheduled Tuesday at 2 p. m. in the Presb'yterian Church. The Rev. Albert Peters will officiate. Burial .'will be in Riverside Cemetery. Friends may call at the Welter Funeral Home'Sunday evening or Monday afternoon and evening! I the many floals which wi peling for prizes. Competition was close. .Although the weather was slightly chilly and windy, the floals, were kepi in neat order. Ten bands, evenly spaced between entries, aroused the spiril of marching so much, lhal even the kids on the sidewalks were strutting Iheir sluff. Winners in Ihe Class Float ACID THROWER SANE NEW YORK ( U P ) - A 17-year- old student, accused'of throwing lyo into the face o£ a schoolmate was described as '-'legally sane Friday by, two psychiatrists. Dr, David Abrahamscn and Dr. John II. Cassity said during n hearing that Maurice Kessler was "able to confer with Iris counsel and prepare Iris defense." Kessler has do nicd having thrown Ihe lyo at David Ozcrsky, 16, in a Brooklyn high .school classroom. He Is charged with maiming and -as smm, Ozcrsky was temporarily blinded, but is recovering his sight, Division were: Senior, first; sophomore, second; and junior, third. Winners in the organizalipn Float Division were: Forensic, first; Student Christian Association, second; and Campus Players, third. , -Winners in the Societies Float Division were: Pi Alpha Phi Society, first; Boethean Sociely, seconds-end Gamma Thela Rho Soci- ely, lliird. Winner of tile 1882-1S07 Division -.. was Perriton's Drug and Jewelry Company. Winner of the 1907-1932 Division was: The Northwest College of Commerce. Winner of the 1932-1957 Division was The Campus Players. Be.st all around .floal: Seniors. Tlic · alumni buffet supper was served at-5:30 p.m. in the college cafeteria. Many former students attended. , A football game al Ihe Public School Stadium between Huron's Scalpcrs^and South Dakota Tech., followed by the Pow Wow dance wound up the day's activities. U.S. Won't Speed Up Its Own Efforts Eisenhower -Takes Soviet Triumph Calmly;' Doesn't Show Any Surprise WASHINGTON (UP) - T h e Soviet conquest O of outer space will not force the United States to speed up its efforts to launch an American-made moon, the White House announced Saturday. ^ President Eisenhower' took the historic Soviet triumph calmly and was not surprised, White House spokesman James C. Hag erty said. The President remainec at his Gettysburg farm and playei golf but kept in telephone contac \yith'Washington aides. Diplomatic and scientific .officials ..assessing the worldwide implications of the Russians achievement admitted concern. They said the size of, the Soviet satellite shows that Russia may not have been bluffing' when it recently claimed development of an intercontinental ballistic missile--the "ultimate , weapon." Stale D e p ' a r t m e n ' t officials feared (hat Russia may. have scored its greatest propaganda victory. The" effect on the neutral and wavering nations in the cold war could · be tremendous if the launching does mean that Russia is well ahead of the United States in developing ' tile tolls of pushbutton ,/arfare. The White House refused to; comment on the military aspects! of the Soviet moon-launching: The said, U. S. program! .Hagerly "is geared to the Inter- A. M. KASATKIN, a Russian scientist, is shown at a National Academy of Sciences meeting Thursday in Washington where he startled an audience 'Of international rocket experts by nple nalidna. Geophysical Year and js; proceeding salisfa'clorily in ac cordance .with its scientific .objec lives." He denied lhat Ihis country was in a race with Russia anc lost. · A' reporter asked what effect .he Soviet achievement will have on the -U.S. satellite program, which calls for the-first launching next spring. ."Not a thing," Hagerty replied. He declined to elaborate on his statement that the government was not taken by surprise. Technicians who operate the noon-tracking electronic brain at the headquarters of the U1S. geo- hysical year team here had been ;iven the weekend off. They, at 'east, were not forewarned. High U.S. officials as recenlly as last month discounted Russian claims of advanced rocket development and predictions of early satellite launchings. Successfully Separated PHILADELPHIA (UP)-A rare and difficult operation Saturday u wuimm t j m i i ^ im successfully separated 9 - day - old . f Secretal . y or Agr iculture Ezra Siamese twin girls joined at the base of the spine. The operation on Pamela and Patricia Schaln al Children's Hos- lilal here was termed by one of |,j m (] UI .j n g a panel discussion nuch more, difficult than the first j llm .ti on w ifh Ihe 42nd annual con- successful separation of Siamese vent j on 0 [ the South Dakota Farmers Union. Hell's Canyon proved to be the most'hotly contested issue as all Russians Stealing Yenusians Thunder DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (UP) -- Russia's launching of the first earth satellite is stealing the thunder away from the teal "pioneers," according to a professional spiritualist. Enid Brady s a y s t h e "people on the planet Venus" already have eight little moons ringing the'earth. Miss Brady, who says she receives radio ' broadcasts from Mars and Venus, claims the -Venusian moons are 10,000 miles out in space. "The Venusians use the satellites as venlla (flying saucer) stations," she said. Twins Benson's Replacement Wouldn't Hurt His Feelings, Mundt Says Sen. Karl E. Mundt said Satur- it wouldn't hurl his feelings Taft Benson was replaced in the Eisenhower cabinet. Senator Mundt's statement was a reply to a question directed lo h? 10 assistant physicians as: j n t nc H uron Arena in con- wins at which he also was iresent. The children were reported in 'good condition" although a complication developed during the operation when the heart of the smaller child slopped healing as soon as they were separated. The child was born with a heart condilion and .surgeons had lo open her chest and massage 'Ihe Workers Buried By Land Slide SEATTLE, Wash. (UP) --Three highway construction w o r k e r s iaiVback''ro°"normai'.'"Thc a hear!t:died Friday night when a rocky mt was re-established in six cliff thundered down on a high- be, ninutes following a blood transfusion. The doctors said it probably slopped beating because it had near Snoqualmie Pass Sum- way mil. _. _ r u Rescue workers Saturday «erc Men separated from the belter!"holding their breaths" hoping no blood supply. motorists were buried beneath the After the separation, two teamsitons of debris, of doctors began repairing the The Washington State Patrol area where Ihe infants had been said al least one other construe- connected at Ihe pelvis. lion worker was injured seriously They said il was hard lo say when Ihe cliff broke loose from a whether the girls would have sur- mountain side and roared over a vivcd without tho operation. How- quarter-mile of US10, five miles ever, according to Dr. C. Everett east of the Snoqualmie Pass Sum- oop, surgeon-in-chief. they arelmit. low "essentially two normal | Wally Maloney, supervisor of youngsters, except for the con- the Norlli Bend., Wash., delach- genilal hcarl condilion · of Ihc mcnt of the Stale Palrol said, genilal smaller one.' The girls were placed in scpa- -- until the highway is cleared -rate incubators following the 2',2-lwlicther any hour operation. trapped." automobiles are BOTH SIDES OF THE STBEET were lined with spectators Saturday for the parade which was the main' morning attraction of the Huron College Pow Wow Days. This float, ' entered by (he junior class al the college, won third place in its' division. · · · , (Plainsman Photo) Signal Seems To Be Series Of Morse O's E1 Mnlhcws, Olhci-s Lislcn For Two Hours; Hams Help To Track Satellite (For Oilier Satellite Stories, See I'ajc Six) Signals from the Russian carlh satellite were received in Huron Saturday by Ed Mathews, ama- cur radio fan. Mathews listened to the signals for Iwo hours al his A M Radio TV shop al 49 Ninth Streel S. E. Whal he hard was a constant signal which kept -repealing a Siring of Ihree dashes which, in Morse code, is Ihe loiter "0." Al times the signal would grow \ ery faint but it never faded out completely. : Mathews wasn't the only person lo hear Ihe signal. His wife listened, too, and so did his son, James, 13. Then there were his two electronic technicians. Gene Halter and Maurice Shultz; Tom, Mon- lieim, a high senior who is a ham operalor;, and Iwo persons from The Daily Plainsman, Robert D'; Lusk, publisher, and Emil Miller; photographer. But Malhews wasn't Ihc only ham" listening to the signals: Others were helping scientistj What It Is (UP) -- Facts of the Soviet MOSCOW and figures satellite: Size -- 221! inches in diameter. · Weight -- 1B-t pounds. Speed -- 18,000 miles per hour. Estimated life -- Not more than three weeks. Altitude of orbit -- 5GO miles. Signals --· Two radio transmitters sending "beeps" at 20.05 and 40.002 megacycles, strong enough to be picked, up by ham operators. Visibility -- Best at. sundown and sunset. Rotation -- Circles earth once every 1 hour and 35 minutes. Orbit -- Ever changing. Contents -- Primarily two radio transmitters with allied equipment. member!; of the South Dakota congressional delegation appeared on the panel which was moderated by, Robert D. Lusk, editor and publisher of .The Daily Plainsman. Answering questions from an audience of several hundred persons, Senators Karl, Mundt and Francis A. Case vigorously defended their votes in the last Senate session against federal construction of a "high" dam at Hell's Canyon. Rep. George McGovcrn told the Farmers Union audience that lie favors federal construction of a high dam at Hell's Canyon and declared he would vole for such a dam if the issue comes up in the House next year. McGovern said that a high dam would benefit not only the people of Oregon, Washington and Idaho but a 11 Americans including people, in South Dakota. He said that the Tennessee Valley Authority has proved its usefulness to the South and that Hell's Canyon would benefit the Northwest in the same way. Senators Mundt and Case argued that a high dam would cost the taxpayers too much money and that whenever private intcr- ;s(s are willing to develop power sources they should be allowed to do'so. They said further that Hell's Canyon would not help South Dakotans but would benefit only one stale, Oregon, which already is well' ahead of South Dakota in public power development. * Rep. E. Y. Berry, answering a question from a Farmers Union delegate, defended his vote in the last Congress for an increase in first class postal rales. Berry said a questionnaire sent to his constituents in the western y^d straight night "of street vio- district indicated that between 80 i encc h, this tense capital; to 85 per cent of the more than Several militiamen were beaten 1,500: persons who replied sup- U p by rampaging students who ported postal rate increases. 'surged into the strccls swinging Berry also svas asked why hcl s ij c ks, stones and rubber trunch- voled lo give tide-lands oil to the eons. . . , ,,.,,,.,,..:. -,. ,,,,,! F j g | )tin g broke out in Powfka and Wilc/a streets. Flower-sellers stands wcro overturned as the students rushed to grab material lor barricades. .rack the earth satellite as it whirled'through space in a path hat carried it over the United Stales. The "approximate orbit" of the atellite as tracked by U.S. scicn- ists was lo take it over Phila- elphia about 7:40 a.m. c.s.t. virile' it whizzed at 18,000 miles n hour northwest · to - soulheast hrough space. An hour and a half later it vould be over midwcstern states virile making another complete :irclc of the globe, and would lass over the Wesl Coast on a liird round - Ihc - world trip three .ours after going by Philadelphia. · As it raced through space, Hie alcllilc transmitted temperalura ala In a code known only to Ihe Russians. Several radio operatori n the United States reported pick- ng up Ihcse signals. Sec IM"IO Page 6 'olish Students Mot For'Third Straight Night WARSAW ( U P ) -- Police fired tear gas shells al hundreds of doling students Saturday night in the states of California, Texas and Louisiana in (lie 83rd session of Congress. He replied t h a t . h i s vote was a "protection of private. property" and support of slates'' rights. On one issue before the last Congress, all of (he legislators were in agreement. They voiced Iheir Endorsement of the expansion of amprovemcnf of Public Law 480, under which (arm. commodities are sold abroad for for- Bul for the third night, !tlicy were no match for the police and mil IMa. Police (ircd tear gas shells, and the crowds dispersed. .Earlier, security police .had: dispersed small groups of muttering students who had assembled in several Warsaw squares. For a . cign currencies. I while, it appeared that an uneasy All officers were re-elected inltrucc had developed. Then hundreds of students swarmed lo the attack again. The auLhoriUcs increased, their precautions. Some' 500 militiamen were sent lo protect (ho.;militia headquarters at Mostowski pal- Ihc students, protesting against the banning of their outspoken newspaper,;.erupted elsewhere, despite Ihe fact that an estimated 200 of their number have been arrested as a* result of the rioting Thursday and Friday nights. . ,. · · voting Friday afternoon,.They include Paul W. Opsahl, Aberdeen. Who is beginning his lllli year 1 'a's president; and Harold Gol- sclh, Ervin, vice president. . Directors whose elections at tlic district' were confirmed arc: Norman Olson. Canton, Dist. 1; Henry Vlnz, Spencer, Dist. 2; l.oyd Larson, Brookings, Dist. 3; Harry Caslin, Kcnnchcc, Dist. 4; LeRoy-Hardy, Stiirgis, Disl, 5; Frank Buller, l.ommon. Disl. 6; and lien Itadcliffc, Hitchcock, Disl. 7. Sec 1IENSON ,1'nge B ace. Bui

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