Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 24, 1957 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, August 24, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 88—No. .200 Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, August 24, 1957—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In Carroll mf - ISfAt Each Evening for 33 Centt Per Week / ** Co#| Reds Western Disarmament Plan Furore Over Union Money For Loveless Buried in Mud—* Find Bodies of 3 Little Sisters In Old Quarry j Armed Forces Planning Foi ough Times Question Raised: Was It! DIXON, ill. w - Weary rescue • # • , A . A,,, workers digging through tons of Lawful to Accept WUT«, rain . drenched clay early Saturday of-State Donation? lifted the mud-caked bodies of the three little Gumsey sisters from the bottom of an abandoned quarry. Disappearance of the girls, Nan- By WILLIAM L. EBERLINE DES MOINES iffi — Is it a violation of state law for an Iowa candidate's campaign committee to accept contributions from outside j the state? The question arises because of j testimony by Teamsters Union Vice President Jimmy Hoffa that the union donated funds to further the campaign of an Iowa candidate for governor in 1956. Another Teamsters official, Harold Gibbons of St. Louis, secretary- treasurer of the Central States Conference of the union, said later in an interview the money was given to the successful campaign of Gov. Herschel Loveless. The amount, Gibbons said, was either $2,500 or $5.000 —he couldn't remember which. Says Law Violated Rep. Clark McNeal (R-Belmond), chairman of the Iowa Legislative Investigation Committee, labeled the donation "a direct violation" of Iowa law and said his commit tee "undoubtedly" would discuss the matter at its next meeting in Des Moines Aug. 29. Other Republicans, including the GOP's 7th District chairman, Roscoe Jones of Atlantic, also contended the law had been violated. But Gov. Loveless said he was "not disturbed" by the contribu- s (ion report. Loveless said the money didn't come to him directly, though it i LI nr|| . . r» art, grm r? may have gone to his campaign j IT Q If II € I 11 Q 11II S committee. He added that as far j as he knows there is nothing il- 1 L1DDERDALE _ The Rev. and legal about such contributions. : M RS , N, A . Hannemann and fam- Other Stalehouse officials were u y were honored at a farewell divided on the subject. Some said parly Friday evening by the 1m- there had been a law violation, manuel Lutheran congregation. A Others said interpretation of the formal program was presented by law is needed before that point the congregation followed by a can be determined. hunch and social hour. Kraschcl Term Law- j Proirram The section of law involved was I 8 passed, ironically, during the ad- 1 T1 > eu Program was as follows: ministration of Gov. Nels Kraschel j Son f. bvL the scho ° l children, a in 1937. He was Iowa's last Demo- reading by Karen Bruggeman, a piano solo by Paul Harmening, a reading by Doyle Onken, a piano- accordion solo by Mrs. Cliff Onken, a skit by Mrs. Arnold Piatt, Mrs. Ervin Subbert, Mrs. Harry Bruggeman, Mrs. Gilbert Heuton, Mrs. Andrew Wenck. Mrs. Norman Warnke and Mrs. Jimmy Onken, a reading by Laverdos Onken, a reading by Mrs. Elmer Onken and community singing. Words of farewell were spoken by Norman Wenck in behalf of the Walther League, Laverdos Onken for the choir, Mrs. Russell Wenck for the Fellowship Club, Mrs. Carl Helmkamp for the Ladies Aid and cy, 10. Ruthie, 9, and Theresa 8 « Billion Cut Out of on Wednesday afternoon had J 3 I? ? >•"' touched off the most intensive! Hans I his Year; Army search of this community of 20,000j L aS f on Bandwagon in the Rock River Valley in north l central Illinois. I WASHINGTON WV-The nation's 35 Feet Down i armed services, which already . have whacked some two billion More than 100 workmen, man-; dollars out of planned expendi . ning. bulldozers, steam shovels and; tures tWs fisca] year now are spades, unearthed the three bodies ln|g f t h tim ahead . shortly before 2 a.m. <CST>, somer 35 feet below the rim of the large) The Army got on the economy cliff-like pit ' bandwagon Friday, announcing The-grim-findings climaxed ninej»? e . deactivation of an additional i. * Hi«rfin» iVirmioh division, the abolition of 18 anti- hours of intensive digging through, • isnon-man clay, almost glue-like from ivi! air ™ batta ons, a man inches of rain which had fallen i reduction of its civilian payroll, throughout the afternoon and evening. A sigh of resignation arose from and closing of 14 depots, plants and facilities. It was the last of the services the crowd of workmen., There to spell out its moves to help were muffled sobs "Thank God, we found them," someone murmered. bring total military expenditures within the 38 billion dollar ceiling ordered by the administration for The parents, Mr. and Mrs. John! the current fiscal year, which be- Gurnsey, keeping an anxious j gan July 1. sleepless vigil during the 2Vz-day More to Come search, had been urged to go to | The services now nave an . their trailer home a half mile nounced a ioo,ooo-man reduction away to get some rest and were' in the lolal aulho riz e d strength of not present when the dogged; nearly 2 .800,0O0. Some 53.000 civil- i ian jobs have been eliminated, with possibly more cuts to come. search ended. S Other Children Rpv Norman A. Hannemann jQroup Gives Farewell for The Gurnseys, who have five 1 other children, were not immediately available for comment. Authorities theorized the sisters Earlier this month. Secretary of PRESENT NURSING SCHOLARSHIPS . . . Nick Wittry, president of the Carroll County Health Improvement Association—Blue Cross and Blue Shield unit of the Carroll County Farm Bureau— presented nursing scholarships of $125 each to three Carroll County ghfls in a ceremony at the St. Anthony Nursing School Friday afternoon. Left to right arc Mrs. F. P. Collison, chairman of the health and safety committee of county Farm Bureau women; Dclorcs Madigan, scholar­ ship winner; Mr. Wittry; Margaret Behrens and Marlenc l.eiting, scholarship winners; and Victor Hornirk, Blue Cross and Blue Shield representative. Money for the scholarships is from fees paid by county Farm Bureau members for Blue Cross and Blue Shield health insurance. Winners were selected by Farm Bureau women. The three girls are enrolled as freshmen in the St. Anthony Nursing School. (Paige & Paige Photo) 4-H Girls at Fair Win 10 Defense Wilson froze civilian hiring until a new civilian work force! . , , . , . ... i ceiling can be set. Before the first i perhaps had been playing in the, civilian cut backs started several i bottom of the quarry. The aban- 1 weeks ag0> 1 160 9l4 were em .; doned pit was being filled and p i 0 y e d | , - , ISVEST hadcontrac ' tor i ™»»- -» -p r "-Blue Ribbons lAiobama County] After Battle The three lifeless forms were' lhe Mmix secretaryship, lias set |Vote to Abolish Escapee, 23, Negro Majority |ls Captured found hunched _ beneath a large; the serviccs to work 00 P lans 10 Carroll Countv 4-H girls have tree several yards deep in the fill! l P m tola * military manpower; been awarded 10 blue ribbons in ' Alaba MONTGOMERY. Ala. W — The I ma Senate Friday approved' NORWICH, Iowa t/pt _ A man Press Lashes Out With New Plot' Charges Claim West Increasing Spy Activity, Hits Out Against NATO i MOSCOW MB - Pravda. official Communist Party newspaper, Saturday signalled early rejection by the Soviet Union of new Western disarmament proposals. A dispatch from its London correspondent called the new offer 'useless." "Western proposals are aimed not at ceasing nuclear weapons tests, thereby making a first step toward real reduction of armaments, but at leaving untouched almost the entire existing might of both conventional and nuclear weapons," said the article. The latest Western proposal called for a two-year suspension of nuclear weapons testing on the condition that production for atomic weapons is cut off. Accuse West of Plotting At the same time Pravda and other units of the Soviet press accused the West of plotting fresh military aggression while pretending to negotiate disarmament in London. The newspaper Soviet Fleet cited what it called the development of diver-demolition teams by the United States as an example of the West's plans for aggression and subversion. "The facts show that divers- demolition men are employed by the imperialists for reconnaissance and subversion purposes even in peacetime. "Recently subversive activities "*4 w hr c h V harbwn"droo^"^o the* down to about 2 '* million. Wilson i 4^" home 'lurnTsluns exhibit's at : a consti,utional amendment which identified as Paul Shaw, 23. es-jof imperialist nations against na quarry recently "° l™*..** «P£f. fefh. low?StaleSr^ilcn opened I ™L D - a *!!* Negro * dominaled i ca " ee ^om «he Nebraska Refer cratic governor before Loveless The law reads: "It shall be unlawful for any person or political organization to use any funds donated by a nonresident person, firm or corporation for the purpose of conducting a campaign for political office." The uncertainty of those who are ' slow to charge that the law has been violated is based on this question: Is a candidate's campaign committee a "person or political organization" within the meaning of the law? Secretary of Slate Melvin D. , Synhorst. whose office receives 1 01lver Wenck f °r the congrega- the reports from candidates on their campaign contributions and expenditures, says he'd have to have an attorney general's ruling. He says the matter never has arisen since he has been secretary of state and there's no record of any attorney general's opinion or court decision on that point since the law was passed. Not First Time In any case, the 1956 campaign wasn't the first time Iowa candidates had received contributions from out of stale since the law was put on the books. In 1952, the late U.S. Sen, Guy M. Gillette listed contributions both from labor organizations and other sources in Washington, D.C. McNeal expressed the opinion that the money received by the Loveless campaign group was "only a, small part" of contribu- Lovcless See Page 7 The Weather a tion. Gifts were presented to Rev. and Mrs. Hannemann from each of the groups. A. L. Daenzer, principal of lmmanuel School, Wfes master of ceremonies. The choir also sang. Since Pastor Hannemann is moving to a new pastorate in Cheyenne, Wyo., the Western theme was carried out in the entertainment. A 11 arrangements Hannemann .... See Page 7 rm- The' riVlTwere sitting their S ^nded repeated warnings that; Frida v "in"Des Moines." ! Macon County. \ m jy at Lincoln, was disarmed ine gins were siuing, men virtuall al] m jij tary cos ts are ris-: . , , , The measure, sponsored by Sen. and captured after a struggle near small hands over their faces, >"di- s{e a d iiv and will continue to bounty entries were picked at , Sam Englehardt, would divide the . ro „. eating that they might have been{ ^^^^^ ^ population of Macon (herc *»rly Satmaay. playing in a small cave when - a ; main source 0 r {uture economies.! P' ds lasl montn and are 011 view ! County among five neighboring 1 Page County sheriff's officers : in the 4-H area at the west end ; CO unties. j and Shenandoah police arrested a The bill, which now goes to the 1 struggling Shaw and his wife and House, is designed to break up a j took from them a small arsenal Other Awards ! heavy concentration of Negro rcsi- j consisting of three guns. In addition to the 10 blue rib-; dents in the county where mem -j D eputy sheriff Tom Cummings large section of the cliff came sliding down from above. Theresa was sitting between her two older sisters, as though they had sought to protect her from the avalanche of dirt. • Fear that the sisters have been buried alive in the quarry was expressed by searchers Friday night Reserves Next , q{ lhe Amphilneater Building on ! Reserve forces are the next the State Fair grounds. ! manpower area likely to feel the j economy ax. They already have | been reduced to the 2,900.000 max- 1 tions of the Socialist camp have increased.. .numbers efforts are J being made to send spies into the Soviet Union by land, sea and air. Soviet sailors must always and everywhere be ready to unmask plans of these enemies of peace." Crabh Case Soviet Fleet cited the case of British diver Lionel Crabb, who was lost while diving near a Soviet cruiser during the time of the imum authorized by Congress. Thejbons, county girls also were win-! bers of that race outnumber white, said ne discovered a ick truck | visi t 0 f Soviet leaders in Britain" Pentagon has said the concept owners of two red ribbons and one | persons nearly 7 to 1. , whiIe maWng Ws ^ P m|le ; Sovlet pjeel et ^*f Crabb's dive smaller, more mobile, units for the| wmte ribbon. I n approved by the House, the, north and a half mile west of Nor-! a reconnaissance of the Soviet after three pairs of shoes belong-, regular forces will be applied to! vvinnine exhibits were as fol-; amendment would be submitted to. wich. He summoned helD ing to them were found in the quarry. Early in the hunt fo/ the girls, some 1,000 volunteers searched fields, river banks and wooded areas but the hunt returned to the quarry Friday. Cora Mescher Home Brings $9,750 at,Sale The home of the late Mrs. Cora Mescher at 114 North Adams Street was bought by Ben Brincks at public auction on the premises Friday afternoon. The six - room residence sold for $9,750, according to Al Boss, auctioneer. the reserves as rapidly as pos- j ] 0 ws: sible ' Blue ribbons — Judy To yne, Union Cubs, cushion cover; Alice Odendahl, Mount Merry Makers, chair pad; Sharon Borkowski, Manning Clovers, window curtain Aside from manpower cuts in both civilian and military ranks, the services have followed different paths toward economy. The Air Force, despite reduc- Donna Ahrendsen, Manning Clov- the voters in a statewide referendum timed to coincide with the Democratic primary next May. The abolition, if approved, would become effective four years later. ing campaign took a firm grip on; p 7 e ' R Yver ""Top""Notcher S . "bench; military planning. j Kay H enning. Wheatland Willing Navy Savings ! Workers, piece of painted furni- The Navy will achieve its great- 1 lure; Nadine Alwill, Manning est savings by moth-balling 791 Clovers, piece of furniture - new | _ Fmin\n i F RHPTOV vessels, ranging in size from small unfinished wood; Marlon F e 1 d,! uucmv'^'nv „ . mine-laying craft to the last two Grant Jolly Janes, piece of furni- i Y ^ H ^ G,0N '^V^/VII • • •• ... . ...... „....j „i„„ ( ;„. L,A r,„ ! expected to pass a civil rights bill Lutheran Raps Mixed Marriages MINNEAPOLIS I J B—A Lutheran education leader criticized mixed marriages between Lutherans and Roman Catholics Saturday and announced plans for a five-year special study of the subject. Bjarne Hareide of Norway told the Lutheran World Federation's third assembly the church's Education Commission "believes that mixed marriages are highly detrimental to the Christian education of the children resulting from such unions." Minority churches in predominantly Roman Catholic countries are "greatly wronged" because of claims made by the Catholic Church on families of mixed marriages," he contended. Hareide told delegates his commission has been informed by some Lutheran congregations that 80 per cent of their losses in mem- 1 w ill have daily and nightlv foreign i team, who will present their denv j s '| n il bership traced directly to mixed i p l a nes flying over your territory," ! onstration "Curtain Capers" at Southerner Compromise tions in its operating funds, means j en3> reconditioned chair; Judy to maintain the 128 wings| Toyne> u n i on cubs, picture in a! . - . scheduled before the current sav -j new frame; Norma Fehring, Ma J iQH RlOntS Bill* See Passage Taken to Hospital Cummings said Shaw resisted arrest, but officers finally were able to subdue him. Shaw was taken to a Shenandoah hospital after the struggle but was released after it was determined he "was all right." The deputy sheriff said Shaw had been seen driving into Shenandoah frequently. warship in peacetime and said it was proof of Western subversive activities. Pravda's charges said the Western powers were retaining in-their new proposals all the, conditions they attached earlier to disarmament plans. The paper also joined in fresh attacks on what it called the aggressive nature of NATO, it accused NATO's Secretary General Paul-Henri Spaak of Belgium of Lincoln police said Shaw es- 1 refusing to call a spade a spade caped from a Reformatory work when ne discussed stockpiling of detail at Gretna, Neb. about six American nuclear weapons in weeks ago. NATO nations. Shaw, of Shenandoah, was sen- hnttlPshins in the active fleet. ; lure covered with plastic: and De- j _ the [irst since reconstruction j tenced to the Reformatory last No U.S. FlIlYI The Navv like the Armv. also Mores Ahrendsen, Manning Clov-, da exl woek as a reS uU of a i Dec. 18 to a three to five year|| CU~-+* is achieving some of its economies i ers. piece of old furniture refinish- 1 bi tisan compromise apparent-! term for robbery. He had pleaded IS VJIVeil ^nOIICe is acmeung some . . .. 1 V acceptable to President Eisen-; guilty to the charge growing outw.^ , hower !of a $200 holdup at Merle's Li- Ot YeillCe reSTlVal Almost two years of legislative'.^ stor « «« West Lincoln Nov.j VENICE ffl - Movies from battling topped bv 17 days of 29 - 'Japan, Mexico, India and Italy party-I i n e deadlock culminated ' Brother on Probation ; are the advance favorites to win Friday in announcement by con- < \ brother, Harry E. Shaw. 18, this year's Venice Film Festival gressional leaders of both parties : of Council Bluffs, Iowa, who drove which opens Sunday, that they have agreed on a com- : U\ e getaway car, also pleaded It is the first time that no Holly- promise. ' guilty to robbery and was placed wood film has been given a major Feel Ike Will Sign on probation for two years. j chance for the coveted Golden by shutting down or reducing theed. Economy See Page 7 1 Red r i,, bnns _ j u dy Toyne, Un' I ion Cubs, dresser scarf; Betty H-Bomb Fear in h v ' ebei < wneauand wuiing work- Aerial Inspection ers, picture in a reclaimed frame. White ribbon — Darlene Genzen, Manning Cadets, portfolio. CHELSFIELD, England </P — A ; Demonstration Tuesday Soviet diplomat says the trouble j Lutile Buchanan, county exten- with President Eisenhower's open \ S j 0 n home economist, and Mrs. skies aerial inspection plan is that ; Karl Nolin of Ralston will leave ^"^S™" 5 Authorities said at the time the 1 Li ?".° f SL . Mark "you never know which plane will j Sunday with Frankie Nolin and i approve it in time to adjourn next 3 P au i h'id JmitieA : - Movie l ' ritics gathering here to take an H-bomb and drop it." lLaVonne Kidney, members of the I Friday. And the Republicans said . • ,„ i see the shows predicted that the "After the skies are open, you ! Carroll County 4-H demonstration j they are confident Eisenhower will • ; ou(neast Ne braTa and Iowa , bi « winner wollld be one of these ...ill U„,,„ J„il„ ,. n A „irrl>ll>, fm-ainn ! Ii>:itn whfl will nl'PSPnt \hc'\Y dpm- i s 'gU it. lOlll": marriages He referred to Roman Catholic "pressure" and said many minority "churches are suffering because of it. Get Ready for Market Hog Show in Carroll on Sept. 4 CARROLL FORECAST «.»,,,.•« c . u Fair and cool Saturday night, j f ° r the Market Hog Show to be lows" 55-58. Partly cloudy and .held at the West Sales Barn in warmer Sunday, highs mid 80s. IOWA FORECAST Cooler southeast Saturday night with lows 50-58, Partly cloudy and warmer Sunday with chance of scattered showers and thunderstorms extreme northwest Sunday afternoon. Highs Sunday 80-88. Further outlook — Few scattered showers and cooler Monday, Plans are nearing completion j light and heavy cllsses. The carcass competition will be based on grade and yield at Hormel and Company, Fort Dodge, Carroll September 4, according to W. H. Brown, County Extension Director. The show will be sponsored jointly by the County Swine Producers Assn., the Agricultural Bureau of the Chamber of Commerce and the Extension Service. The Weather in Carroll (Dullv TtrtttiwnituwK Courtesy Iowu'Public Service Comfl^ny) Yesterday's high 76 Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today Each exhibitor will be limited to one entry of three market hogs which may be either barrows or gilts or both. Entries should be sent to the Extension Office in Carroll by Saturday, August 31. Hogs being exhibited should be brought in by'ft:30 a.m. on show „. 621 day. They will be weighed, rium- 64! bered and also lattoed. There will At 10 a.m. today 711 be five classes of competition including individual and pen of Weather A Year Ago— Skies continued clear a year ago today. Low temperature was 54 and high, 84. three-classes for two weight divisions and- a carcass class, Two hundred and fifteen pounds will be the breaking point for the The show will be judged by Dale Williams of Ames and Ed Claussen of Fort Dodge starting at 1 p.m. At the time the hogs are being brought in the ring to be judged, visitors .will also have the opportunity of trying out their skill in grading live hogs. At the conclusion of the one day show, all the hogs exhibited will be trucked to Fort Dodge and sold on the grade and yield basis. The purpose of the show is to stimulate interest in and knowledge of desirable market type hogs.. It is open to the public. There will be no admission charge. The Agricultural Bureau of the Chamber of Commjrc« 1* providing $150 of the premium money. Roy Struve of Manning has been appointed superintendent of the show. said Vladimir Semonev, third sec- i 2:15 p.m. Tuesday relary of the London Soviet Em- i i bassy, Friday night. j other Semonev spoke in reply to ques- girls' tioning at a British Conservative: their meals in the 4-H dining in the Senate, who Paul Shaw made his escape from 1. Italy's "Notti Blanche (White hold the powerful filibuster weap- the Reformatory on Independence; Nights) 'he" cii Is "will be housed with! 011 ' have not M been lleard fr<)n1 ' Day ' July 4 ' He was on a missio » 1 2 - J«»an's "Kumonosu Djo'» (The er 4 H contestants in the 4-H 1 However, preliminary indications to Gretna to pick up rocks for a, Throne of Blood). Is' dormitory and will have! were that thcy wUl vote a ^ ainsl rock & a, ' den al the institution: 3. India's "Aparajito" (The In- Civil Rights .... See Page 7 when he escaped. Party, meeting here Earlier Friday Britain charged that Russia is blocking any agreement in the London.U.N. disarm- , . . . . • ,i ament talks except on its own i > ounkcrs department store in the room. They will be guests of the i i J - . «%ki*l • fair board in the amphitheater! MAfh p •• NW| ITIS .3 MllfiS 111 Monday evening-and will be en mUl,,C ' III tertained al breakfast by the vitation) i. Mexico's "Los Salvajes" (The Wildmen'. | Younkers morning. tearoom, Wednesday terms. Speaking al the five-power disarmament subcommittee conference, Britain's David Ormsby- Gore noted that Russia is continuing nuclear weapons tests after So- j viet. Delegate Valerian Zorin had criticized the West for continuing, A-bomb tests. i a .Rotary International fellowship ' student who has been studying in Exchange Student to Speak to Rotarians Charles Jones of Canton, S. D., The disarmament talks were re- ; • 5 gland will leU of his e xperi- 1 ! ra " 18 • 10, cessed^for the weekend, with the;^ at a mccting of lhe CarroII ! heavy seas Atlantic for Aid # Baby Dies i Forecast- for Weekend . — ; jj y fhe Associated Press SCARBOROUGH, Maine W — j by artificial respiration when spot- Skies were clearing over Iowa Sobbing, gasping. Martha Cole. 24,; ted by a helicopter. i Saturday as the Weather Bureau stumbled onto a beach here Fri-! His wife's battle with the sea promised pleasant weather day and told of a four hour battle was across a three mile stretch through the weekend, with tides, winds and waves to gel; of open Atlantic. She fought her The mercury dropped into the aid for her boat-wrecked tamily. ; way to the mainland from a point; 50s under clear skies over much ThA lifpinr-kut find woman re-' l,f lwe " St rat ton and Eagle , of western Iowa Friday night, ^^^^^W m ^ M famed ° ld ^ ha '- d |^chingast a t 0 iowof49atSpen- * ' u cer. Lows ranged up to 67 at Dav- frail 15-foot outboard boat in beach. next session set for Tuesday. William J. Finkens Moving to Colorado "She certainly must have been enport as skies were overcast in i s , , . ..a powerful swimmer,'' one coast-: eastern Iowa Fridav hifrhc mnaaA , Rotary club at 6:30 p.m. Monday Hours later, the young .lenk.n- Muardsma „ said, "we had enough from 71 ^Dubuque to 80 at Bur i at Hotel Burke. Glenn N. Weeks, ton, Pa., housewife, heard that her tl . oubU . KeUinR oul l0 Ule island , lingion will have charge of the program, j son, 22-month-old Jeffery, became witn UUI . 25 horsepower boat." i Scattered showers and thunder. Included in the Eagle Island; storms left half an inch or more Mr. and Mrs. William J. Finken, sons, Leo and Paul, and daughter, Mr. Jones will leave soon for the University of Wisconsin to teach and also to work towards his the only fatality of the mishap. Her grief - stricken husband, bound picnic party were Theodore Thomas O., 25, fought tears as he j Chase, 25, of Springfield, Mass., a „ ., Ph. D. de f ?«'"« bef a " ovae „^ I explained how those clinging to! friend of the tamily, and Mrs. AUcerare leaving Carroll Saturday^ tried to keep the baby's: Cole's mother, Mrs. E. T. Manto live in Littleton, Colo., where I Mrs. Weeks. another son, Leonard, preceded i — them. JNEW ADDRESS Mr. Finken, district manager for the Moorman Feed Company here, has been transferred to Colorado. The family came to Carroll from Manilla seven years ago, Pvt. Joseph D. Berg of Westside is now addressed: Pvt. Joseph D. Berg, ER 17477369, Co. C, 447th Slg. Bn. (Cons.) APO 189, U. S. Army, New York, N. Y. head above water. All, including the child, had life jackets. They swam to tiny, uninhabited Stratton Island when the boat sank. Cole, Coast Guard airmen said, was still trying to revivo the child of rain at some eastern Iowa points Friday afternoon and eve? ning. Heaviest rainfall reported was 1.50 inches at Vinton. DavenV ley of the fashionable Springfield 1 port had. 1,47 inches, Grinnell 1.30, suburb of Longmeadow, Mass. i Montezuma 1.08,- Washington ,93^ They said high seas breaking: North English .90, Fairsfield .Hoover the "boat forced them to turn 1 Marble Rock ,76. Waterloo ,64r back to the mainland about noontime. Moments later they were swamped. Mrs. Cole came ashore some four hour's later. Kanawha .63, Cedar Rapid* Williams .49. Mason City hi Charles City .4f>, Burlington ,4l5 Ottumwa .31, and Dubuque M,

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