Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 31, 1957 · Page 1
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July 31, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 31, 1957
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MS Vol. 88—No. 179 Carroll, Iowa, Wednesday, July 31,1957—Eight Pages Delivered bjr Carrier Boy In Carroll Each Evening lor 38 Cents Per Weak Copy Sally Knudsen of Hamlin Shows Grand Champion 1 Eisenhower Will Submit New School Aid Bill to Next Session Convicts Quiet After Riot But Control Prison Guards Man Towers; Won't. Go In Until They Get Board Approval DEER LODGE, Mont. (^-Rebellious convicls still held control of the Montana Prison Tuesday, although their nine-hour riot, during which eight guards were seized as hostages, ended shortly before midnight. None of the guards was Injured. Guards manned the prison towers but none ventured inside the walls. Guard leaders said they would not go back inside until getting approval from the Montana Board of Prison Commissioners. The board was scheduled to meet at Helena, 60 miles from Deer Lodge Wednesday morning. The riot ended Tuesday night when Atty. Gen. Forrest H. Anderson told the convict leaders he would investigate conditions at the 88-year-old prison. He also agreed to consider 20 demands made by the rioters. Free to Enter Kitchen The convicts were free to leave their unlocked cells Wednesday morning and go to the kitchen. "We have not had any word out here whether they have or have not eaten", but we're sure they have today," a prison staff member said. Each of the prison's six towers j was manned by a prison guard, and two state highway patrolmen. The towers can be reached by stairs from outside the walls. No guards or state officials have gone into the penitentiary since release of the last of the hostages Tuesday night. Anderson took command of the situation Tuesday night apparently because he was the highest- ranking state official left at the scene. The riot's end came only a few hours before some 200 Montana National Guardsmen and peace officers were poised to invade Cell Block 8, where the convicts held the guards hostage. Makes Pledge Eight guards were swept up by shouting convicts when the riot broke out in the exercise yard at 3:30 p.m. Two were released shortly afterward, and a third went free minutes before the riot ended when Anderson made his pledge to the prisoner by loudspeaker. The prisoners freed the five remaining guards, who said they had not been mistreated and had been locked in separate cells. Then the convicts went into their eells voluntarily and the big mass of men in the exercise yard followed suit. In ail, about 380 prisoners—the entire inside-the-wall population- took part in the rioting. Another Riot See Page 7 Measure That Won't Be Yoke On Taxpayers Answers Questions From World Problems to Personal Finances NICE SUMMER JOB .... When the temperature is hovering around 90 above, wouldn't it be nice to switch jobs with Pfc. Milton Mery? The East Slroudsburg, Pa., soldier is checking electronic equipment in the test chamber of the U.S. Army Signal Corps laboratory at Fort Monmouth, N.J., where the controlled temperatures dip as low as 90 degrees below zero. Some of the devices tested in the laboratory are being used in the Antarctic, supporting scientific activities of the International Geophysical Year. Fear Corn Scarcity to Develop Before Harvest By OVID A. MARTIN j The government may not sell its WASHINGTON lift—A scarcity of i corn for less than the price sup- corn for livestock feeding despite port rate plus five per cent. This record large surpluses of the grain Works out at a national average may develop before this year's of about $1.58 a bushel or about crop is harvested in the fall. j 31 cents above current market Not Enough 'Free' Corn j prices. The Weather This possibility was foreseen by the Agriculture Department Wednesday in a new report on the feed situation. It said supplies of free corn may not be sufficient to meet livestock feed and market needs before new crop corn becomes available in October and later months. By free corn, the department refers to stocks that are not stored under government price support programs. It may be owned by farmers, millers and others. Corn stored under support programs falls into two classes—that owned outright by the government and that stored by growers under government price support loans. Hot, Humid Next 5 Days Can Use Stored Corn Corn stored under loans may be used by farmers simply by paying off the support loans and interest charges. Some of last year's corn was stored under loans at $1.25 a bushel. This was grain that was grown on farms which did not cooperate with the corn control program. Corn grown on cooperating farms was eligible for loans at $1.50. The department said that if shortages in free supplies do develop, the deficit undoubtedly would be filled by corn withdrawn from the $1.25 loans. All that would be needed to encourage freeing of this grain would be for market prices to rise *a around $1.30 a bushel, officials said. The feed report predicted that reserve and surplus supplies of old 'crop corn would total about 1,450,000,000 Bushels on Oct. 1, or 385 million more than a year earlier. This would be the largest carryover supply on record. Virtually all of it will be owned by WASHINGTON MB - President Eisenhower said Wednesday he will submit a new school aid bill to the next session of Congress^—a bill, he said, that won't put an albatross around the neck ot the American taxpayer. At a news conference, Eisenhower also firmly opposed adding any jury trial amendment to* the civil rights bill now before the Senate and voiced hope the measure will be passed soon in its present form. Eisenhower said too he is very hopeful that Congress will act soon to provide an adequate foreign aid bill. He said it was news to him that some Senate Democrats have been complaining they could not get White House help in getting the mutual security legislation through. Denies Implication Eisenhower also denied with considerable heat that the $30,000 contributed by Maxwell Gluck to the Republican Party had anything to do with his nomination of Gluck to be ambassador to Ceylon. Eisenhower's answers as he faced more than 200 newsmen ranged from world problems to his personal finances. Referring to a recent published report (in a newspaper series by Fletcher Knebel) that Eisenhower's personal worth is in the neighborhood of a million dollars, the President provoked a roar of laughter by saying that if that writer offers him a million to sell out he's going to make a sale. Eisenhower added that everything he owns is in the hands of trustees so he does not even know what his investments and similar properties are and thus could not possibly use his position for personal advantage. On the school aid matter, Eisenhower defended his stand that the compromise IVi-billion-dollar bill which the House killed last Eisenhower See Page 7 Woman Fears ! Worst if Finance Firm Wins Suit DES MOINES l*)—A Des Moines housewife, worried about a $117 suit filed against her by a finance company for failure to meet payments on a promissory note, foresees dire consequences if the court rules in favor of the firm. | In a letter addressed to "the| clerk ot District Court and a' judge," here's what she said would happen: "My husband will lose his job, then we will lose our furniture, our car and our house. "It will disillusion our creditors here, my mother and my mother- in-law will worry themselves to death, my husband will get sick, our children will starve and I'll go crazy. "Then we will have to leave the country but we won't have anything to leave on, so the State of Iqwa will have to take care of us. "Our life will be ruined and the finance company won't give us a second thought." Commented .ludge Dring D. Needham: "there's nothing like carrying things ou< to their logical conclusion." Said Mike Doyle, clerk of District Court, "I can't remember anyone ever being quite so dramatic over a $117 petition." Approved by AEG Reds Get U.S. Isotopes For Cancer Research By FRANK CAREY WASHINGTON W~The Atomic Energy Commission disclosed Wednesday it has approved a first shipment of radioactive isotopes to Russia for use in cancer research. In its 22nd semiannual report to CARROLL FORECAST Clear to partly cloudy, continued warm gnd quite humid through Thursday. High Wednesday 90-96. Low Thursday night 70-74. IOWA FORECAST Clear to partly cloudy, continued warm and quite humid through Thursday. Low Wednesday night 68-74. High Thursday 90-96. Low Wednesday night 68-74. Further outlook; Partly cloudy, continued warm, chance of scattered thundershowers north Friday. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average 3 to 5 degrees above normal Thursday through next Monday with only minor day-to-day changes Normal highs 85 north to 89 south. Normal lows 61 north to 6? south. Rainfall will average two-tenths to one-half inch, occurring as scattered thundershowers intermittently throughout the period. The Weather in Carroll • (IfaDy T«mp*ratur«« Conrt«»y tlnwit Vubtio Servlca Company) Yesterday's high •„_ 90 Yesterday's low ... 66 " At 7 a.m. today — 75 At ip a.m. today ——85 Weather A Year Ago— A jshovyer during the night was followed by cloudy skies a year ago today. Low temperature was W and high, 79.' By The Associated Press Hot, humid weather pushed across Iowa Wednesday in the wake of scattered thundershowers:| the "gov7rnment w'wffl he" tied up which dumped as much as threej under price support loans inches of rain m Kossuth County' Tuesday. Swea City received three inches of rain and Algona an inch during a half-hour period. Far to the southeast, at Fairfield, more than an inch of rain fell-during a heavy thundershower. The Weather Bureau said outlook called for hot, humid weather the next five days with temperatures three to five degrees above normal. Tuesday's high? ranged from 90 at Dubuaue and Burlington to 94 at Des Moines and Cedar Rapids. Lows Wednesday morning ranged from 66 at Waterloo to 72 at'Sioux City. ' Jas. Albert Buys Garage Interest (Time* Herald Nsw« Service) MANNING - James Albert has bought from Fred Petersen his in terest in the Petersen Garage here. Mr. Albert will be in part nership with Mr. Petersen's son, Warren, as Plymouth and Dodge dealers. Mr. Albert has been employed by the Manning Motor Company more than 21 years. Arthur Bock is manager of the Manning Motor Co. Three More Candidates in Queen of Furrow Contest Mother, Child Hospira I ized After Accident Mrs. John H. Pawletzki, 20, of Arcadia, was in satisfactory con ditiori at St. Anthony Hospital here Wednesday after treatment for ip juries received in a one-car accident about 6:45 a.m. Also hospitalized and held for observation was her one-year old daughter, Darlene. Mrs. Pawletzki sustained a dislocated right hip and a skull fracture when the car she was driving went out of control after crossing a bridge, went into a ditch and struck a bridge leading into a field. The accident happened six miles west and one-half mile south of Carroll, the. sheriff's office said. Annual Pool Meet Set for August 14th Date and hour of the annual intercity swimming meet at the American Legion Swimming Pool have been set for 6 p.m. Wednesday, August 14, Rita Morrissey, pool.manager, announced today. Tryouts for Carroll teams will be held at the pool at 9 a.m. next Tuesday, August 6. All who are interested in entering the meet are asked to report at that time. Meanwhile, the last Red Cross junior swimming classes will be held Saturday of this week, but a free swimming period is scheduled from 9 a.m. to 12 noon Monday, August 5. All members of junior classes are invited to join in a free swim at that time. A total of 940 children have been enrolled in junior Red Cross swimming classes this season, according to Miss Morrissey. Twenty have taken the course for junior lifesavers and 10 are enrolled as senior lifesavers. Adult morning classes will end Saturday but evening lessons for adults will continue on Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday nights. Calls Hoffa An Associate of Racketeers By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON UP) — The chief Senate rackets prober pictured Teamster boss James R. Hoffa today as an associate of racketeers in a ; bid for "power that enriched gangsters and victimized j union members. Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) outlined in a prepared statement the scope of hearings. his special Senate committee opens today into improper labor-management practices in the New York City area. Hoffa is Midsvesl vice president of the Teamsters Union and the likely successor tc Dave Beck as the union's international president. Call Top Officials Congress detailing advances it said were made "in all major programs" for both military and peaceful uses of atomic energy t the AEC included this paragraph: "The first application for a license to export radioactive isotopes to Soviet Russia was received and approved. It covered a small amount of (radioactive) carbon-14 which will be used for cancer research at the Bio-Chemical Institute of the Academy of Science, Moscow." From American Firm A commission spokesman told a reporter the license to export the material to the Russians had been obtained from the AEC by the Chemesco Corp. of New York City, one of the American firms that processes isotopes originally obtained from the AEC. He added in answer to a ques tion that he did not know whether the Russians' purchase of the iso topes in this country was any indication that they couldn't produce it themselves. "It's done routinely in this coun try," he said. "Carbon-14 is one of our most popular reactor-produced isotopes. Of its over-all program, the AEC said in its report: "During the first six months of „, ,7" " r.7" ~. ,„uotu a J 1957 . the nation's atomic energy McClellan did not say whether* • .... ** 1 programs have made steady progress developing a variety of power Unopposed for Legion Commander DAVENPORT MV-Unopposed ,as candidate for election as Iowa Department commander of the Amer ican Legion is Vincent J. "Max^ heim, 50, prominent Clinton legionnaire. The election will be held here Aug. 7, closing day of the Iowa Legion state convention which opens Sunday- Three more Carroll County girls have entered the list of candidates for Queen of the Furrow bringing the total - of entries to eight. Two winners will be selected at the annual Soil Conservation Awards Dinner to be held at the Carroll Country Club . at 7 p.m. Thursday. New entrants are Janet Haubrich, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Ed Haubrich of Route 3, Carroll; Marlita Kemper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Kemper, Tera- pletonj and Patricia H ob b s, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonie Hobbs, GUdden. Previously announced as' candidates were LaVonne Slocum, GUdden j Norma Seeden, take City; Diane Sue Hutchinson, Lake City; Mardelle Odendahl, Rt. 2, Carroll; and Mary Ann Grote, Breda. The two winners will represent Carroll County in a regional contest at the Crawford County Fair in Denison. Finals will take place during the Soil Conservation District Commissioners Annual Conference at Iowa State College, Ames, September 8. The contest in Carroll County is sponsored jointly by the Soil Conservation District and dealers of the Amer* ican Fence Company. Soil Conservation awards will be presented at the Thursday night dinner by a representative of the Carroll County State Bank. Robert S, Bruner will be master of ceremonies. Collisons Sell Home, Move to Another Dr. and Mrs. Richard W. Colli soil and family moved Tuesday from 1311 North Main Street into their home at 1728 North Main. They sold their residence at 1311 North Main to Mr and Mrs. H.F Pfiester, who have rented * the property to W. V, Orr. Mr. and Mrs. Orr and family are moving from 618 West 15th Street. Hoffa would be among the more than 100 witnesses to be called, but the union said several of its top officials have been summoned. Hoffa was acquitted recently by a federal court jury of charges that he bribed a lawyer to spy on the Rackets Committee's investigations. Hoffa still faces trial on federal wiretapping charges involving his Detroit office. McClellan said the evidence assembled by the committee will show that Hoffa used gangsters, and that gangsters used Communists, in a bid for power in which "Hoffa would have a stranglehold over the Port of New York. The next step would be the entire Eastern Seaboard and the St. Lawrence Seaway." "The economic factors are tremendous,"'McClellan said. "Such power placed in the hands of persons affiliated with racketeers is a danger to the welfare of the nation." 'Hoods' on Payrolls He said the hearings will show how "hoodlums and their henchmen" were placed on union payrolls in deals which he said "provided an income for the mob that worked for John (Johnny Dio) McClellan See Page 7 Shirt Douglas Fills School Board Post (Time* Herald New« Hervlee) RALSTON-The Glidden-Ralston school board has appointed Shirl Douglas of Ralston to fill the vacancy on the board caused by the resignation of Mrs. H. W. Gebhardt of GUdden. Mr. Douglas was president of the Ralston board. He will hold office until the next regular school election in March, 1958. 54 Nuns Register For Retreat Friday Fifty-four nuns have registered for a retreat which will open at 7.15 p.m. Friday, August 2, at St. Angela Convent here and continue until Friday morning, August 9. Attending with sisters of the Franciscan Order of Perpetual Adoration from Carroll and surrounding area will be members of the order from LaCrosse* Wis., Idaho Falls, Idaho, Spencer and other places. The retreat will be conducted by a priest of the Capuchen order. reactors, in setting governmental policies to aid the growth and op eration of an atomic energy in dustry, in promoting the free world's utilization of atomic ener gy for mankind's benefit, and in developing nuclear Weapons for defense. Advances were made in all major programs." While the sections of the report dealing with weapons stressed armaments for "defense," the AEC made it clear it also is continuing to stockpile weapons that could be used in offense. Variety of Weapons "The commission continued production of a variety of nuclear weapons, including weapons for defense, in accordance with presidential directive," the report said, adding at another point: "During the period of this report emphasis continued on research and development activities designed to improve and increase the United States arsenal of nuclear weapons. "Development programs continued on weapons employing new design principles which can be used more effectively for defensive purposes." Presumably the "new design principles"—have to do with ways and means of (1) building H- bombs, as well as A-bombs, in smaller packages for deliverabili- ty by medium-sized bombers; (2) fabricating relatively small but Isotopes See Page 7 Reserve Calf Exhibited By Maxine Feld List Winners in 4-H, FFA Show at 4-County Fair in Coon Rapids A girl from Audubon County won grand championship of cattle entries in the 4-H and FFA livestock show at the Four-County Fair in Coon Rapids Tuesday. Sally Knudsen of Hamlin took top honors of the show and breed championship in the Baby Beef Division with an Angus entry weighing 985 pounds. 1 Carroll County Champ Maxine Feld of Route 2, Carroll County, was reserve champion of the show, champion of Carroll County, and reserve breed champion with her 1,005-pound Angus entry. Reserve Carroll County championship was awarded to Stanley Beck of Manning whose winner was a Hereford of 785 pounds. Glenn Ahrendsen of Manning: and Robert Wiskus of Dedham were Shorthorn breed, and reserve champions, respectively, while Stanley and Gerald Beck of Manning were breed and reserve winners of the Hereford class. In the Dairy Cattle Division, Jerome Schroer of • Route 3, Carroll was champion of the Brown Swiss breed and Ronald Burdina of Glidden, reserve champion. Holstein winners were Jerry Clark, Bagley, champion, and Donald Sparks, Dedham, reserve, while Janice- Sporrer of Dedhanv was champion of the Guernsey breed. Showmanship Winners Showmanship winners in the Baby Beef Division were Vernon. Sonksen of Manning, first place; Dennis Fay, Scranton, second; and Freddy Gruhn, Manning, third, while the top three dairy showmen in the order of their ratings were Jerry Clark, Bagley; Dale Weeks, Coon Rapids; and Ronald Burdine, Glidden. For'unit exhibits of a group of five calves in the Baby Beef Division, winners of first place were the Richland Hot Shots 4-H Club. Judge of cattle entries was Tom Wickersham of Iowa State College, Ames. Blue, red and white ribbon winners in the various divisions and breeds were as follows: . Baby Beef (Group of Five Calves) Blue Ribbons — Glidden Livt Fair . .... . . . . See Page 5 Neil Schleismans Move to Dallas, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Schleisman and daughter, Lisa, left Carroll Tuesday night to reside at Dallas, Texas, where Mr. Schleisman plans to attend a trade school. The family has been living in an apartment at Parkview Court. COMPLETES COURSE FORT GORpON, Ga. - Pvt. Merlin L. Venteicher, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Venteicher, Route 1, Carroll. Ia., recently completed the ' communications center operation course at the Army's Southeastern Signal School, Fort Gordon, Ga. The eight-week course trained Venteicher to receive, process and relay messages by various means of communications. Venteicher entered the army last January and received basic training at fort Carson, Colo. SATURDAY BATH? . . . No, this isn't the way W. & Voss, operator of a form near Yakima. Wash., keeps Wi cattle clean. Aetually,* this JO0. 'l ^^aaK^kfetlii.MiKrli^^ Ifcrlaa over­ night after trying to make a break for freedom. He took off from Voss, who had just purchased him, as ft* was belug led to the barn. No Injuries in 2 Traffic Mishaps No injuries were reported in two traffic accidents in Carroll early Wednesday morning. A motorcycle driven by Arden L. Mosrnan, 27, of Carroll, was'in collision with a car driven by Floyd H. White, 58, of Maple River, at the intersection of Sixth and Court streets about 7:30 a.m. The complete front end of the motorcycle was badly damaged and the right rear fender and bumper, of the car was damaged, police said, Cars driven by Malachy J. Mdr- rissey, 23, of Carroll, and Martin Berger, 87, of Carroll, were Involved in a, minor collision on Adams Street between Sixth and Fifth about 8:30 a.m. The car driven by Berger was backing away from the curb when it was in collision with car driven by Morrissey. The left front fender of the Morrissey car and rear bumper of the Berger car were damaged, police said, If You Don't Have Your Papar by 6 p.m. Then dial 5573 ... and wt'll it* that you get one. HOW* EVER, WE WOULD LIKE TO ASK YOU NOI TO CALL BB- FORE THAT TIME, BECAUSE IN MANY CASES, BETWEEN 5 P. M, ANO * P. M. YOy* CARRIER BOY MIOHT |l NEAR YOUR HOIAfV p»o) the time you call. However* you should your paper t* *> ^| would eppreeUtt *<igf* tht'OFP!C|.*|Ttl||^ m. and / p. m V"' have It by ihlt^j! f Bloodmobile at Manning August 13 (Time* Hcr*l4 Newt Service) MANNING - The Red Cross bloodmobile will be in Manning from 1 to 7 p. m Tuesday, August 13, under sponsorship of the American Legion Auxiliary and the Rotary Club.

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