Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 13, 1957 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 13, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 13, 1957
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

Rock V Roll m Music Heads for the Grove By HUGH MULLIGAN AP Newsfealurcs Writer AS IT MUST to alt raucous noises that periodically assail the ear drums of the American pub-i lie, the musical boneyard is finally beckoning to the fantastic fad that's known as rock 'n roll. A few of its more celebrated cantatas, like the tender "You Ain't Nothing But a Hound Dog" and the triumphant "Shake, Rattle and Roll," may be heard again from time to time in misty-eyed medleys of old songs, but the bulk of this cannibalistic caterwauling will lie buried forever beside such mementos of other by-gone eras as the "The Three Lit tie Fishies." "T h e Fuehrer's Face" and "Don't Hit your Grand ma With a Shovel, Boys, It Makes a Bad Impression on her Mind." Final Rites Early this week the honorary pall bearers, in the person of 18 internationally famous disc jockeys, arrived in New York to attend the final rites, which appropriately enough took place in a musty movie studio hard -fcy Manhattan's Hell's Kitchen. In the best traditions of the musical industry they quietly disposed of the still warm rock 'n' • roll corpse by burying it under a mountain of publicity for its heir apparent, known in the trade as "the new music." The shotgun wedding of Madison Avenue to Tin Pan Alley has failed so far to come up with a name for the new music but it goes under the working title of "Ballad With a Beat." It will get its first big plug in the forthcoming movie ''Jamboree," which further accounts for the presence of the disc jockeys at the studio. All appear in the picture to give their official blessing to the new music. Among them are Howard Miller of Chicago, Dick Clark of Philadelphia! Al Jarvis of Hollywood, Zenas Sears of Atlanta, Milt Grant of Washington, Gerry Myers of Ottawa: Keith Sandy 0/ Toron to. and Chris Howland of Co logne and Werner Gotze of Munich, Germany. The plot never gets complicated enough to interfere with the 18 disc jockeys who parade across the screen to introduce the 20 new songs. The songs are performed by such recording stars as Count Basie and his orchestra, the Four Coins, Fats Domino, Connie Fran cis, Joe Williams,, Jody Sands, Frankie Avalon and several other reformed rock V rollers. What will the new music be like? Singing Back to Singing Chris Howland, a pleasant Eng lishman who lives' in Cologne and does a German disc jockey show over West Deutchen Rund •funk and an English disc jockey show for the British Forces Net work, described it as "a type of song that will give singing back to the singers." The old fashioned love ballad has replaced the hillbilly yodel that formed the basis of rock 'n roll and the beat has been slowed down to something resembling a combination of rhumba and tango. One disc jockey, evidently having, trouble adjusting musical gears, acidly compared it to a 78-speed rock V roll record played on a 45 turntable. Most, however, agreed that the melody would be easier on the ears, the lyrics easier on the intellect, and the emotional effect more dulcifying on teen-aged fadists than the current frantic pops leaders. Skeptics might say the only thing new about the new music is its name —or lack of one— but its tempered tempo, with or without a perceptible beat, sure beats rock 'n' roll. And it's bound to revive the singing fortunes of balladeers like Eddie Fisher, Vic Damone and others. Will Elvis survive? What the moving finger of Tin Pan Alley will write, nobody knows. Yhnw MVMWI 6*WU!V town Tu.td.y, Aug. 13, 1957 -a Normal In Berlin for U.S. Students By SEYMOUR TOPPING BERLIN MV-Rifle fire cracked in the distance and a big tank rumbled by, bui the kindergarten tots never looked up from their playground games The 550 American kids at the Berlin American School don't get excited any mote about the warlike sounds and sights around them. It's all part of their life in this Allied occupied city, 110 miles behind the Iron Curtain. The students worry more about how their Little League baseball team is doing against the Army "brats" nine than about the Russian tank divisions posted around the city. Unique Poaiinn Six Complete Blood Changes For Meyers' Baby OMAHA MP)—A Week-old Carroll, Iowa, baby has undergone six complete exchanges of blood. The child's physician said he had never heard of a similar case where more than five exchanges were made. 'Free ' Newsprint tor S. E. Asia Puts Commie Propagandists In the Red By EDWARD R. KENNEDY NEA Special Correspondent BANGKOK - (NEA) - A notable "contradiction" may be aired behind closed doors in Peiping. soon as a result of one of Red China's most successful infiltra- The baby is Anne Marie Meyers, j" 0 " 8 of tne P resp in Southeast ..,.l>i>. >l »*- IX— T«U H T I Asia. The Chinese Communists were been put up to buy the Commu-| portable supply, these deal* may nist line. mot be concluded daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Meyers of Carroll. The exchange was necessary because of Mrs. wooing and winning a great deal Meyers' RH negative blood. of editorial support by supplying newspring from the mainland free or at prices 35 per cent below the world market. In pro - Western Thailand, in Changing blood is common in such cases, St. Catherines Hospital sources said, but usually only one or two changes are necessary to remove a jaundice-producing substance, the result of the mother and baby having different blood types. The hospital said Mrs. Meyers soon-to-be independent Malaya and in neutral Cambodia, the Reds struck this bargain — generally! • One Bangkok Chinese language daily was on the ropes last fall. Debt-ridden, it .was even unable to meet its payroll. Without subsidy, it .had been supporting the pro- Nationalist, point of view. Its publishers made a trip to Hongkong and met a Chinese Com-1 committed papers here is gaining munist fixer. He was handed $10, 000 in cash to pay off debts and employes. A new Japanese rotary press valued at $40,000 was provided and to keep the press busy, $50,000 worth of newsprint was supplied. Total cost for a new editorial point of view—$100,000. Hit a Snog * On Uniforms For Tax Men DES MOINES (/ft-It would be illegal for the state motor vehicle fuel tax division to put its border patrolmen in uniform If the division paid for the outfits, the attorney general's office ruled Monday, Asst. Atty. Gen. Oscar Strauss told the Iowa Executive Council, however, that the patrolmen could wear uniforms if they bought them themselves. George Marchi, division director, asked the council recently for authority for the division to provide uniforms for its men. The council decided to ask an attorney general's office opinion before de"Chinese commercialism will! c iding outlast Chinese Communism,;' onej strausg held that in the case o{ A leading daily in Malaya and two 1 papers in Cambodia are also reported to be trading propaganda for newsprint. Chinese observers here comment that the pro - Communist propaganda printed by the two wide acceptance among the uned ucated circles and youthful student groups. It is not effective with the older businessmen who are more interested in long - term profits than in politics. The American school-the onlyj nad been re v ea8 ed from the hos one of its kind behind the Iron pital and the baby was "a fine, Curtain - looks very much Hkej health chikr who wei hed ej h [ schools in say Boston or Kansas 1 ds ounce at birth> City. 1 it became evident that the propa- ... , ganda gambit was successful but The Army built it in 1953 atj proMem centerg m ^ to gel | that Red China simply could not Iwith overseas Chinese publishers I When the new press was install-1 "r'"'^„^"3 ''?J"""J ,. A _J _ nv i — - , ,. , s -in exchange for full editorial ! ed, the paper increa^ support of Communist policies and four full pages daily which are de-l C I ll ^ e! „S? 1i !?SS^"",i k «SLiwSSi "Pec 1 " 0 *"^ P rorvides { o £ he . st f ule , r . . . - •- - - * onnnnt inriflfinitelv sell somelnlnSI nnilnrme Rut in th» favorable news treatment. Couldn't Keep U Up ! news stories The "contradition" arose when j China. No Decision other Bangkok iStSSetSrSi^- 11 indefinite * se H somelhin «irprovide uniforms. But in the 1 voted to favorable articles and {or lMg than , t costs „ j abg £ nce Q[ guch provision applying They do not expect the news- j to the border patrolmen, it cannot about mainland a cost of more than a million dollars for the children of servicemen attached to the U.S. garrison. Also enrolled are children of American diplomats, foreign correspondents, missionaries, businessmen and a few foreigners including one Finnish girl who commutes daily from Soviet-run East Berlin'. Classes range from kindergarten to high school. Non-service families pay an annual tuition of ??0 dollars. The Berlin students look and act as American as apple pie and rock V roll, although many of them have been raised in odd corners of the globe. The North Central Assn. of Secondary Schools, the U.S. examining ' iects 'he Berlin school I -ears and has approved its curriculum for U.S. college entrance. Michael Fay, the 36-year-old principal, from Providence, R.I., tries to give the school a normal winning teams. With only 55 high schoo. students, including only four seniors, the teams have been taking a beating when they come up against the bigger Army schools in West Germany. Last • season, the Berlin school lost all ot its four six-man football games and 16 basketball tilts. "It'8 hard for them to lose all the time," sighs Fay. But they are not quitting—not the American kids from behind the Iron Curtain; ! print bonanza to last. Three Chinese . „ , . . ..dailies considerec the deal and maintain an adequate supply of | estirnated they cou i d save about cheap newsprint. ! $9,000 a month ii they accepted, Trying to conceal this fact fromj but g0 far t|) have made n0 de . the publishers the Communists] cision DiscussionR were also un . bought Czechoslovakia^ paper in 1 d erway to supply paper for two TREED . . . Some 33 paratroopers of Canada's Royal 22nd Regiment know what it is to be "treed" after they were dropped by mistake over a pine grove instead' of the regular drop zone while participating in Canadian army exercise "Eastern Star," at Camp Gagetown, N.B. Al top a paratrooper dangles from a tree as his chute floats overhead. Bottom photo, one of his fellow jumpers holds on for dear life as other troopers form a human ladder to assist him to the ground. None of the paratroopers was seriously injured. Manning C of C Buys Baby Beeves Hongkong, re-wrapped it and label ed it "Made in Mainland China." Southeast Asian publishers discovered the true origin when the paper was used up and iron rimsj on the rolls were found to be stamped "Made in Czechoslovakia." Meanwhile the less scrupulous publishers found out they could report false circulation figures and have plenty of cheap newsprint left over to peddle out the back door. Committed to Deal Thus the Chinese Communists find themselves committed to a deal which forces them to buy expensive newsprint, then sell it at low prices or give it away in ex leading Thai language papers, but since the mainland production has ! fallen short of the expected ex- Wayne Schroeders in Newly Bought Home (Time* Hernld Newn Service) MANNING — Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Schroeder and family have moved into the home they purchased on Ann Street. week. Mayburn Ramsey acted as purchasing agent for the Chamber atmosphere. He heads the staff of j and i oca i concerns who also 19 teachers. Fay says many of his pupils realize the significance of Berlin as an East-West hot spot. "But like most adults, after a while they forget what is all around them, " he adds. Manpower Problem (Time* Herald News Herrleel MANNING — The Manning Chamber of Commerce purchased five beeves shown by Manning 4- H and FFA youngsters at the 4- County Fair at Coon Rapids last \ change for editorial favors, knowing full well that a good portion of it is going for other uses to the publishers' capitalistic profit. iICBM be done, Strauss said. Marchi had urged approval of his request, on the grounds that such action would improve efficiency, and give protection to the border patrolmen. They check for law violations at highways entering the state. There are six such men, and Marchi said he intends to increase the staff to 10 by transfers from his office. Marchi estimated the uniforms would cost less than $125 per man, and said the patrolmen's work results in a .million dollars a year in state revenue. bought cattle at the sale. Here in Bangkok, the Chicomsi Seventeen Manning firms and j offered newsprint at $160 a ton, organizations also purchased j compared to the world market beeves at the sale. I price of $230 a ton delivered with duty paid. The long term pay IR8M f/,MS0»UM RANG! f YBAUISTKS RCO- \ STONE ^ 200 600 700 In grandfather's time 210 hours iments are to be written off against were needed to produce as much j the number of inches of editorial as a workman does today in 40 matter devoted to Red China. At the moment the big morale hours by use of machinery. Cash and equipment have also 1000 MILES 1500 5000 GROUND-TO-GROUND . . . view of ballistic missile ranges. Top brass battle follows Defense Secretary Wilson's edict limiting Army missiles to 200-mile range—like Germany's V-2. BROWNIES ELECT (Times Hetftld Nc»'» BeMle*) LANESBORO — The Brownies met Tuesday afternoon in the home of their leader, Phyllis Harms. New officers were elected: President, Donna Johnson; secretary, Emma Jenkins; treasurer, Linda Alspach and reporter, Sarah Jenkins. Brownie uniforms of different lands were shown on a paper doll. The group made ice cream and one visitor, Debbie Jenkins of Carroll, was present. Mouselike short - tailed shrews eat two to three times their own weight in a day. Our present calendar was brought into use by Pope Gregory XIII in 1582. Watch the Windows Duffy's Bootery Bring You Ellerbroek's 1 Paul Kohorsts Return to Their j Home in Chicago j (Time* Herald New* Service) ! TEMPLETON - Mr. and Mrs. j Paul Kohorst, Constance, Mark; and Bonnie, left for their home in 1 Chicago Wednesday noon after; spending the ten days with the. former's mother ( Mrs. Mary Ko-; horst. En route they stopped at • Norway to visit Dr. and Mrs. Vir-! gil Reinhart and family. j Mr. and Mrs. Frank Berger of- Omaha spent a few days with Mrs. John Berger, Mrs. C1 a r a I Schreck and Mr. and Mrs. Peter! Murray. Mr, and Mrs. R. Conley of Waterloo arrived Thursday to visit the latter's sister and brother, Mrs. Tress Fox and William Bash- endorf. The Rev. Walter Bruch is on a vacation. Watch the Windows Members of a porpoise school communicate by whistling. The word "hillbilly" is colloquial and means a backwoodsman or mountaineer of the South. The United States purchased the! Virgin Islands from Denmark in 1 U917. ! READY-TO-WEAR SHOES BAG GLOVES HAT JEWELRY 1 STOCKINGS To Help You Select Your Bock-to-School Wardrobe | V Back Grey 1. Red pump J. Russet pump 1. Wine grained calf satchel 2. Red fox tote 1. Deep Chamois doe 2. Chamois kid long shorty 1. Grey felt cuff helmet 2. Coffee rib cloche Red enamel or, gold metal heraldics, gold pin, % bangles 1. Plum 2. Golden Brown to Campus What to Wear With What Chart Brown 1. Black catf pump 2. Bright red boot 1. Raccoon satchel 2, Bright Red travel bag 1. Tobacco suede . long shorty 2. White kid knit cuff 1. Red velvet visor hat 2. None Antique gold multi-chain necklaces, ruby enamel maltese cross 1. Mustardy Brown 2. Bright Red leotard / to Campus What to Wear With What Chart Bright Blue 1. Black calf spectator 2. Greyed Brown suede instep pump 1. Black grained leather satchel 2. Black calf clutch, raccoon flaps 1. White pigskin long shorty 2. Camel tone long shorty - 1. Red Mole beret 2. Royal velveteen visor hat Knotted pearl rope, watch with white band gold coin disc 1. Greyed Blue 2. Med. Grey to Campus What to Wear With What Chart Scarlet 1, Deep Red kid pump 2, Greyed-Green ' spectator pump 1. Bark Brown calf town bag 2. Moss Green calf satchel 1. Natural Chamois 4-button 2. Beige Pigskin long shorty 1. Raccoon beret 2. Tobacco velvet cloche Oval watch red suede strap, gold chain, bracelet, pearls 1. Flamed Beige 2. Greyed Brown to Campus What to Wear With What Chart Black 1 Grey Skimmer pump 2. Red calf spectator pump 1. Silver Fox rounded satchel 2. Black leather brief case 1, White kid long shorty 2, White pigskin slipon 1. Black'velvet calot 2. Bright Red cloche Gold pin, pearl rope Pocket watch on chain 1. Rosy Greige 3. Deepened Grey "fAK^WE tO iYOUR LEADER" . . . Believe in flying saucers? Thi« plctura could almost convince you that the Martian's have landed, »»d ore alighting from their doomed saucer. Actually, tM* spaceman, but a welder at the General Electric plant in, Philadelphia, who's lust finished the internal welding of a huge JWO .W-voU circuit breaker in (he company's high voltage switch* .- g^diw*ta**l' . • •• • ' s Authentic Fall Fashion Colors Listed Here WiM Be Shown Together in Pleating Combination! in These Two Stores 0UMILL 4 1 17 Choose Your Foil Wardrobe in the "Right" Color Combinations With This Color Match Chart to Show You "What to Wear With What"

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page