Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 6, 1957 · Page 8
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 6, 1957
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

Uerty Reporfs of Disagreement on A budget System WASHINGTON (*) - Both the White House and Secretary of Defense Wilson have denied reports that Wilson and President Eisenhower disagree on a proposed.;new budget system. •'There is no difference of opinion whatsoever," Wilson said In a statement Monday "Definitely misinterpretations,'' said White House press secretary James C. Hagerty, commenting on newspaper accounts which said Wilson's views conflicted with Elsenhower's. The reported difference was over a budget change bill, recom mended by the Hoover Commis ; sion and supported by Eisenhower It would provide for year-to-year appropriations by Congress for federal departments, even though some, of their major projects would require money in more than one year. Two days ago, a House Appro priations subcommittee made pub lie /a transcript of some Wilson testimony in a secret session July 1. It quoted him as saying, "I do not* believe in partial financing." In his statement Monday, Wilson said of his subcommittee testimony: "The subject latter un- derw discussion at the time was the so-called partial financing of procurement." Doesn't Recommend Long Trip by Conoe NEW ORLEANS m - Pat Mc- Enlny of Waterloo, Iowa, on His way home Tuesday after a 1,400- mile canoe trip down the Mississippi River, said "I wouldn't recommend it to anyone." "This trip was just one of those things you want to do," he said. The 36-year-old Iowan completed the two-week trip Sunday by having his motor-powered canoe capsize in Lake Pontchartrain. He swam the 100 feet to shore and later retrieved bis boat and gear. «KD RERUN FOR ALL METHODIST MEN MEET Methodist Men will meet at 8 p.jn. Thursday in the new church at; 17th- and Adams Streets. This will be the first meeting in the new building! Paul Crouse of Crouse Cartage Company will spfl^fand, show films on truck trttaportation.. Lunch will,;be sefpd by Harold J. Heidel and Lee Bratten. tveepsdke TRIBUTE TO HEROES . . . This 700-plece, stained-glass window was unveiled at Coastal Command Headquarters. Royal Air Force, at Northwood, England, during a ceremony marking the 21st anniversary of the Coastal Command and commemorating its achievements in World War It. The Coastal Command played a vital role in the battle of the Atlantic. At left, Air Vice Marshal C. E. Chilton, Senior Air Staff Officer, who conceived and planned the window, chats with Norman R. Attwood, former airman in the R.A.F., who did the detailed design work. Dominating feature' of the window Is a central figure In R.A.F. flying clothes, holding an Aldis lamp. Loehr & Shriver JEWELERS Battleship Iowa Into Mothballs WASHINGTON .1* — The Navy plans to put 60 ships—including the battleship Iowa and 26 other combat vessels - into mothballs soon to reduce expenses. In announcing the cut Monday, the Navy said there would be little effect on fighting power because of the new atomic-powered sub- maries, and other modern vessels schedued to join-the fleet by next June. While the older ships are being laid up, 23 new vessels and 10 ships being converted to more modern weapons will be added to the fleet, the Navy added. With the exception of the Iowa, other specific ships to be deactivated were* not listed. The Navy said the withdrawals will include 8 destroyers, 16 destroyer escorts, 2 submarines, and in the noncom- bat category, 5 transports. 5 landing ships, 2 attack cargo ships and 21 minesweepers and mine hunters. The specific vessels will be picked soon, the Navy. said. /The removal of the Iowa from the fleet leaves only one battleship, the Wisconsin, on active duty. The cuts come in the wake of a Pentagon order to the Navy to reduce its personnel by 15,000 men, hold down spending. The Navy now operates about 975 vessels. It said the net- effect .of the mothballing, and the new 'additions to the fleet, would leave the total strength at about 950 ships. However, some officers indicated that by next June, fleet Strength might be closer to 930 vessels. Dedicate Bandstand At Coon Rapids Park COON RAPIDS — The improved Coon Rapids City Park will be dedicated with a concert by the municipal barid at 7:45 p.m. Tuesday, August 13. A special feature 'will be dancing on the new skating floor which has been installed as part of the park improvements. About the time men start leaving off their coats Pop discovers he needs some new shirts. Harry Kueblers Are Back From California Trip (Time* Hitrnld N«iw« MrrvlctO LANESBORO - Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kuebler arp back from California, where they visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kuebler and with other relatives in various parts of California. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Whiting of Ruthven spent the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Whiting and visited with other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Meister of Austin, Minn., are visiting in the home of the latter's sister Mrs. Bessie Drew. Rev. and Mrs. Lester Hancock and infant son, drove to Atlantic and Wiota Monday to get their sons, John Mark and Craig, who spent the past two weeks in the home of their grandparents. ^Mr. and Mrs. Fjnil Sherer and Ella Waldron drove to Lohrville Thursday evening and attended a birthday party for Walter Sherer. Larry Sherrill. son of Dr. and Mrs. Sherrill of Houston, Tex., came Friday to spend a couple of weeks in the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Whiting, and to visit Mr. and Mrs. Dellwyn Whiting and other relatives here. Larry is 11 years old. Mr. and Mrs Francis McCormick and family of near Rippey were dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Dial Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Wilson of Storm Lake were supper guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson Sunday evening. Helen Savage left Friday for Kansas where she will visit her parents and other realtives. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Tibbitts and Sheri drove to Boone Sunday to get Tommy Tibbitts who spent a week at the Y Camp. Mr. and Mrs. Rich Holm and Dennis came Friday night to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herb Shoemaker to spend the weekend. Dennis and Mr. Holm returned to Kansas Sunday night where they are employed. Mrs. Holm and grandson remained for a few days visit in the home of Mr and Mrs. Shoemaker. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Peter and girls, and Mr. and Mrs. John Peter had a picnic dinner at the Pes Moines river Sunday. 8 Timoi Hmirf, earrall, law* Tuesday, Aug. 6, 1W7 'Black Magic'* Costs Woman a Life's Savings LOUISVILLE, Ky. MrV-A brief brush with "black magic" has cost a Louisville woman her life savings and her husband. Mrs. Pauline Tucker says a woman came to her door a few days ago saying she would cure her aches and pains with "black magic". Among other things, the woman instructed Mrs. Tucker to: put three broom straws in a glass of water and to place it under her bed; place a silk stocking, containing salt and pepper, under her mattress; and produce 300 silver dollars to be melted into a solution. After taking the $300, the result of a long saving period by Mrs. Tucker and her husband, the woman never came back. And when Mrs. Tucker finally told her husband about it Monday, he left her. "This was the greatest loss of all," the woman said. Legion Membership Stag Picnic Planned at Park Next Monday Maurice Dunn Post No. 7 of the American Legion will hold its annual membership slag picnic in the Graham Park shelterhouse at 6:30 p.m. Monday, August 12. Don Drees, membership chairman for 1958, said that the Early Bird stamp again will be used this year and will be imprinted in red ink on cards of all members who pay their dues before Veterans' Day. Last year attendance at the picnic was over 200 and approximately 50, per cent paid their dues at that time. It is expected that this year's crowd will be larger and some members already have paid dues for 1958. Cards will be issued to them in a few days. Ed Gerlich, membership chairman for 1957, has reported that 441 veterans paid dues in 1957 and 303 received Early Bird stamps for paying before Veterans' Day. The quota set by the Iowa Department foe Carroll in 1957 was 393. The new quota is 420 for 1958. Tickets are now on sale for the picnic. Preparations are under the supervision of Don Drees, membership chairman, and Jim Kerper, house chairman. Coming to CARROLL THUR.-FRI.-SAT. AUGUST $, 9 AND 10 Watch for Wednesday's Issue Of This Paper for the Specials Offered During Dollar Days! Farm Bureau Makes Plans for Annual County-Wide Picnic Seventy-five members. and families of the board of directors of the Carroll County Farm Bureau attended the annual directors' picnic . meeting Monday night in the shelterhouse at Graham Park. A short business session, conducted by President Leslie M. Fielder of Glidden township, was devoted mainly to plans for the annual county-wide membership picnic which will be held in Gra- haro Park, August 15. Festivities will begin with 4-H softball at 9:30 a.m. A picnic dinner at noon will be followed by games and contests in the afternoon, highlight of which will be the annual softball game between Rural Young People and the Board of Directors All-Stars at about 2:30 p.m. Leonard Riesberg of Eden township reported that the Dedham Accordion Band will play through the dinner hour. Henry Huegerich of Grant township, vice president of the county Farm Bureau *and chairman of the resolutions committee, reported on a public policy meeting at Denison, July 16, and announced a committee meeting in the Farm Bureau building at 8 p.m. Thursday of this week to draft questionnaires for 'the 195758 resolutions program. Because of the Labor Day holiday, which will occur' on the'reg­ ular meeting date, it was decided to postpone the September director's meeting until 8 p.m. Tuesday, September 3, in the Farm Bureau building. Monthly reports were given by James Thomsen, fieldman, and Mrs. Agnes Wiedemeyer of Grant township, chairman of the Women's Committee. Dulles Bocks Appointment WASHINGTON UB-Secretary of State Dulles said Tuesday a contribution to a political party should not be faade a bar to diplomatic appointment. - Defending the appointment of "political" ambassadors at a news conference, Dulles said retired businessman Maxwell Gluck is going to Ceylon as ambassador because he meets Dulles' three qualifications for a diplomat: Integrity of character,, sharp and quick intelligence and devotion to the national interest. j Dulles also defended the conduct of Ambassador Earl T. .Smith in Cuba, another "political'.' appointee, who has been criticized for visiting the rebel center of Santiago. Smith protested the Batista government's arrest of women demonstrators who sought to impress him with their cause. ' The fact is, Dulles said, that Smith is a person of flesh and blood and heart and while his statement — demanding release of the.demonstrators—may not have been perfectly correct as to diplomatic niceties it was a balanced statement and a very human thing to do. Specifically on the question of campaign contributions Dulles said the Eisenhower administration has appointed more than one ambassador who has contributed money to the Democratic Party—as well as those who have contributed to the Republican Party. KILLED IN COLLISION COUNCIL BLUFFS lifl-Harold Edward Slattery, 52, Des Moines, was killed Monday in a car-truck collision on a section of Highway 100 under construction and closed to traffic. The accident occurred four miles east of the junction of Highways 59-100 in Pottawattamie County. NOW! Is th« Tim« to Prtpart Your TV Sot for Wintor— Lai Ui Check Your Stt and Antenna Frt« Ettlmiilt Wt Have Been Named Authorlxed Dealers For R.C.A. and Wettlnghouse Watch for Our Grand Opining Ad Harris Repair W I, 5th — Dial 2173 Corrolland Students To Receive Degrees At State University IOWA CITY — Seven Carroll- area students are among 677 graduates who will receive bachelor and graduate degrees from t h e State University of Iowa at summer commencement exercises in the university fieldhouse at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. The speaker will be President Howard R. Bowen of Grinnell College whose subject will be "The Next 50 Years." Degrees to be conferred upon students of Carroll and surrounding area are: Wade Raridon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Raridon, Carroll, master of arts;- Dorothy M Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merlyn Miller, Carroll, bachelor of science in nursing; Raymond J. Byrnes, Glidden, master of arts; Robert E. Yager, Coon Rapids, doctor of philosophy; William R. Bernau, Lake City, law; Mrs. Patricia Jayrie Mortensen, Audubon, bachelor, of science in ritirsing; and • Elmer T. Sornson Jr., Exira, bachelor of arts. CASTLE OF LOVE : . . There's nothing startling about castles in Hollywood. Movie companies build them by the doeens, and millionaires import them from Europe. But, this castle, which Is now for sale, is unique, even for Hollywood. It is a house thai love built. The love of Milton Hopkins for his wife, Josie, It took Milt eight years to convert a tired cottage into a fairybook castle, complete with 18 waterfalls, 15 pools and ponds, islands, fountains and bridges. He had promised Josie a castle and a castle is what she got. Recently, doctors told the couple, center, they must sell the dream house and move to another climate for Josie's health. Commission Gets Report On a 'Great River Road' AMES iff) — A federal advisory report on the proposed "Great River Road" along the Mississippi has been received by the State Highway Commission from the federal government. The report was requested by the commission about a year ago in connection with the Mississippi Parkway road project suggested in 1952 by governors of Mississippi River states. The U.S. Bureau of Public Roads, with assistance from the National Park Service, made the federal study which proposes a 310-mile scenic highway which would be dotted with turnout parking areas, camp sites and lookout points. The project is envisioned as a long-term undertaking. Much of the proposed route would be along or near Iowa highways 99, 61, 67 and 52. Parts of the highway would be of parkway type construction and commercial vehicles would be banned on such stretches. Day-night campsites • with parking area, water, sanitary facilities and lodge with food concessions tare suggested in Iowa as follows: ! Clayton County near mouth of Turkey River where high lookout points abound. Sabula Bluffs overlooking valley between Sabula and Bellevue. Somewhere between Clinton and Keokuk, to keep day-night camp areas about 100 miles apart. Fourteen day-use site's combining scenic and recreational interests with water .and sanitary, fa- citilies, hiking trails and picnic spots also are proposed. Some of the suggested sites are: Pikes Peak State Park near McGregor, near Sherrill; Bellevue State Park south of Almont; Eagle Point above Clinton; Pine Creek south of Montpelier; Wyoming Hill near Muscatine: near Lake Odessa outlet in Muscatine County; at Green Bay Bottoms overlook north of Fort Madison. A right-of-way 220 feet wide, with commercial and residential developments banned is recommended along with easements for an additional 300 feet on either side. * 'Sweetheart' Contract by Dio Probed "By' O. MILTON KELLY t. WASHINGTON I*) - A "sweetheart" contract': allegedly engineered by New' York racketeer Johnny Dio today comes under scrutiny of senators investigating improper labor-management practices. "Sweetheart" is the term used for labor contracts in which union officials and employers allegedly reach terms to benefit themselves, but Which provide few benefits'for the workers bound by them. 'Dio; also >known as John Dioguardi, was' tiohvicted iri a New York cdurt last month of a union shakedown conspiracy involving two New York electroplating firms. He has not yet been sentenced on the charge. Shakedown Racket Testimony at that trial indicated that the Equitablo Research Associates, Ind., which he set up as a labor consultation service, actually was a' shakedown racket to sell labor peace for a price. Dio himself is expected to be summoned later as a witness. At Monday's hearing, two alleged associates of Dio invoked the Fifth Amenoment more than 50 times between them. Sleek, wavy-haired Milton ..Holt, secretary-treasurer of Teamsters Local 805, refused to tell more than his name and Flushing, N.Y., address. He declined to say whether, Dio actually controls this local. Invokes Amendment Holt even im'oked me Fifth •Amendment When Chairman McClellan (D-Ark) asked, "Do you care what you^are doing—you and those like you . . . trying to obstruct the work of your government in trying to provide better working conditions?" Kennedy said Holt is under indictment on charges of lying under oath to a grand jury investigating Dio's activities. Philip Kazahsky of Monticello, N.Y., prosperous looking recording secretary of Teamster Local 269, also refused to answer questions about Dio or union affairs. Both witnesses said their answers might tend to incriminate them. Denies Knowledge Another witness, Sam Getlan, swore he never had heard of a Teamsters Union local in NeW York which had listed him as its president in 1956. Nor, he said, did he cast a vote recorded as having been cast by him in the election of New York Teamsters Joint Council 16. Now Sew School Clothes With These Fabulous New Fall Fabrics at....WATERS Soft, Easy Care Fabrics in Colorful Plaids, Checks, Ivy League Stripes MOORSVILLS COMBED COTTON GINGHAM Get top quality and designs in these famous Moorsville Combed Cotton Ginghams. You can be sure too that you have the style right, color right plaids you need for those important fall fashions. • Always drlt* smooth, even whin tumble dried • Spot and soil resistant. • Never needs starch, littla or ne.lrenlrtf. • Drapas baautifully, holds Its snap* 36 inch** wido, yard 79c •Me; Scholarly lumpar In a now cotton tweed to go with all her blouses. 7, V/% yards 44-lnch. M4. SOe •24* Koll-up Sleeve shirtdress In •n easy-to- care.for dacron. Slia eVJtt yds. 44-in. 7 -14. 3lc SIMPSON'S "DIP AND DON COTTONS" Lustrous "wash and wear" cottons with everalaze crease resistant loll resistant finish. In Ivy League striper and checks. You'll love them for back to school new for fall fashions. A Joy to care for, just drip or tumble dry.. 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Enlivened with twinkling nubs of bea'utifuily blended color, firm bodied, crease resistant, hand washable. $1.19 •I Inches wide, yard.. $1.39 Drat* up your sowing with pretty lace* ana trims. Around 10c Yard SPRINGMAID NEW DRIP DRY »,'",/, , COTTON DESIGNS ' !A* i' A brilliant collection of distinctive new/ V. cottdne to one of the best easy-care fin-<:';[' Isheft arable. You'll appreciate M *. '' fittu'.weJtve, rio.h luster, aroart., prjjits. Aj| Perfect for dresses, separates, ehJldtin** 4 ,„„,... . ,, A , j ; , M ... .<>h»M <.i n »hu Mn < rnn i.« * a a« Vttww . M inches wide. I yard for ladles skirt, school clothe*. No ironing, fast diart |ag; v +. % yard lbj . cmja./gxtrt, about VA yw*- ; \ A for'alrlt Jumper size 12. BURLINGTON'S NEW WOOL FLANNEL BLIND £'* M :P«P. cent Imported brushed wool X U &.l'L' ,er '•itJWlon to make It soft, ly hahd washable. . 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