Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 22, 1957 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, July 22, 1957
Page 1
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 86— No. 171 Carroll, Iowa, Monday, July 22, 1957—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carroll E»ch Evening tot 35 Cents Per Week 7e single Copy Senate Starts Third Week of Rights Debate New State Policy Likely If Practice Continues- Use of State Agents, Patrolmen in Liquor Raids Poses Knotty Problems Johnson Says No Bill to Be Passed Unless Lim itecl to Voting Rights WASHINGTON MV-Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) predicted Monday the Senate will not pass the administration's civil rights bill unless it is limited solely to the protection of voting rights. Johnson, the Senate Democratic leader, told his colleagues that a provision of the House-passed bill under which the federal govern ment could move toward the en forcement of racial integration "complicates and confuses the is sue." "The Senate will have to get that part out of the bill if it is going to pass any bill at all," he said, Johnson said "there are many people who are ready to go as far as is legitimately necessary" to guarantee the right to vole. But he said "they are not willing to complicate a simple and direct issue." Sens. Knowland (R-Calif) and Humphrey (D-Minn) have proposed an amendment to repeal an old law permitting the use of federal troops to carry out court orders. This would strike out a provision linking the pending bill to the old law. Complicates Issue Johnson said that, with or without this amendment, part 3 of the bill—which would authorize enforcement of general civil rights— "complicates the issue beyond human understanding." "One thing is apparent," he said. "Nobody knows what this section means. The only clear certainty is that it grants broad powers—and the limit of those powers is undefined. "It has been argued that the President would not use these powers. I think that statement is probably accurate. I have confidence in the good faith and integrity of our President. "I am confident that the President would never sanction the use of the 'third degree.' But my con- Civil Rights .... Sec Page 7 By HARRISON WEBER j (Iowa Dally Pr?ss Assn. Writer) DES MOINES — A series of liquor raids has results in several knotty problems. They include; (1) Use of highway patrolmen in liquor raids, and (2) workload o! the Stafe Bureau of Criminal Investigation. Surprise raids cn six taverns in Fort Dodge and one at Barnum brought the problems to a head. About 16 law enforcement officers participated in the simultaneous raids on July 12, including five agents of the State Bureau of Criminal Investigation and six highway patrolmen. 11 Fieldmen The State Bureau of Criminal Investigation now has 11 fieldmen and six of these have been assigned to special duties in conjunction with the investigation of highway commission activity. Four agents have been assigned to the legislative committee on "political influences" and two have been detailed to Governor Herschel Loveless in his investigation. This leaves only five fieldmen to take care of routine matters and any emergency which may arise. In recent years the bureau has had twice as much manpow er as it does today, but the workload has not been lessened. In fact, if anything the duties of the bureau have been increased. This is one of the reasons R. W. (Doc) Nebergall resigned as chief of the bureau. The Fort Dodge raids were ordered by Webster County Attorney Arthur H. Johnson, a Republican. In the closing weeks of last year, Dayton Countryman, who was then attorney general, had six state agents .detailed to his office in an attempt to make the state "cracker-dry." Since Norman Erbe took over the reigns as attorney general the first of the year, the policy has been for local authorities to initiate the raids. New Policy Likely If more county attorneys request patrolmen to help carry out be made. If such a situation does bill and the capital improvement other day, Governot Loveless said develop, it is expected that Gov- measures, so it's up to him to call he' managed to get in nine holes ernor Loveless, Attorney General a special session without any prod- of golf while on vacation at Lake Erbe and the new safety commissioner, Russell Brown, who takes over Aug. 1, will band together and take the position that the patrolman's first duty is to protect the public on the highways. ^ Conference with Loveless? Republican leaders converging on Clear Lake this weekend for the annual Governor's Day may decide to set up a conference with Governor Loveless in an attempt to settle some of the issues involved in the muddled-up tax situation. Republicans say that Loveless ding by them. However, sonic Republicans believe that in the pub-' lie interest a conference should be arranged. One influential Republican legislator suggested setting up appropriate television facilities so both sides could express their viewpoints and "to set the record straight for the people." Golf Parlance Governor Loveless and Speaker of the House William Mooty recently exchanged verbal blasts over legislative action by expressing themselves using golf par raids, a new policy will probably i vetoed the 2!4 P<r cent sales tax! lance. At his new<= conference the Okoboji. One newsman asked if hej found any traps on the fairway. Loveless replied, "Yes, but Bill didn't dig them." Albino Snake State conservation officials plan to display an albino bull snake at their exhibit at the State Fair here this fall. Tlx- snake was discovered by a farmer in the Council Bluffs area. The snake, which is three feet long, has pink eyes and is grey in color. Bull snakes are usually brown with black spots. Conservation officers said the possibility of an albino snake being born is about 1 in 10,000. In Air Force Contract-— GM 'Misstated Figures, Auditors 3 Tornadoes Cost jSeen; Report Soy 7-inch Rain WASHINGTON UPi — Government auditors reported Monday General Motors Corp. "overstated" or "misstated" cost figures on a 375 million dollar Air Force contract. They said this "resulted in un- Four Killed on Highways; Toll Now 376 Call Pastor Second Time LIDDERDALE — The Rev. N. A. Hannemann. pastor of 1m- manuel Lutheran Church at Lidderdale, announced to his congre-l gation Sunday that he had received a call to Cheyenne, Wyo., lor the second time. The call comes from the mission board of the southern Nebraska district of the Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod). Duties of the call would require Pastor Hannemann to open a new mission congregation in a new housing development of Cheyenne. Pastor Hannemann had returned an earlier call. The call will "be discussed at a congregational meeting Monday, July 29. At thaj: time Pastor Hannemann will give his decision as to whether he'will accept it this time or not. The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy through Tuesday. Cooler Monday night, low 60-65. Continued seasonable temperatures Tuesday, high 82-85. By The Associated Press Iowa's 1957 motor vehicle fatality toll stood at 376 Monday- three more than a year ago—following three separate accidents Sunday in which four persons were killed. The victims were identified as Leonard P. Nyce. 43, Ottumwa; Mrs. Miriam Ardell Foulk Cole, 22. Elmira, N.V.: Mrs. Dorothy Flickenger, 49, Dayton, Iowa, and Mrs. Opal Sandstoe, about 46, Beaman. Near Albia A headon collision between the car in which Nyce was driving alone and a vehicle in which Mrs., Cole was a passenger took their lives. The accident occurred on U.S. 34 east of Albia. Peter Labasky, 26, Elmira, N.Y., driver of the car in which Mrs. Cole was riding, was hospitalized at Albia with fractured ribs. Mrs.- Flickenger was injured fatally when the car she was driving was struck broadside by another auto on Highway 169 about eight miles south of Ogden. Mrs. Flickenger's 17-year-old daughter escaped serious injury but both were thrown from the vehicle when it rolled following the impact. Audubon Youth Sheriff Steve Boilieu said the other car was driven by Gene Andreasen, 16, Audubon, who said he did not stop for a stop sign. Andreasen, who received a ticket for failing to stop, escaped serious injury as did his six passengers. Mrs. Sandstoe was killed in a two-car collision at a county road intersection 3 miles north of Gladbrook. She and her 13-year-old I daughter, Christine, were passengers in a car driven by her husband, Ingreld. The driver of the other car was Robert Sienknecht, 17, Lincoln, Iowa. reasonably high prices being paid by the government." Their testimony before a House Armed Services Subcommittee was called "shocking" by Chairman Hebert (D-La>. Refuses Refund The auditors further told the subcommittee General Motors has refused to refund any part of its contract profits totaling 12.6 per cent, despite three separate pleas by the Air Force to do so "on principle." Hebert said the situation was "bordering on actual fraud." Rep. Hardy <D-Va) asserted "it looks to me like General Motors is trying to be bigger than the i United States government," and | By The Associated Press Three tornado funnels were sighted and heavy rain fell at some places as a line of thunderstorms moved across Iowa late Sunday. Two of the tornado funnels apparently failed to touch ground after being sighted in the Colfax area near Newton. The third caused some damage in the Washburn area southeast of Waterloo. That twister tore the roof off a machine shed on the J. J. Dunnewald farm. State Highway Patrolman William B. Starr escaped in- Another Friend Of Margaret to Be Transf erred LONDON W—The current favorite of Princess Margaret is being transferred to Cyprus within two weeks. The War Office labeled the change a routine assignment but, combined send-off for Miss Car friends called it a surprise. | r „u an d a get-acquaintcd party for Lord Patrick Beresford. 23. a lieutenant in the Royal Horse j •% I \A# _ Guards for four years, has com- j |\ U | Q VV OffllCIll pleted his tour of duty in Britain and is now due for overseas service, the War Office said. Rumors last week had his engagement to the 26-year-old prin- C. of C. Party Thursday— Name Committees for Miss Carroll Send-off jury when strong winds blew his cess 10 ll } e ,°/ ufing ' llle Dail >' hx ' patrol car off a road and onto the P rcss «» d the constant associa- driveway of the Dunnewald farm. \} on of his name with the princess Nearly and inch and a half of rain | nas caus ? d the (palace) officials fell in that area. • j acille embarrassment. Seven Inch Rain I The paper commented thai "be- The heaviest rainfall reported; ing a friend of the princess seems added- j was an unofficial seven inches atUo be becoming a qualification for If this is not complete dishon- j K a , moi , lle near Marshalltown. The! a ticket to far-off places." 'official rainfall at Marshalltown, A ^ Gmup Capt pe ter Townsend, was transferred to esty in negotiations, then I don't! know the* meaning of the word." I The audit report on the 1952-55 contract was read to the subcommittee ty Lawrence J. Powers, di- j town and the Iowa was 3.75 inches, but parts of the | city got as much as six inches. r, , The heavy rain caused a flash the B, : illsh Embass y B ™ ss ?. ,s flood on Linn Creek Middle East is Threatened by a New Crisis Briton Charges 'Outside' Forces Behind Arabian Tribal Uprising LONDON t#—Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd charged Monday that "outside" forces are behind a tribal rebellion in a remote Arabian peninsula area. The Tribal uprising is threatening a new Middle East crisis. Lloyd told the House of Commons that forces opposed to the British-supported Sultan of Muscat and Oman "have clearly received assistance from outside territories." He did not elaborate. But the British press has been charging that the uprising has been incited by Saudi Arabia, a friend of the United States. Precautionary Moves Lloyd said "small-scale precautionary movements" of British forces already have taken place in response to a plea by the Sultan for support. Saudi Arabia has received arms from the United States, Ijut Lloyd said he had no knowledge that arms used in the rebellion "are of American origin." . "We know there are modern arms which must have come from territories outside Muscat," he added. Lloyd made his statement after British government leaders, including top defense officials and Middle East advisers, met with Prime Minister Harold Macmillan to consider the crisis. Already Britain has taken preliminary steps to meet Sultan Said Bin Taimur's appeal for help. A government spokesman said "small, precautionary troop movements" have been ordered to the area which may be rich in oil. Alert Other Forces Three British infantry compa- - • nies in Kenya also were alerted The jury said it was unable to p man 0 f the hostess committee. As- r or possible movement to the area Committees were named Monday by the Chamber of Commerce to handle details Thursday of a Killed by Man Dead in Crash IOWA CITY ifl — A coroner's jury ruled Sunday that Donald Miller, 30, strangled Helen M. Meka, 25, early Saturday in a secluded area near th* Coralville dam about 6 miles north of here. Miller, a salesman, was killed about 8 a.m. Saturday when his 1957 car struck a bridge abutment on Highway 261 north of here. Chamber members. The ev e n t will take place in the shelterhouse at Graham park. Heading the committees are members of the Women's Bureau of the Chamber. Mrs. C. W. Nicoll and Mrs. Bob Hatch are general co-chairmen. Mrs. Nicoll is in charge of arrangements and Mrs. Hatch of the food committee. In charge of the telephone committee is Miss Eleanor Stangl. On the telephone committee are Mrs. Harold Heidel, Mrs. Don Hagedorn, Miss Mary Maynard, Mrs. Perry Knowlton, Miss Helen Finegan, Mrs. Lloyd Hensel, Mrs. Miles Hedges, Mrs. Louis E. Anderson, Miss Adella Hoffman, Mrs. John V. Sullivan, Miss Irene Curran, Mrs. Richard Meridith and Mrs. Bill Burgess. Hostess Committee Mrs. Roland B Morrison is chair rector of the Defense Accounting Division of the General Accounting Office. He told the subcommittee Gen- rapidly there but was expected to crest below flood stage of 13 feel. Members of the Laverne Huston familv abandoned their home at at MarsS whe « « is " a ™ wa * romantically i J« m ' ^Sf^e^, Tr „ a ^"V* "j!" Mw| S^ and there were unconfirmed re- River rose! linkt>d wilh Margarets. ft 8 * * J?J^^1,^ " rf^'" ^ M -' M P° rts tnat aircraft were ***** llT.??..^ > ? JV - e i. e ...?- Cn l!!?..„? . J. Eleanor__Stangl, Agnea .Kerww, in botn Cyprus and Iraq Tw0 U.S. Attorney eral Motors has ignored GAO re- 1 Marshalltown when the basement quests for cost records on another Army ordnance contract being handled through the Cadillac Division of General Motors. Hebert told Powers the subcommittee would subpoena both General Motors records and its top officials, from President Harlow Curtice on down, if necessary to obtain the figures. "This is very suspicious—I don't know what they're trying to cover up," Hebert said. The General Motors contract with the Air Force called for production of 599 F84F fighter planes GM ........ See Page 7 Sums; Up in walls caved in after four feet of water ran into the basement. Many • _ # „^ # streets became flooded when ! 1 1 f* fr<> M |^ If I/ll storm sewers were unable to han-j Vrfll 111. wll I llSJl die the runoff. i Other rainfall amounts included! 2.25 inches at New Providence and Lake Park, 1.47. inches at Du Weather See PaRe 7 By RELMAN MOR1N KNOXVILLE, Tenn. iffi - U. S. Dist. Atty. John C. Crawford Jr. closed his summation in the Clinton segregation trial Monday with a powerful appeal to the all-while jury to see that law and order is upheld in the United States. u u o. . * T i u i "Please keep in mind that an Harold Stout.of^.L^ ^^.^ ! injunction had been issued by this Clair K. Hamilton, Iowa City at tornoy, testified at the inquest that Miller came to his home about 7:15 Saturday morning and confessed the slaying. Hamilton, a defense attorney tor Robert Bednasek in a murder trial here in 1950, said he did not know Miler but that Miller seemed to know him. • Like a Dream Helen Finegan, Adella Hoffman, Mrs. Edna Collins, Mrs. Gaylord Short. Other committees: Tables — Mrs. J. H. Herweg, chairman. Miss Myrtle Walden, Miss Odella McGowan. Clean Up — Miss Mary Maynard, chairman; Mrs. John Sullivan and Madeline White. Counter Service — Mrs. C. W. "I asked him why he had done ; Nicoll, chairman; Mrs. Zeta Huls- Two Picked Up on Bad Check Charges IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy northwest, mostly cloudy with scattered showers and thunderstorms southeast Monday night and Tuesday. Cooler except extreme northwenl Monday night. Little temperature change Tuesday, high mostly in 80s. Low Monday night 60s. Further outlook—Partly cloudy with scattered showers and thunderstorms likely and season able temperatures Wednesday. FIVE-DAY IOWA OUTLOOK Temperatures will average 4 to 5 degrees above normal Tuesday through Saturday with no important daily changes. Normal highs 88 north to 91 south. Normal lows 63 north to 66 south. Rainfall will average from around one-fourth inch northwest to three-fourths of an inch southeast, with locally heavier amounts, occurring as intermittent showers and thunderstorms throughout the period. The Weather In Carrol! . (Dully Temperature* Courtesy Town Tubllti Service Company) Yesterday's, high .._ _ 88 Yesterday's low 72 At 7 a.m. today 70 At JO a.m. today 79 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.)—.39. Weather A Year Ago— Skies were mostly clear a year ago today, with temperatures ranging from 63 to 87. More U.S. Food Surplus Overseas WASHINGTON UP) — President Eisenhower told Congress Monday the government scheduled overseas shipment of $575,200,000 worth of surplus farm products in the first six months of this year. In his semiannual report, the President said this brings the total amount contracted for under the program to $5,229,500,000. Jaycees Launch Member Drive Prospect lists were distributed to 18 canvassers at a kickoff breakfast here Monday for a Carroll Jaycee membership drive. A meeting of the canvassers was called for Monday night at 8:30 p.m. in the Chamber of Commerce rooms by Russell S. Wunschel, campaign chairman. "We have a list of 77 good prospects, and we must get new blood into the organization," Mr. Wunschel told Jaycees at the breakfast. A Wednesday deadline was set on the membership drive with the final report meeting scheduled at 8:30 p.m. that night in the Chamber of Commerce rooms. Membership in the Jaycees is open to young men between the ages of 21 and 3G with annual dues set at $10. The club places emphasis on youth activities and annual awards are made for outstanding com munity service. The present membership of the Carroll club is about 40, President Dr. Rex Hinson said been bound over to the Grand Jury on a bad check charge, Sheroff Al Thorup said Monday. Stout was returned to Carroll from Sac County where he had been under investigation. Carroll authorities have hold or- Airman Who Objected to Sidewall Haircut Sentenced FUCHU, Japan OH—A 20-year-old American airman who objected to getting a "white sidewall" haircut was convicted of disobeying orders Monday and sentenced to four months at hard labor. ' The airman, Donald Wheeler of Cortez, Colo., also was sentenced to lose $200 .in pay and reduced to the rank of basic airman—private—from airman third class. Wheeler contended that he had "challenged" an order to get a "white sidewall" haircut because he had received a regulation Air Force trim only the day before the order was given. A "white sidewall" strips the. hair from the ears to the crown, leaving only a fringe on top. After the court-martial board returned its verdict, Wheeler asked: "Can you imagine anybody going to jail far not getting a haircut?" The charges against Wheeler did not mention haircuts and the Air Force contended it was a "rou tine" matter of military discipline. The Air Force said the action involved only "disobedience of a lawful order of his superior officer." The conviction and sentence will be reviewed automatically by high er Air Force authorities. The Air Force also disclosed Wheeler had been convicted by a court-martial last February of failure to report to bis place of duty. On that count he was reduced from airman second class to airman third class and forfeited ISO in pay. Members of the court-marial board Included Maj. Frank £. Mitchell, Tecumseh, Neb. court enjoining people not to inter fere with the integration of that (Clinton) high school," he said. Rapping the table with his fist, Crawford thundered: , „ „ , , , A , , . "Do you believe in law and or- A r ?,u ° Ut r ° m b0th u Au * ,b ?" ! der? An order is an order, and Calhoun counties, the sheriff j .. whcn an order js issued by lhjs sa !?,',. „ . . . , , . , court, il cannot be flouted." Ellis F. Jenkins, who had been , . ., , _ . apprehended in Galva in connec J Emphasizes Court Orders tion with a bad check charge at Crawford emphasized to the 10 Manning, was turned over to mil- 111C " and 2 women on the jury that itary authorities at Omaha on U.S. District Judge Robert L. Tay- Friday. the sheriff's office said. I l° r . presiding in this case, had is- Jenkins was sought by the mili- 1 sued orders for the integration of tary services in connection with Clinton High School last fall as fraudulent enlistment and absence w el l as restraining orders to pre- without leave. He had used the vent interference with enrolling name Jerry C. Hughes while in the Negro students, this vicinity and had claimed Cal- Northern segregationist John gary, Manitoba as his home. j Kasper and 10 Clinton area residents are on trial for criminal contempt of court for allegedly defying Taylor's injunction against interference with racial integration at the school. Clinton High was the first stale- supported secondary school in Tennessee to mix the races. Wallinder Family Moves to Chicago Mrs. August Wallinder, daughter. Patsy, and son, Danny, .left Carroll Monday to join Mr. Wallinder in residing in Chicago, where he is assistant chef at the t Edgewater Beach Hotel. He had been chef at Hotel Burke here until May, when he went to Chicago. Mrs. Wallinder was also employed at the Buike. The family, who had lived inj Carroll a year and a half, will re-; side in an apartment at 5643 North! Kenmore Avenue, Chicago. 8 Youths killed In Car-Train Crash SOMERSET, Ky. MV-A day of pleasure riding in a rattletrap car ended in death on » railroad crossing for eight youngsters Sunday. The youths, ranging in age from 12 to 17, had been riding around in the 1941 model car all day. .. Only minutes before the Southern Railway freight hit them one boy, scared by what he called "some reckless driving," had left the auto. Dead were Charles Allen, 13, his two sisters; Frances, 14, and Josephine, 15; Betty Bray, 15; James Richards. 18; James Calhoun, 12; Charles Slmmonf, 16; and Ronald Davis, 17. All were from Somerset. The nation's worsl recorded car- train crash occurred in Phoenix, Ariz., Dec, 17, 1956, when 12 persons were killed, it," the attorney testified, "and he Inquest See Page 7 Construction Firm Buys Plane Purchase of a new airplane for business use of the H. F. Schroeder & Sons Construction Co. of ebus, Irene Curran, Mrs. B. H. Trupke, Mrs. Bob Hatch, Mrs. Miles Hedges, Miss Sally Prenger. Male members of the food and counter service committee named to date include Bob -Hatch and Chamber Vice - President Dr. William Mulry In charge of refreshments are i members of the Distributors Bu Carroll has given a new boost toj reau - L - A. (Jack> Smith, chair- 'man; Ike Auen Jr., Bill Farner, George Nees and Louis Pietig commercial flying, in Carroll Delivery of the four-place Cessna 172 was accepted at the Carroll airport Sunday by Virgil and Potluck Supper The affair will be a "potluck Elmer Schroedet. brothers who I supper" style meal. Members of operate the construction business, j the telephone committee will as Cyprus and Iraq. British frigates were standing by off Muscat. Col. Pat Waterfield, retired, the British commander of the Sultan's small forces, has been on leave here, but flew back to Muscat where the temperature was reported to be 130 degrees. Unconfirmed reports reaching Bahrein in the Persian Gulf said Uprising See Page 7 They are taking flying instruction from Shelby Hagberg, airport manager, and hope to do their own flying within the near future. Meantime, the ship will be piloted by Mr. Hagberg, they said. sign the various dishes when contacting Chamber members. As the entire membership of the Chamber is being contacted via telephone there may be some unintentional omissions or duplications The construction company said I on calls. All Chamber members the necessity of renting planes for) are invited to attend, as well as business trips motivated the deci-| those who are not members. sion to purchase a company plane. Another large commercial plane based at the local airport is owned by Larry P. Jung. This $12,000 aircraft is piloted on charter flights by Mr. Junp/s son, Jewell, and also by Mr. Hagberg. Several other Carroll businessmen use planes for business trips. Air ambulance trips are a special service from the local field. Reservations may be made by calling Eleanor Stangl at 3220 or Madeline White at 9735. Guest of honor for the evening will be "Miss Carroll," Miss Rita Morrissey, and het parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morrissey. Mayor and Mrs. A. N Neu aire expected to be in attendance and an invitation has been extended to Rt. Rev. Msgr. Frank Greteman, Party See Page 7 GOOD NEIGHBOR DEED . . , was performed at Norbert Wielaud farm Saturday when 28 neighbors and nine combines moved into 40-acre oat field to complete combine operation. Shown here unloading one of the combines In field are, from left, Dorrel Daeges, Hubert Hagemann and Leo Wloderin. Combines were furnished' by Daeges, Charles Feld, Don Wioland, Gene Wleder- In, Bud Kennebeck, John Schumacher, Elmer Fricke, F. H. Pluckhahn and Norbert Wiederin. Helpers included Henry Feld. Tom Madigan, Jim Wleland, Paul Wledemeyer, L. J. Wieland, William Kanne, Jack Pluckhahn, Dean Feld, Larry Feld, Dick Wiederin. Donald Wleland, Kenneth Wieland, Bert Daeges. Art Wieland, Edwin Von- aohme, Joe Riesberg and Paul Wiederin. (Staff Photo) Heat Wave's Toll Mounts By The Associated Press Another day of hot and humid weather appeared likely for wid« areas in the eastern half of the nation today after a weekend ol scorching temperatures. Deaths attributed to the heat and drownings mounted. At least 39 persons drowned as millions flocked to lakes and streams seeking relief from the oppressive heat. Midwest Relief There was some possibility of a little relief in northern Midwest areas but none in the sun • baked areas in the Middle Atlantic states southward through Georgia. The Eastern Seaboard, from Virginia to New York, sweltered in the summer's hottest weather Sunday. Thermometers bubbled past the 100-degree mark in many cities, including Baltimore, Washington and Philadelphia. The 103 reading al Baltimore was near the record 104 for the date. Washington sizzled in 101 heat, the highest reading in the nation's capital in three years. The millions in New York City felt just as hot with a torrid 97.3 degrees, and in Wilmington, Del., the mercury registered 102. Readings in the 90s wore general in many other sections of tha country and high humidity added to the discomfort. Many Drownings Michigan reported 21 persona drowned over the weekend, while in New York there were 10 drown­ ings. There were at least 3 each in Illinois and Colorado and 2 in New Jersey. Two men died in Kansas City, Kan., hospitals after suffering heat exhaustion. A golfer collapsed and died on a course near Chicago and in New York a man died after a tennis match. A cool front that had been fairly stationary for several days across northern Wisconsin, Upper Michigan and the northern Great Lakes region started to move southward during the night. Showers and thunderstorms broke out in a narrow belt from the upper Great Lakes region southwestward into parts of th« central and southern Plains. 2 YOUNG BROTHERS DROWN ; FORT MADISON tfl-Two broth-i ers, James, U,.«M Robert CoBtoeiJ? .# 7, drowned iq Izaac Walton lMku& Lake near here Sunday when t|ey apparently stepped Into a SMW'-'M hole white Mtiltm. ,

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