Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 10, 1957 · Page 13
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July 10, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 13

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 10, 1957
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Page 13
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Fight Over CM I Rights Bill May Affect Political Careers By JAMES MARLOW Associated jPms New* Analyst WASHINGTON f#-Ifl the 20th century the Defnocratic and Republican parties — no matter what their campaign promises — have ttevef jbassed a civil rights bill through Congresi. Republicans are trying it now In face of a Seriate filibuster by Southern Democrats. If they win, some political careers may be affected. And Republican hopes for future election victories — based on expectation of a grateful North v ern Negro vote—go up. Presidents Roosevelt, Truman and Eisenhower have helped eliminate racial discrimination — by executive order. But Democrats' promises of action on a civil rights bill through Congress have been a political joke. They couldn't, as a party, make good. Southern Democrats were always there to block the way with a filibuster. Any filibuster could have been broken if enough Northern, and Western Democrats and Republicans were willing to team up to do it, It never happened. Republicans Outnumbered The outnumbered Republicans can't do it now unless enough of them, plus enough Northern and Western Democrats, join forces. That remains^ to be seen. Despite present excitement, passage of a civil rights bill now is far from a fact. There is political irony In the present situation. In Congress, where they are the minority party, the Republicans leading the way. Sen. Kno.wland of California, tain on the civil rights side. Senate Republican leader, is cap- tiffiftt Hfefild, Carroll, low* W*<in*tday, July 10, 195? He can get only political good out of this, win or lose. He is leaving the Senate next year and may seek the Republican presidential nomination! in i960, He can expect Northern -Negroes, if h» should get the nomination, to remember him as a man who fought for civil rights. Johnson on Spot On the other hand the Senate's Democratic leader, Lyndon Johnson of Texas, is on a hot spot. He's a Southerner, But he's a man who also may have presidential ambitions in 1960. If h* votes against this civil rights bill his chance* of heading the Democratic ticket diminish, if they're not wrecked. If he doesn't oppose it in some way — if only by trying to get the bill softened by amendments — he may hurt himself in Texas. He's been staying pretty much in the background. And right beside Knowland stands Vice President Nixon, who at the moment might seem to have the inside track for the Republican nomination three years from now, For that matter, most of the Republicans are standing with Knowland. They are therefore carrying through on campaign promises — although vague in the Republican 1956 platform — and on Eisenhower's program. The President in his State of the Union message last Jan. 10 called for passage of this civil rights bill. The Democratic 1956 platform on civil rights was weak by comparison. It was a time when the test of the party didn't want to give the Southerners an excuse to Vole for Eisenhower. But both parties had their eyes on the South that year. Neither party in its platform was willing to go so far as to say it endorsed the , Supreme Court ban on public school segregation. If the Republicans can win passage of a meaningful civil rights .bill, they can hope for a strong Negro vote in the large industrial centers of the North. It might be enough to let them regain control of Congress id the 1958 elections and retain the presidency and Congress in 1960. Demo Grip Slips The Roosevelt-Truman grip on the Negro vote has slipped since Eisenhower entered the White House. After the 1956 elections, The Associated Press f reported Nov. 9: "In nearly all the great Northern centers of Negro population there was a definite trend away from the Democratic ticket although not enough to. give Eisenhower a majortiy in any major area of Negro registration." This trend was characterized at the time by James L. Hicks, managing editor of Harlem's largest newspaper, the Amsterdam News, as a divorce from the Democrats rather than a marriage to the Republicans. He said: "The divorce is carrying on a flirtation with a new boy friend but she isn't going to invite him in unless he puts a ring on her finger.". . This civil rights -bill, no doubt, would be the ring. Visitors from Connecticut- in Westside Home Khrushchev(Continued from Page 1) to change our Leninist policies." Prague Radio said the Soviet leaders had come to the Czech capital for "discussions of great political significance," especially since ^hese followed so closely upon the removal of Georgi Malen- kov, V. M. Molotov, Lazar Kaga- novicji and Dmitri Shepilov. The Kremlin leaders exchanged warm embraces with Zapotocky, Prime Minister vilem Siroky and other Red leaders. As they marched to a flag-decorated platform in front of the station a crowd of young Czech children almost buried Khrushchev and Bul- ganin, in bouquets of roses. For Bulganin there were thorns as well as flowers. The sharp bouquets' badly scratched his hands, and he wiped the blood spots with his handkerchief as he stepped on the platform. . After his speech, Khrushchev climbed into the first automobile with Zapotocky and Czech party boss Antonin Novotny, leaving Bul- ganin to follow in a second car with Siroky. The- parade route led through Wencelas Square, which was crowded with hundreds of thousands of Czechs, mosj of them organized into flag-waving cheering sections. Shops and factories had been given a four-hour holiday. After the leaders passed the crowd dispersed so rapidly that some cars in the official party were halted temporarily. Premiers Sprky and Bulganin, sharing the second car, looked anything but at ease. It was obvious both had worries. Khrushchev praised President Sapotocky in his address on arrival. At the frontier .Tuesday he praised Novotny, the Czech party boss. w But there was, no mention in ei ther address of Siroky, 54, who has headed the Czechoslovak government since March 21, 1953. He premiership 16 days after Stalin's death. The New York Times said dip lomatic reports indicate Bulganin also may be on the way out. Harrison E. Salisbury, former Times bureau chief' in Moscow, wrote that the reports indicate Bulganin and President Klementi Voroshilov deserted Khrushchev at a critical moment in the power struggle which ended in the ouster of Georgi Malenkov, V. M. Molotov, Lazar Kaganovich and Dmitri Shepilov. If Bulganin resigns, Salisbury said, it might pave the way for appointment of 'Khrushchev's ally, Marshal .Georgi K. Zhukov, the defense minister and army chief who sided with the Communist Party chief. A food freezer saves time and money Smart hou*twlv«B know it's m<w« economical and far more convenient to cook iix> larger batches (quantity buying, lew -waitt) and freeze for the future, they bake several pies and freeze them • • • cook entire meals and freeze them,, i, buy foods when they're low priced and freeze them, And while cutting food costs, they're saving hours of cooking time! * ' / Food freezers cut your shopping timt, too, In a single trip to the stort you can shop for t w « t k—your meats, fruits and vegetable* wiU freeze at the PEAK OF FLAVOR.^ s > NOTE; M ipaet if « pr0bl«n, the new combination frtwer-r*irigfritor will do Mi •*<;«>, }«nt freezing job in the tpaee now occupied by your rtwigerato?, IN YOU* MALI* fowl PilU* Harold Whirreds Of Lake View Have Guests Over Weekend (Time* -Herald News Servlee) LAKE VIEW - Mr. and Mrsi Floyd Whitted and son/ John, atad Mr. and Mrs. Don Atechon of Des MoinesfandNola Grate ,of St; Louis were- weekend gues'ts of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Whitted. •' Harold Whitted has returned home from a 10-day trip to Bingham, Maine. Mrs. Whitted : and Mrs. Frank Fowlie visited Sunday afternoon with their mother, Mrs. Mary Ross, at Rockwell City. Mr. and*Mrs. William Stanley and son, Rickie, of Albert Lea, Minn,, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Wessman. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Denio of Pamona, Calif., were Wednesday visitors with Mrs. Zeilman. They called on a number of old friends. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Young and daughter, Betty, of Newton came Saturday and are visiting in the John Irwin, Al Young and Mrs. Betty Peters home, Mr. Young and daughter are vacationing this week. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Pooler and son of Emmetsburg and son, Pvt. Larry Pooler, of Ft, Sill, Okla., were Saturday visitors in the Al Young home. Larry is scheduled for overseas duty at the end of his furlough. • Weekend guests, of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Westrom were: Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Westrom and Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Westrom, Cedar Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Westrom, Storm Lake, and Carl and Carrie Hoeg, were Saturday evening callers. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon McCrea of Gary, ,Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Wally Geary of Fonda, were Sunday callers. The Gordon McCrea's are vacationing at the Hanson cottages. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Deur and daughters attended a reunion of the class of 1037 of the Sac City High School at the park in Sac CJty Sunday. Thirty-five out of a class of 66 were present. Members brought a basket dinner. The tables and program was built around the theme, "Heap Big 20 Year Pow Wpw." Each member was recognized and all in turn presented their, famljies to tb e iroup. *r*»» settle*) WESTStDfc — Cora Martins and Mrs. Blanche Gunshahnon of Haft- ford, Conn., arrived Wednesday for a visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. j. Martins. Miss Martins and Mrs. ftunshantton are en route to .Hartford after spending a vacation in Colorado and other western states. White at Cheyerne, W^yo., .they were overnight guests of Mrs, Adel« Mdfdhofst, who is the form- ?r Adele Jahn of Manning. Mrs. Mordhorst and Miss Martins are cousins. Mrs/E, ,f. Martins entertained friends Monday afternoon in her home in honor of her guests, Miss Martins and Mrs. Gunshannon. Mr. and Mrs, Prank Schelldorf spent the weekend in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Leslie Green at Dow City. On Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Schelldorf and Mr. and Mrs. Green drove to Council Bluffs where they visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schelldorf and son, Artie. En route home Sunday evening, they visited in 'he home of Mr. and Mrs. John Kahler of Minden. Other visitors in the Kahler home were Mrs. William Kahler and Mrs. Ferd Peiper of Minden. Mrs. L. C. Thiedeman entertained the Monday Bridge Club in her home Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Segebart, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Vetter, Mr. and Mrs, Jurgen Luetje, and Mr. and Mrs. Reynold Hagge attended a party Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stoffers in honor of Mrs. Staffer's birthday. Other guests were Mr, and Mrs. Henry Peters, Martha .Vetter, Mrs. Minnie Vetter, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Stribe and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Monson, all of Manning, Mr. and Mrs. Gerhart Brockman of Carroll and Mrs. Al Hunter of Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. William Kendall and Billie of Lincoln, Neb,, returned Wednesday to their home after spending the forepart of the week with Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brotherson. Mr. and Mrs. William -Ransom and Cheryl visited Sunday after-*" noon in me home of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Peters and Kim. Others at the birthday party were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peters, Ronald Peters of Manning, Jeanett Hugg, Westside, and Mr, and Mrs. Dick Groen, Wall Lake. Mr. and Mrs. John Lawler were dinner guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fredericks of Ida Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Petersen and family, and their guest, Rose Porter of Lincoln, Neb., visited Sunday in the Albert Porter home at Lincoln. Rose remained at her home following a .week at Petersen's. « • Mrs. John Bear Of Wichita, Kan., Visits Her Mother (Time* HcriliT New* Service) AUBURN — Mrs. John Bear of Wichita, Kan., is spending a few days this week with her' mother, Mrs. Hulda Brinker, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fischer and family of Detroit, Mich., have been visitors in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rauch and family and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Rauch. Mr. and Mrs. H 0. Lesle, Mrs. Hulda Brinker, Mrs. Christena Hunziker and A. E. Luckow were guests Thursday afternoon of Mrs. Anna O'Tool. The afternoon was spent socially and lunch served. Merritt Rees* of Creston, Iva Wright'of. Seattle, Wash., Mrs. Nor* York of Redfield and ,Mrs, Clara Swallows of North Dakota were Friday afternoon visitors in the home of Mrs Cora Hungate. Frank Lampman and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Larson and son, Casey, of Albert City and ; I d a Thoma of Varina visited Tuesday afternoon in the hcme of Mr. and Mrs. Frank EJlerbrock. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Halstrom of Primghar visited Sunday afternoon in the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Hulda Brinker. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Greteman of Chicago were Tuesday visitors in the home, of Mr. 'and, Mrs, Edward Fasbertder and sons. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Koppelman of Lawton, A-2c Duane Shannon, of Salina, Kan., Deanna Shannon of Des Moines were guests 'over the • fourth of Mr, and Mrs. Walter Willert and Mrs. LaVona Shannon and v daughter, Donna. Sunday guests were Mr. and Mrs, Walter Holstein of Niles, Mich., and 'Alan Neltzke of Sac City, Mr, and Mrs. Robert Galbraith and daughters of Marshall, Minn., were guests from Thursday until Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Wright. It's "Tiny" (Mouse) vs. "Tiger" (Cat) with the pets' master, 13«year-old Michael "Sonny" Rafach, as referee. Place: The back yard of Sonny's Kingston, Pa., home. The neighbor's dog couldn't resist the temptation to get into the act. The unusual friendship between the mouse and the three-month-old kitten had been formed just three days before. "Tiny" jumped into a two-foot-deep cellar window well and couldn't get out. He found himself at the mercy of "Tiger," who came to Investi- gate the squeaks. The kitten jumped into the/well and started to push Tiny around with his paw. The doughty mouse .stood his ground and, on his hind legs, struck back like a boxer. Sonny rushed to the scene of squealing and scuffling. Re quickly realized the kitten wasn't harming the mouse, so he decided to let (hem continue. They've been "friendly enemies" ever liaee. But "Tiny" had better not make one false move! Veteran Iowa Publisher Dies After a Long Illness Russell(Continued from Page 1) language sponsored by the admin- OTTUMWA (AV-John Huston, 76, longtime publisher of the Ottumwa Courier who was prominent in state and national newspaper circles, died late Tuesday of a heart ailment. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday at St. Mary's Church in Ottumwa. A requiem mass will be celebrated by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. W. E. Cullinan with Burial in Calvary Cemetery here. , The veteran newspaperman suffered a heart attack at his home May 17 and had been in critical condition at St. Joseph Hospital since that time. He turned for the worse early Tuesday and the end came shortly before 6 p.m. Although he had been in poor health for the last six years he remained at his desk in the Courier office until the time of his heart attack. Huston was born April 3, 1881, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Chri^ Huston, As a boy he sold newspapers on the street and carried them to home subscribers. He was 16 when he took his first full time job with the daily and weekly Ottumwa Courier in 1897 and his service of nearly 60 years exceeded that; of any other Courier employe. Circulation Specialist During the early years he became a specialist in the circulation department and men trained by him have gone to other newspapers in the Lee. group. He became known through the Midwest as an expert •in circulation problems. Huston's starting pay on the Courier was $4 a week but later he worked in nearly every department. He eventually became advertising manager and later business manager. He was named publisher in 1928 after the death of James F. Powell, who had been publisher for 21 years. Association President In the newspaper organization field, Huston was president of the Iowa Press Assn. in 1936 and received its Master Editor-Publisher award in 1950. He served three years as director of the Inland Press and the American Newspa per Publishers Assn. Throughout the years Huston had a prominent part in civic, charitable and professional organizations. He was president of the Ottumwa Chamber of Commerce in 1932 and for many years had been a director of the chamber. Also in 1932 he was Community Chest director when that agency raised more money for Ottumwa chari ties than ever before or since. Huston was a Fourth Degree member of the Knights of Colum bus. In political life he was a Re publican and served as a delegate to the' Republican national convention at Cleveland in 1936. The Lee group,, of which the Courier is part, was founded .by the late A. W. Lee. It now comprises 10 newspapers, two television stations and two radio stations;. They 'include the Davenport Times, Davenport Morning Democrat, Mason City Globe-Gazette, Muscatine Journal, KGLO and KGLO-TV of Mason City, in Iowa; La Crosse Tribune and Madison State Journal in Wisconsin; Han-' nibal Courier-Post and KHQA-TV of Hannibal, in Missouri; Kewa-i nee-Star Courier, and radio station WTAD of Quincy, in Illinois, and Lincoln Star, in Nebraska. Huston was married Aug. 24, 1909, to Rose Ella Meany of Ottumwa. Survivors, besides his widow include a daughter, Mrs. George Scully of Waterloo; a son, Bernard J.i Huston of Ottumwa, and six grandchildren, Bernard K, John, Ann and Jane Huston of Ottumwa, and George and Mary Jo Scully of Waterloo. istration House and approved by .the Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Hleb«- ler and son, Tommy, of Appleton, Wis., arrived Monday 'to visit Mr. Hiebeler's father, Luie^ Hiebeler, and ' Until ,Mr. Shipping companies in Portugal are required by law to invest part of their profits in new tonnage. view apparently was shared by Sen. Knowland of California, the Republican leader. v ^ ; Knowland said that after the measure is officially before the Senate he will be open to suggestions for possible changes, . This -seemed to reflect the growth of opposition among some Republicans to ramming through; a measure their Dixie colleagues have said would, confer "sweeping powers" on the attorney gen^ eral to intervene in almost any civil rights controversy. Sen. Young (R-ND) announced at a Senate Republican Policy Committee meeting Tuesday he would not vote to limit debate on the bill. Sen. Williams (R-DeD told newsmen he is undecided. On the Democratic side, Sen. Bible of Nevada said he is inclined now to vote against limiting debate,.', Unless Southern opponents" talk themselves'into exhaustion 'hi'the meantime, the measure can't be brought to a final vote unless 64 senators »support debate limitation. work with, the J. C. Penney Company at Appletoft, Prior td corning to Carroll, Ihe 'family spent a week with Mrs: Hiebeler's family --at Duluth, Minn.,, and -the weekend with relatives in St. Paul. "They stopped at* 0 watonna;" ^Minn,, 1 ' to visit Mr. .Hiebeler's brother -and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hiebeler, and family, and at Mankato, where they v yi$ited Mr. "and Mrs. Don Niehaus. >, -', " \ ' MOVING Local and. , Nation Wide >" , i Storage'— Crating •—• Packing Ph. D«y 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa * "' John Vandeftieiden Moving Agtnts for • # North American v*n Linu '««. SUPER SAVINGS On This Super Model Frigidaire The bargain model of the Super Line . , . every basic food keeping feature aVa low, low price. This 8 cu, ft. model is only 34 inches wide, freezer cheat holds 36 Ibs., 5 removable shelves and putter compartment on the deer, CoinpaTe » (i for beauty, economy, value ... Only Carroll Refrigeration Service "ft t^f Ml|hwiy Neyt to Charley's Pl««e I Important *i f deck with 3Vi timer t Cevetep, ftr beauty ond ««*e of cteanlnf • Uft*r? even o>o/ for «0te •I ttMAlflf MATT * full-out broiler drawer * lifetime gMfirantee of oil bum«r« and ov«n bottom tray titanium «ni f h Use Our Easy Payment Plan The "Super-Sixty" Tappan is perhaps the most popular rengt ever made — nearly a million ef them are now in use! Many of those, with extra features, wer« purchased for $350 or more' Now, you con enjoy what it basically tht same range for about half that eoitl C0me in now — tqke advantage of this cmoiina. valve! w ^ ., -H;,^I M /-^vir'*' 1 " .-- vV.'/Ma;

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