Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 12, 1957 · Page 1
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July 12, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Friday, July 12, 1957
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Vol. 88—No. 163 Carroll, Iowa, Friday, July 12, 1957—Twelve Pages D«ltv«r«d by Carrier Boy in Carroll Each Evening (or 3s Carta Par Waek 1 {"'•*' '• »\ ASC of Community Soviet Chief Suggests Way To Avert War Proposes Marriage of Convenience Between East- West Forces By HAROLD K. MILKS PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia (fll— Nikita Khrushchev Thursday night proposed a marriage of convenience between the Communist and capitalist worlds to avert war. He also claimed Yugoslavia as a loyal member of the Socialist (Communist) camp. The stocky Soviet Communist party chief put forward his suggestion of marriage without love in the glittering ballrooms of' Prague's 14th century Hradcany (pronounced Rud-churiny) castle, once the home of Bohemians kings. Turning to the envoys of capitalist countries attending the reception given by Czech President Antonin Zapotocky for the Kremlin leaders, Khrushchev said capitalists do not like the Commu- , nist system "but I like it." "But there are many cases," Khrushchev continued, "of people not in love getting married. They getfalong very well without love but with understanding. "Let's try it. Let us compete arid see who is better, but let us I do it peacefully." Still aiming his words at the Western diplomats among the more than 1,000 guests, Khrushchev said: "I know you don't like our system but we were not born with church bells ringing but with the sound of gunshots. Let us stop considering each other as • enenv ies and try and get on. I believe there is no other way." Khrushchev boasted that Soviet relations with this Communist nation are so good they cannot be imprdved upon. --• f - "But we want improved relations with other countries — with the United States," he said. "The United States is a strong and big • country, We also think that we are not a small, weak country. I think we can be considered equals," He'said the Soviet Union wanted an end to the arms race because "with modern aevelopments of arms this race could become catastrophic." "Either we fight for peace or we have war," he said. . "We must mobilize all our efforts and all nations for peace." Later he appealed for complete unity of all Communist countries, saying: "1 know. Y u g o s I a v va doesn't like the word camp. They prefer something like community. But Yugoslavia is a Socialist state. Are there two socialisms or one? That question has been raised on several occasions. "We want to strengthen rthe Socialist camp, not in any aggressive way but to defend peace. We came here for that reason, ACCUSES THE WES'f'dF REVOLUTIONARY TACTICS . . . Soviet Communist Party boss Nikita S. Krushchev waves to crowds as he rides through Prague., With him, at extreme right, is Czech President, Antonin Zapotocky. In a speech Khrushchev charged the West with attempting to start a "counter revolution' in Czechoslovakia and other Eastern European countries. (NEA Radlotelephoto) South Senators Ag To Vote on Rights Bill WASHINGTON <fl — Southern j Their spokesman, Sen. Russell Democratic senators tentatively) (D-Ga), said he was authorized to agreed Friday to permit a vote work out details with Republican the middle of the next week on a Leader Knowland (Calif), sponsor motion to take up formally the controversial civil rights bill. Bombers of Imaginary Enemy 'Invade Nation By STERLING F. GREEN [warning of approaching imaginary NEWSPOINT, Operation Alert "enemy" bombers at 10 a.m. CST Air raid sirens screamed a j Friday to set in motion a nation- CARROLL FORECAST ^ Partly cloudy, warm, occasional thunderstrom Friday night, low 70-73. Saturday partly cloudy' and not so warm, high 90-94, chance of an afternoon thunderstorm. Score 'Hits' on Cities in Iowa By The Associated Press Three Iowa cities were targets of simulated nuclear "bombings" shortly after noon Friday. The cities were De- Moines, Council Bluffs and Cedar Rapids. The theoretjcal five megaton '• bombs fell at the junction of Highways 30-84 in Cedar Rapids at 12:49 p.m., at 6th and Grand in Downtown Des Moines at 12:43 p:m. and at 25th and Avenue G HI Council Bluffs at 12:56 p.m. The mock bombings were part of nationwide Operation Alert conducted by the Civil" Defense Administration. Civil Defense headquarters in Des Mbines said a five megaton bomb would, affect' ari' ( area ''approximately five miles in diame twin Des Moines the theoretical bomb burst at ground-lever and destroyed the heart of the city. At 10:02 a.m., sirens sounded an alert that signaled the sighting, in theory, of an enemy air fleet over At 10 a.m. Capt. Philip R. Weaver, Des Moines and Polk, County Civil Defense director;' opened a sealed dispatch' from Washington, D.C. 1 •• Until then, it was known ; only that in the mock exercise at least one of nine Iowa cjfies would be designated as having' been attacked with a nuclear bomb. The instruction to the Civil Defense director in Des Moines set out that theoretically a bonjb having a nuclear burst of five megatons (five millipn tons) had ex ; ploded at the. surface here. The "ground zero" point was given as the intersection of Grand and University avenues. Because those streets do not intersect, Weaver, for purposes of the exercise, designated r 6th and Grand as the zero point. • ....«•• •\'.-<c - nr IOWA FORECAST , Partly cloudy, continued, quite warm through Saturday, except turning cooler northwest,Saturday. Widely scattered thunderstorms wide civil defense and mobilization exercise, Operation Alert 1957. The alert was flashed to 200 possible target points by the Federal Civil Defense Administration (FC- DA), already operating 'under a See Trouble For Ike Over Court Ruling By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON MB - The Supreme Court's decision in the Girard case spelled potential troubles for President Eisenhower in Congress today even as it smoothed the path, for his deal? ings with foreign countries. Administration officials beamed over the court's 8-0 verdict in favor of their pledge to Japan to allow Japanese trial of Army Specialist 3.C. William S. Gir^trd for the shooting of a Japanese woman. The Japanese too voiced pleasure over the ruling. And Japanese Dist. Judge Juzo Kawachi, who Eye Move in Middle East From Nasser WASHINGTON (ffl - Some U.S. officials say they expect Egypt's President Abdel . Nasser to announce some new, possibly sensational Middle East move in a | any "Girard case" from happen- speech to his people set for July j ing again. of the motion, and Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex). Earlier Johnson told newsmen he hoped agreement could be reached by all sides for a vote either late Tuesday or early Wednesday. Johnson evidently expects the Senate to vote by about 2-1 in favor of the motion by Knowland to call up the bill. "We're hot trying to delay or procrastinate in this situation," he said. Russell told reporters "there is no possibility of a vote on Sen. Knowland's' motion before Tuesday." He added, "I'd prefer to delay it. until Wednesday, or even Thursday." Knowland had said before a breakfast meeting at. the White House with President Eisenhower that he favored a vote early in the week—by either Monday or Tuesday. ' There was no immediate comment from Knowland on his talk with Eisenhower, but prior to go- Marilyn Alma Klocke • Entry List For Pageant Now will conduct Girard's trial for manslaughter, set. Aug. 26 as the > n « to 'he White House he ruled starting date for the proceedings. out anv immediate steps toward He promised they will be fast and modifying the administration's civ- fair. '1 rights bill, passed by the House But on Capitol Hill, there were Iast month loud outcries against the decision and a blossoming of moves to bar 23. It was under similar circum- make-believe "unlimited state of; stances at about the same time national emergency and threat of; last year that he announced Egypt's seizure of the Suez Canal. Some authorities believe that Nasser this year may demand that United Nations emergency forces leave his soil, or that he may announce a blockade of the disputed Gulf of Aqaba with submarines bought from Russia. Either-move, these officials said, would be certain to plunge the Middle East into a new crisis with far-reaching international repercussions. ' ' Diplomatic officials carefully following Nasser's actions won't vouch for the accuracy of* either forecast. Some said Nasser just would not dare to flout world public opinion by any such drastic move. But these officials said there is every sign the Egyptian leader, in a move to recoup his battered prestige in the Arab world, hopes invasion." Within a few hours, simulated nuclear attacks will have "blasted" more than half these industrial centers and defense installations out of existence with tens of millions of hypotehtical casualties. President Eisenhower and key aides were ready to leave Washington in a fleet of helicopters for a secret emergency White House. Already, in his imaginary proclamation, the President has declared an emergency, alerted military and civilian defenses, and Civil Defense ... See Page 11 Hagberg Selected to Repair Plane Used in GE Research Project Shelby Hagberg, manager of the Carroll Airport, has been chosen by the General Electric Company for a -special repair job on a plane to be used in electronic research: The- plane Will be brought here the first of the week and work will be done in the local'airport shop. The plane is an old Lockheed- Vega of about the year 1931, similar to the "Winnie Mae" which was made famous by the late Wiley Post. It is of wood construction and was chosen by the General Electric Company for ' electric studies because of the small amount of metal in the fuselage. It was formerly used for aerial photography and was badly damaged in a crash in Te^cas. Mr. Hagberg was called to Dallas, Tex., this week to make a bid on repairs and was chosen to do the job. The fuselage will have to be reassembled and repaired extensively. Wedding for Son of Late Aga Postponed Six Weeks GENEVA (M-Prince Saddruddin Khan postponed his 1 wedding to London model Nina Dyer for six most of state Friday night 11"? death Saturday Lows Friday nieht, in 1 of h,s father - ^e Aga Khan, Satuiday. Lows *naay nignc.in Sadruddin> 24( was \ Q have mar Mi* 70a Witfhc SntnrHav in flflc onuiuumn, «*, was m nuve mar- Further 2S5k: SSSy mostly ried Nina ' wife fair and cooler, FIVE-DAY IOWA OUTLOOK Temperatures will average slightly above normal Saturday through next Wednesday. Normal highs 87 north to 90 south. Normal lows 62 north to 65 south. Turning cooler during the weekend. Warm' er Monday and Tuesday. Cooler again about Wednesday Rainfall will average about one-half loch in scattered thuhdershowers, mostly during the weekend and again about Tuesday. The Weather In Carroll . 1 (Dally Temperature* Court**? low* Public Servtoo Company; Yesterday's' high —...... Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today — of steel tycoon HelnrioK Von Thys sen, at Geneva next Monday. The Aga died after a heart attack Thursday at the age of 79. The wedding was postponed to Aug. 27. There still was no official .word on who would succeed to the Aga's spiritual leadership of 20 million lsmaila Moslems, or where the Aga would be buried. * •, Sadruddin arid Prince Aly>Khan, the Aga's two sons, are considered in the running, Aly, 46, formerly was married toVRita Hay worth, a film actress, ' . \ A family; spokesman .said, that before his d^ath lb> Aga "entrusted the secret'of,j«s>,succesaloti'to a noble person, who^will reveal it »$!ln due course.'' ^ :•• 71 1 Queen Elizabeth 11 > oL -Britain 80 i sent a note of sympathy to the 92 Weather A Year Ago— Skies continued mostly clear a year ago today. Low temperature was 69 and, high, 87. Aga's widow, the Begum, It said: "It ia with deeps sorrow that"! have learned of ,th« death of'his highness, the Aga Khan. I and my predecessors on the throne have for many years.enjoyed (he jloyaL ty and devotion of his highness, and we have been pleased to welcome him on many pleasant occasions when he has visited Britain." § Shops and businesses operated by members qf the Ismaili sect in India.were closed as a mark of respect. Although the burial plans had not been announced, Egyptian architect Kamal Mallakh said in Cairo the Aga Khan some time ago had asked him to design a red granite tomb on the skyline of the desert hills on the west bank of the • Nile across from Aswan, Egypt. Aswan is a major center oft the Ismaili sect. Mallakh, who discovered Che­ ops' solar boat in 1954, said no actual work on the construction of the. tomb had been done because the Begum wrote him in February; 1956. "that they were in no hurry to pursue the project." He said according to original plans of the, Begum ' and Aga Khan, the tomb Would cover some 200 square yards. He said the plans included an. entrance corridor, a circular aiea beneath a central dome and An Eisenhower-opposed resolution by Rep. Bow (R-Ohio) to end foreign trials of Gls gathered fresh support in the House and loomed as a threat to Eisenhower's foreign aid bill. The House Rules Committee Thursday cleared the $3,242,333,000 aid bill for House consideration starting Monday but left the Bow resolution in the deep freeze. Bow promptly started studying the aid measure to see where he might offer his resolution as an amendment., Rep. Leo Allen < III >. the senior Rules Committee Republican, said the House "without any question" would tack Bow's amendment onto the aid bill if it comes to a recorded roll call vote. If the aid bill passes Congress in that form, Eisenhower would be faced with the choice of vetoing aid legislation which he says is vital to free world security or signing it with the Bow amendment in it. And the Bow resolution, say defense chiefs, could col "There are going to be no amendments agreed to," nor any negotiations or agreements looking toward amendments "until after the bill becomes the pending business in the Senate," Knowland said. Total of 827 Ballots Cast In Townships Newly Elected Chairmen to Sarve as Delegates to County Convention Results of the annual Agriculture Stabilization and Conservation Committee community elections which were conducted by mail from July 1 through July 8 were announced Friday Ivy the Carroll County ASC office. A total of 827 ballots were cast in the various townships. This was ; 10 less than cast in last year's ASC election in the county. Newly elected chairmen and vice chairmen of the community committees will serve as delegates and alternate delegates to the county ASC convention which will be held on July 27 at the Carroll County ASC office, the principal business of•the convention will be the election of a county ASC committee chairman, vice chairman, regular member and two alternate members. The one-year term of all newly- mond Klocke of Templeton. Miss elected county and community Klocke is a graduate of Sacred committeemen will begin on Au- Hpnrt Hiffh Rrhnn] Tomnlefnn «in I g Ug ^ y Applications for the "Miss Carroll" contest were closed Friday with 15 candidates on file at the Chamber of Commerce office. The 15th candidate to enter the, list was Marilyn Alma Klocke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray- Heart High School, Templeton,*in the class of 1956. She attended the University of Nebraska in 1957 and is now studying radio technology at Clarkson Memorial Hospital in ^Omaha. She plans to become a registered isotope technician. Miss Klocke will compete in the talent contest with a humorous reading, "The Waltz," by Dorothy Parker. A.U*.. O . i J • J, i J i Preliminaries will begin with a 2 h ^^.^&. fc ^£^i^ of candidates in swimming suits at the American Legion they had no doubt that the Senate would vote to call up the bill for consideration—a first step toward what promoses to be a prolonged battle. Southern foeR of the measure, led by Sen. Russell (D-Ga), have indicated they were angling for some understanding on softening its provisions before a. vote on Knowland's motion to take it up. Knowland said he, was "very hopeful" a unanimous consent agreement could be obtained dur- Civil Right See Page 10 to spring some "block buster" kind lapse the global security system of announcement on that date. Nasser is reported attaching great importance to his address on that day because it coincides with the 5th anniversary of the ouster 6f King Farouk and the opening of the N new pro-Nasser parliament. Nasser is known to be worried over diplomatic defeats involved in moves by Saudi Arabia and by forcing America to withdraw its troops from around the world. Chairman Gordon .(D-IU) of the House Foreign Affairs Committee announced today he will vote against tying the Bow amendment to the aid bill even though he supports the resolution as a separate measure. That boosted chances for success of a move Attend Kick-off for Catholic Action Day The Rt. Rev. Msgr. P. T. Lynch, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. H. Greteman, J. P. Meinhardt, Dr. Leo H. Kuker, H. J. Oelrich, and J. M. Wiederhold were delegates from Carroll at a kick-off dinner in the Knights of Columbus clubroom at Ft. Dodge, Thursday night, for Catholic Action Day to be held in Ft. Dodge August 18. Seventy-five delegates from parishes of the area were present at the dinner meeting which was devoted to preliminary plans for the annual Catholic Action event. Representing the'city of Ft. Dodge were the mayor, three councilman, and members of the local Catholic Action Day committee, K of C (Officials present included A. M. Link of Dubuque, stale deputy, and W. J. M c G o w a h of Dyersville, state secretary. Trinity Church to . Hove Girls ot Camp • Lee Eckard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vyrle Eckard of Carroll, and Becky Dailey, daughter of 1 Mr. and Mrs. MJlo Dailey III of Coon Rapids, will represent young people of Trinity Episcopal Church at the annual younger girls camp of the Episcopal Diocese of Iowa at Bishop Morrison Lodge, Clear Lake, opening tonight and continuing through next Saturday. Mr, ft, i ». i— and Mrs * Dail0 y accompanied the two funeral chambers, one for the two. girls to Clear Lake and Mrs. Aga Khan.and one for the Be-.Eckard will be after them Sunday, gum, | July 2i,. , * to kill the amendment of an unrecorded vote short of a formal-! roll call. Jordan to develop morefriendly; ?!» n . n «L b . y the House leadership ties with the United States. He is suspected' of wanting desperately to find some way to reassert his leadership of the Arab world, preferably by drumming up* new fanatic support among the' masses. lowan Assails Drinking forivers LOMA LINDA, Calif. (AV-A Des Moines man told a gathering of persons interested in fighting aU cohohsm Thursday that 15,000 lives a year could be saved throughout the country if people would not drive when they drink. William N. Plymat, president of the Preferred Risk. Mutual Insurance Co. in Des Moines, addressed the annual session of .the Institute of Scientific Studies for the Prevention of Alcoholism. Plymat advocated passage of new state laws which would make "driving after drinking" an offense. He also said every state should define "under the influence of liquor" in terms of "blood alcohol" easier to convict drunk drivers. Des Moines Municipal Judge Ray Harrison, another speaker, discussed his honor class for chronic drinkers appearing in his court. Iowa Public Service Asks Line Authority DES MOINES Uft* - The Iowa Commerce Commission Friday set July 31st here for hearings on petitions for construction of power lines, Petitions to be heard in elude those from: Iowa Public Service Co., Sioux City, for authority to construct and maintain 7% miles of transmission line in Carroll County and 10 miles on line in Crawford County. Iowa Electric Light and Power Co., Cedar Rapids, for authority to construct and maintain 7.3 miles of transmission line, in Dallas County- Swimming Pool about 9 p.m. Sat urday. The public is invited and no admission will be charged. Contestants will lunch with judges at Hotel Burke, Sunday noen, and will appear in formal dresses for a talent contest in the Starline ballroom at 3 p.m. Sunday. Admission for this event is 50 cents per person. Finals will take place during the Coronation Ball at the Starline Sunday evening. Admission of $1.25 per person includes dancing to the music of Hank Schooley's orchestra. Contestants will he in- Teachers Conference Scheduled in Carroll The Iowa Council of Teachers of English will hold its annual \ for interviews oft topic which will A complete list of newly elected community committeemen f o 1lows: Arcadia Township — Chairman, Anthony Sander; vice chairman, Elmer H. Nees; member, Victor C. Tomka; first alternate, Albert Irlbeck; second alternate, Merlin Bickers. Eden Township — Chairman, Clarence Fangman; vice chairman, Don Slater; member, Bernard H. Heithoff; first alternate, Clarence C. Sporrer; second alternate, Frank Steffes. Ewoldt Township — Chairman, Edward H. Friedrichsen; vice chairman, Emil Kuhn; member, Alvin Musfeldt; first alternate, Herman Musfeldt; second alternate, Virgil Genzen. J Glldden Township — Chairman. Harry Bushman; vice chairman, Robert L. Genter; member, Ed*, ward Walkup; first alternate, Lewis H. Rich; second alternate, James Conner. j! Grand Township — Chairman, Lawrence J. Hesslingh; v i c a troduced between dances. At W chairman, Arby Neppel; member, p.m. the five girls who are se-, Charles D, Kruse; first alternate, lected as .finalists will be called spring conference in Carroll April 11 and 12, 1958, Supt. W. Paul Forney of Carroll Public Schools notified the Chamber of Commerce Friday. The "conference will bring from 50 to 100 English teachers-to Carroll for the twd-day meeting. Conference sessions are planned in the public school buildings with a luncheon or dinner at Hotel Burke. Nationally known speakers will appear on the program. Elizabeth Almen of Des Moines, vice president of the council, will be conference chairman. not be divulged until that time. Miss Carroll .... See Page H Russell Taylors Move Into New Home Mr. and Mrs. Russell Taylor .and son, Russell Jr., moved this week into a home at 1517 Highland Drive which they bought from Duffy & Badding, builders. The family has been living at 613 Nortji Court Street. Vision Screenings Given at Free Clinic Vision screenings for children who plan to enter kindergarten in public and parochial schools of the county this fail we/e given at a free clinic of the Carroll Op- tometric Society in the Carroll public grade school building, Thursday. Optometrists contributing their services during the day'were Dr. Rex Hinson, Dr. John E. Martin and Dr. 0. M. O'Connor. The clinic was part of a statewide program of the Iowa Optometric Association designed to test the "visual readiness" of children about to enter school on the theory that good vision is necessary for a good start In reading and other subjects requiring visual skill. President Signs Housing Bill Lowering Payments WASHINGTON l /B. - President Eisenhower Friday signed a housing bill authorizing lower down payments on FHA-insured homes and making an additional $1,990,000,000 available for various housing programs. In approving the measure, however, Eisenhower said that "unfortunately it contains a number of very serious defects." He called for repeal of some provisions at the next session of Congress. Noting that the sum made available for housing programs is "more than double the amounts requested for these programs," Eisenhower said: "Accordingly. 1 have given instructions to limit the use of the new authority provided by this act during the fiscal year 1958 (which started July 1) to amounts consistent with the over-all budget «j program." Eisenhower's January budget proposal called for only $1,025,000,000. The bill's provision for lower down payments on housing carrying FHA-guaranteed mortgages is only permissive, and there was no indication In the presidential statement that Eisenhower was taking 'any action to put them into effect. The National Assn. of Home Builders had asked the President to give FHA orders on that point. The lower down payments made possible by the bill are a minimum of 3 per cent of the first $10,000 of appraised value, 15 per cent on the $10,000-to-$16,000 segment, and 30 per cent above that. The present requirements are at least 5 per cent on the first $9,000, and 25 per cent above that. Thus the down payment on a $15,000 home could be cut from $1,950 to $1,050. ASC See Page 11 Carroll Named Headquarters of Church Drive The Carroll Presbyterian Church, will be,headquarters for a $2,000,000 capital funds drive for Presbyterian educational centers in the Synod of Iowa, the Rev. Walter E. Schlel announced here Friday upon his return from a meeting of the Synod at Iowa State College, Ames, Monday through Thursday. Rev. Schiel and the Rev. LuVern K. Clark of Sioux City are cochairmen ot the drive. The first step will be » survey of needs of the various educational units including Buena Vista College, Storm Lake; Coe College, Cedar Rapids; Parsons College, Fairfield; the University of Dubuque at Dubuque; and Westminster Foundation Centers at the State University of Iowa, Iowa City; Iowa State College, Ames; and Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls. Reports of the survey will be made at a special meeting of the Synod to be held on October 29, after which solicitation of funds will begin. The church office in Carroll will be used as campaign and survey headquarters. Parents Night Set At Boy Scout Camp Parents night will be observed [Friday at Boy Scout Camp Wa' konda near Griswold where members 6f Troop 105, Carroll, are encamped this week. Attending the camp from Trootf 105 are Jerry Huelsborst, Steve and Randy Schieisman, D i c.lc Gregerson, Larry and Mike Otto and Don Kokenge, The boys were taken to Griswold Sunday by Lloyd Otto, chairman of the troop committee, who stayed with them NEW YORK MV-An explosion through Monday. Bob Kloaer, in- Carry $20 Million From New York Fire and fire in the basement of a bank and office building connecting with the New York Stock -Exchange killed one person and injured three others Thursday. A dozen people were trapped in stalled elevators and 12 firemen suffered smoke poisoning. Twenty policemen — some with employes of the Empire Trust Co, and brokerage firms in the 27- story building carried 20 million dollars in cash and securities from the upper floors to a vault in the* basement. stitutional representative, took over on Tuesday and Wednesday, For the remainder of the week Cavroll boys will be in charge of Al Bossey, scoutmaster of Troop 47 of Schleswig. RANDALLS MOVR HERE Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Randall moved to Carroll from Ottumwa Thursday. They are Uving In th|< residence at 1322 North Mlt| Street; Mr. Randall is a:aervlct*! man for UM Sinclair 'Qttx &t ak*| pany, . • ^r-'r^

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