Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 26, 1957 · Page 1
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August 26, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, August 26, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 88—No. 201 Carroll, Iowa, Monday, August 26, 1957—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carroll *f _ Single Baoh Evening for 33 Cent* Per Week / C " —• — : ... ' Bach Evening for 33 Centa Per Week / C C#pb/'l'' Rules Group Clears Rights Bill for House Action* Senate Group Votes Increase In Foreign Aid Appropriations Committee Approves $500,900,000 of Sum Cut by House WASHINGTON W> — The Senate Appropriations Committee voted Monday to restore $500,900,000 of the $809,650,000 which the House slashed from President Eisenhower's foreign aid money bill. The committee voted 14-7 to recommend to the Senate $3,025,660,000 in new funds. It also approved the reappropriation of $667,050,000 in carryover funds for a total of $3,692,710,000. By the same vote, the committee rejected a motion by Sen. Ellender (D-Lai to hold new funds for military aid to the billion allowed by the House. Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon Johnson said earlier he would support a boost in aid funds of about half a billion dollars. The Texas Democrat made this announcement after an hour-long breakfast meeting with President Eisenhower. It was the first time they met privately with no others present. Johnson said he told the President he was prepared to support "a substantial increase" over the 2 *1 billion dollars in new aid money voted by the House. About Half Billion Asked to elaborate on the amount he would support, Johnson told newsmen it would be "in the neighborhood of a half billion dollars" above the House figure. He said the President is "very much concerned" with getting adequate funds for the mutual se- curty program, and added: "I've been concerned about it for some time." Eisenhower has voiced hope the Senate will vote the full $3,367,000,000 provided in the authorization bill passed previously by both houses. The President likewise has said he hopes senators will make the best deal they can in reaching agreement with the House on a final figure. Fixe* Ceilings The authorization measure merely fixed spending ceilings for the aid program. Actual appropriations now are being considered by the Senate. Eisenhower accompanied Johnson to the door of the White House's north portico after their steak breakfast. Newsmen thought they heard the President tell his i guest: "Thanks a million." i Dedham Man Missing; Find Car in Kansas City A widespread search.was under j his wife at Dedham. There was nc way in the Midwest Monday for j trace of the Carroll County man. Johnny Balukoff, 41, Dedham lav-' At the request of Mrs. Balukoff, ern operator, who has been miss-! Sheriff Al Thorup has broadcast ine for a week ' over midwest P olice radio ne <- B „ , , , ' , ., . ! works a description of the missing Balukoff s automobile has ma „ Mr. been found abandoned in Kansas City, police there have informed man. Mrs. Balukoff said she last saw her husband about 12 :30 p.m.. Sunday a week ago when he left the house, saying he was going to Jefferson to work on a grinder at a hatchery he has there. Mrs. Balukoff said her husband is a diabetic.She said that he may have become ill or the victim of amnesia. NEW MANAGER . . . William (Bill) Stickrod has been appointed manager of the'Sherwin-Wil­ liams paint store in Carroll. He will take special training for the appointment in Cleveland, O. Mr. Stickrod has a wife and two children—Kenneth, 4, and Krisly, 2. The family lives at 1605 Highland Drive. (Rolincr Photo) Nixon May TakeJaunt to West Europe WASHINGTON UH — Vice President Nixon is reported consider-J ing a good will visit to Western! Europe as special representative of President Eisenhower some time this fall. No firm decision to undertake such a tour has been made yet. But, Nixon is known to have discussed it in general terms with top Eisenhower administration officials. Two lowans Die in Crash Of Jet Planes CASPER, Wyo. WV-Two F «4 .let | pilots from the 137th Fighter Inter- j ceptor Wing of the Iowa-Nebraska ; Air National Guard were killed | Monday in a collision 50 miles j west of here. ; The officers were identified as 2nd Lt. Keith D. McCullough, 23, Deep River, Iowa, and 2nd Lt. Charles R. Settlemyer, 23, of Des Moines. Lt. McCullough is the son of Mr. : and Mrs. Harry McCullough, of. Deep River. He was not married. Lt. Settlemyer also was unmarried and lived with his father, Russell G. Settlemyer. .The bodies will be brought to Des Moines Tuesday by two offi- • cer escorts. Col. Clinton Miller, wing execu- ' tive officer, said an investigating j team has been s6nt to the rugged I Rattlesnake gunnery range area ! to probe the wreckage to deter- 1 mine cause of the crash. | The pilots were on a firing mis- j sion during summer maneuvers. Presbyterian Church Notes ts 87th Year The 87th anniversary of the Carroll Presbyterian Church was noted with a review of church history and a special ottering at the morning worship service Sunday. Recdrds show thai the First Presbyterian Church, Carroll, was organized August 2B, 1870 by the Rev. George P. Carroll, synodical missionary of the Synod of Iowa, North. The first building was erected at Sixth and Adams Streets while the Rev. Mr. Phillips was pastor and dedicated November 14, 1875. This building was destroyed by the great Carroll fire of 1879. A second building was completed on the lame site in 1880 and occupied for many years until it was sold and replaced by the present building at 10th and Carroll Streets which was dedicated November 18, 1928. The church has been served by 23 ministers during the 87 years. Oldest members on record are Mrs. Henry Near, Homer Stratemeyer, Miss Nene Barr, Mrs. T. G. Ralph, Mrs. W. T. Ross, G. Smith Thomas, Miss Beulah Aiken and Mrs. George P. Maze. Loveless Gets Estimate Of Fiscal Position Present Tax Rates Will Be Sufficient to Run State Next 2 Years DES MOINES (fl—Iowa's state government will be able to operate for the next two years at present tax rates and have a general funds balance on July 1, 1959, of more than 24 million dollars, State Comptroller Glenn Sarsfield advised Gov, Herschel Loveless Monday. Loveless had asked Sarsfield to make an estimate of the state's fiscal position as one basis for the governor's decision on whether to ! call a special session of the Legis- 'lature. Loveless told his news conference that he still has not decided whether to summon the Legislators to a special session, but indicated he would make his decision within the next couple of weeks, "I want to visit this week with various legislators on both sides of the political fence," Loveless,' said. ; Not in September "About the only thing certain at the present time is that the special session, if it is called, will not be in September. I haven't as of this moment ruled out the possibility of a special session this Ike's Friend In Wisconsin Senate Race Ace Party Is Set For 7 p. m. Saturday The annual Ace party of Carroll High School students will be held in the high school auditorium at 7 p.m. Saturday. Copies of the 1957 Ace, year book of the public high school, will be ready for distribution at that time. Rosalie Gnam and Diane Fabricius are co-editors. All students are invited and those who have ordered copies of the Ace are asked to bring receipts. Cool Spell on The Way to Iowa By The Associated Press Showers and thunderstorms developed in central and north central Iowa late Sunday night and moved southeastward across the state early Monday. Oskaloosa received .79 of an inch of rain, The trip, if it comes off, would; Zearing .51. Gilman .40, Garwin be a followup to Nixon's 10-nation African swing in March. Several Western European countries are reported to have expressed keen interest in a visit by Nixon after Congress adjourns. MILWAUKEE W - A friend of June ' and wnetner to a & more President Eisenhower's, former : money for various socia l welfare fall, but I want to give at least; a vs >- firin K ran S e 30 days advance notice and there- 1 Japanese prosecutors entered a fore, September would be too! The governor said factors in his !*^SIOtlC Fill decision would be whether the leg- j ^ # _ _ — islature should be asked to reenact j Vf >H| lr 5 0 O capital improvements appropria- j will IV*5d W W ation measures he vetoed last TRIAL BEGINS . . . The trial of U.S. GI William Girard, accused in the fatal shooting of a Japanese woman, opened before three Japanese Judges Monday. Girard is shown here with his legal adviser, Maj. Stanley R. Levin. (NEA Tclephoto.) Girard Trial Begins; GI Denies Luring Woman _ _ — . V f<wu «.icai By KAY TATEISHI [ new accusation that the Army spe-! the measure in the compromise MAEBASHI, Japan i/?v—William i cialist from Ottawa, 111., shot at 1 ' S. Girard today denied Japanese j four other Japanese before an charges that he lured a woman I empty cartridge case fired from brass scavenger to her death on \ his grenade launcher killed Mrs. _ ,,o 1 Naka Sakai Jan. 30. 7 Member! Force Meeting Of Committee 10-2 Vote Clears Measure j in Compromise Form Already Okayed WASHINGTON fll — The Hous« Rules Committee Monday voted 10-2 to clear the long-blocked civil* rights bill for House action. \.. The committee vote overrode Chairman Howard W. Smith (D- Va) and Rep. Colmer (D-Miss),| last-ditch opponents of the compromise measure, and paved the!', way for House action expected Tuesday. 4 Speedy House passage is expect* ed for the measure which had been bottled up in the Rules Com* mittee since Senate passage Aug. 7. • V Forced by 7 Members ; The meeting of the Rules Committee was forced by seven members because Chairman Smith had refused to call a session of the committee. Under House rules, a majority of a committee can force a mee^ ing when the chairman does not call one. The committee voted to clear "The facts in the indictment are not correct," the 22 -year-old GI told the three black-robed judges as his trial on a manslaughter charge opened in the Japanese District Court here. An Accident Republican Gov. Walter Kohler, and liberal Democrat William Proxmire will meet in a special election Tuesday for the remaind programs. After the 1957 session. Loveless vetoed the Legislature's major revenue bill in order to let the .33 and Williams .30. er of the U. S. Senate term of the' Iowa sales tax rate fal1 from 2V * late Joseph McCarthy 1 to 2 P er cent ' To assure a safe _,, . j operating balance, he also vetoed ineir extensive campaigns have (bills providing for about 16 mil- railed to produce heated interest j lion dollars' worth of new build- in the election which observers be-i ings and other capital improve- lieve will be decided by less than 500,000 of the state's 2V 4 million eligible voters. The victor will serve the re- ments at state institutions, Loveless said at that time that he planned to call a special session this fall to give the Legisla- maining 16 months in the termof tur ^ a cnance to reenact necessary McCarthy who died in Washington May 2 of a liver ailment. His controversial record has not entered into campaigning by major candidates and was only a minor issue The Weather 440 Register at SS. Peter fir Paul's Registration at SS. Peter and Paul School exceeded expectations Sunday with a total of 440 pupils registering and at lea who were unable to report for registration, expected when school opens. Classes will begin at 9 a.m. Tuesday, September 3, and will be in session for morning only. Dakotas and Minnesota and was expected to touch off more scattered showers and thunderstorms. The Weather Bureau predicted the coolest temperatures of the season for Monday night", with expected lows in the upper 40s and lower 50s. Lows Sunday night ranged from 62 at Dubuque to 69 at Ottumwa. i Temperatures the remainder of registering and at least 10 others, \ tne week were expected to aver- whn wo,.o H »KI. '"'age six to eight degrees below normal and rainfall to average one-tenth to two-tenlhs of an inch Meanwhile, much cooler air ! in the Primaries last month that headed toward Iowa from the I nominale d Proxmire and Kohler. Three independent candidates! CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy and cooler through Tuesday. Chance of occasional light showers Tuesday. Low Monday night 45-50. High Tuesday 60-65. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy and cooler through Tuesday. Scattered showers and thunderstorms southeast Monday night. Chance of a few light showers Tuesday. Low Monday night 45-50 north and 50-55 south. High Tuesday 60-70. Further outlook—Partly cloudy and continued cool Wednesday. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average 6 to 8 degrees below normal Tuesday through Saturday. Cooler early part of period with only minor changes thereafter. Normal highs 81 north to 84 south. Normal lows 56 north to 59 south. Rainfall will average one-tenth to two-tenth of an inch, occurring mostly as scattered showers, mostly near the end of the week. The Weather in Carroll (Dally Temperature* Court**? IQWH Public Service Company) Yesterday's high ..... ......................... 85 Yesterday's low —,—™„_™„~. 57' At 7 a.m. today 68 At 10 a.m. today '. -~4~~,TC Weather A Year Ago— * It was clear and hot a year ago today. Low temperature was 72 and high, M. >•• ELECTED BY AM VETS UNIT BOSTON 1/rV-The Amvets Women's Auxiliary Sunday elected Mrs. Earl Fletcher, Des Moines, Iowa, as treasurer,"at its 13th'annual convention here. capital improvements. Since then, however, he has shown some indecision about whether to follow through with special session plans. Sarsfield's analysis of the fiscal picture confirmed the estimates he made at the time of the governor's vetoes. -, He estimated the state general have entered the race. They are j fund would receive in the next bi- Mrs. Georgia Cozzini, a Milwaukee | ennium approximately $155,400,housewife; Douglas J. Wheaton, a !o00 a year, and that expenditures 32-year-old steamfitter from Kau-j Loveless See Page » kauna, and Howard Boyle, a Mil-; ' waukee attorney. The campaign efforts of all three have been limited and only Boyle was given a chance to becoming a factor in the balloting. Calling West Chester Man Is Killed in Collision OSKALOOSA <m — James Lyle At Air Bases LONDON (AP)—An epidemic of suspected Asiatic flu has hit U. S. air bases in Britain. More than 500 American servicemen were reported in hospitals Monday. The Air Force cancelled a number of Intercommand sports events and announced plans to fly an American devised anti-flu vaccine here on Oct.' 1. form approved by congressional leaders of both parties last Friday. Now it will be up to the House whether to go along with the committee's decision. If that happens, as expected, then the Senate is expected to agree to the compromise bill too and send it to the White House. It would become the first civil rights law since Reconstruction days. Smith announcd that Rep. Mad- g Tn a brief statement Girard told the court Mrs. Sakai's death -wasi den <D-Ind), a supporter*^/ the an accident as far as I'm con-j bill, will handle it on the House cerned and I'm sorry it hap- floor. Smith said: pened." The prosecution charged that he threw out empty shell casings to entice the scavengers onto the firing range, then shot at them. Moving that the indictment be dismissed, the soldier's chief Japanese attorney Hsuro Hayashi renewed the claim that Girard.was "All American military person- f^S ° Ut W f of £ la ! duty , and nel in Britain, will be compulsorily vaccinated against Asiatic flu." an Air Force spokesman said. "The therefore is not subject to Japanese jurisdiction. This argument originally had treatment will be voluntary for I se \ off consid er?We congressional their families." The spokesman said no quarantine restrictions had yet been placed on servicemen, pending positive identification of the disease. . "Laboratory tests have started, but it may take about 21 days to establish this is Asiatic flu," he said. himself a "Joe McCarthy Itepubli-! Davi ^* 22 ; °f Wesl , Chester, Iowa, can." Boyle has asserted "the 1 was . fatally ln J ured Monday morn- election of either Mr. Kohler or Mr. Proxmire would be a repudiation of the late Joseph McCarthy." in scattered showers. High temperatures , S u n d a y , ranged from 79 at Dubuque to 90 '• DIES OF INIIJRIFS at Sioux City USJURI&S IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Aug. 26. 1957 Aug. 26. 1956 442 NEWTON UB-Dale R. Gruenwald, 17, son of R. W. Gruenwald of Tipton, died at a hospital here Monday of injuries suffered a few hours earlier in a truck crash a 458' mile west of Colfax on Highway 6. ing in an auto accident on High way 92 five miles east of Oska loosa. Three others were injured. Authorities said Davis was riding in a car driven by Herb Munsell, 21, Oskaloosa, when it was in a side-swiping accident with a milk truck driven by Robert D. Messerschmidt of Sigourney. Munsell, Gordon Anderson, 18, and Lee Nosserman, 19, both of Oskaloosa were hospitalized. Messerschmidt was unhurt as was Bill Jordan, a fourth passenger in the car. 71st Anniversary For Leet Peebles' Tuesday, August 27, will mark the 71st wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Leet Peebles of Lake City, grandparents of Mrs. W. C. Arts of Carroll. They plan to spend the day quietly at their farm home three ana one-half miles south of Lake City, where they have lived since 1904. Mr. and Mrs. Peebles, natives of Wisconsin, were married at Le- Mars August 27, 1886. Both had come to Iowa in 1884. Their only son, Murry Peebles, died in 1943. Mrs. Arts is their j only grandchild. They have five great-grandsons and one great- granddaughter. Mr. Peebles is 94 years old and Mrs. Peebles, 91. and press criticism in the United States of the Army's decision to let Japan try Girard. The U.S. Supreme Court finally upheld the Army action, ruling that a Japanese trial would not violate the soldier's constitutional rights. Decision Later Presiding Judge Yuzo Kawachi said he would not rule on the jurisdiction issue until all the evidence in the case is heard and "the final decision is given." This is expected^ be in late October or November. Hayashi said this was agreeable to him. In accordance with the Japa Ike to Receive 'Flu Innoculation WASHINGTON m — President Eisenhower will receive a shot of Asiatic flu vaccine Monday. The White House said he has come in contact with at least two persons I believed to have been stricken by the disease. Inoculation was advised by Dr. Leroy E. Burney, U.S. surgeon general, who said persons with a history of heart or lung ailments are more likely than others to suffer side effects from the disease. Eisenhower had a heart attack! schalk, 16, Lowden, was killed in September, 1955. S early Sunday when the car he was The supposed sufferers from driving overturned on a county "The committee wanted it assigned to somebody who favored it, and that's what I did." Debate to Be Limited. When the bill comes up in the House, debate will be limited to one hour. Monday's meeting of the 12-man Rules Committee was forced when Rep. Hugh Scott (R-Pa) signed a call' for a meeting previously signed by six Democrats. The compromise would give federal judges.limited powers to punish for criminal contempt in voting rights cases tried without a jury. In its final form the bill is expected to contain: 1. Provision for a bipartisan civil rights investigating commission and for a special section of the Justice Department to handle civil rights matters. 2. New powers for the attorney general to seek U.S. court injunctions against violations or threatened violations of voting rights. 3. A special provision — the heart of the final compromise — that a judge shall decide whether a person charged with criminal nese custom of extended recesses conternpt for violating an injunc- between sessions, the trial was ad- tion sha11 be tr ' ed b y himself, or journed after today's hearing un-l by a J urv - til Sept. 6. It will move then to! the Somagahara firing range, whore the fatal shooting occurred. The trial opened in a steaming Girard See Page 9 Car Upsets, Lowden Boy, 16, Loses Life LOWDEN (/pi — Larry L. Gott- Asiatic flu who have been in contact with the President are Dr. Gabriel Hauge, an economic adviser, and Thomas Craven Jr., a newsreel photographer road four miles south of here, A passenger. Ronnie Tank, Lowden, escaped with scratches. Gottschalk is survived by his | parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gott- White House Press Secretary ; schalk, four brothers and three Ike See Page 9 i sisters. MOOSE LAUNCH SAFETY CAMPAIGN , . , . Erection of a safety sign on Highway 30 Sunday launched the Carroll Moose Lodge's safety drive. Civic, school, safety end religious leaders were present for the evenb Front row, from left t Fred Pagles, Lynn Feld, Tony Feld. George 8. MiUer, George Roth. Al Hannatch. Leo Irlbeck, Ed Schenkelberg; standing, from left (rear) A! Thorup. sheriff; Leo Clark, city engineers Joe He)ler« juihlicHy chairman and city policeman t Norbert Truhe, secretary; J. Howard McElhinney, Carroll high principal; Patrolman Dale Hanson; Norbert Bolster, Supt. W. Pnul Forney of the public schools; Lester W, Wilke, district safety committeeman; La Verne' Feld, Mayor A, N. Neu, Rev. Leo Lenz, superintendent of Kuemper High; Robert Hannasch, Moose lodge governor; Charles Knoblauch. Chamber of Commerce secretary and Al Bruning, Chief of Police. (Photo by Leonard Hinw) V Masonvilie Youth Killed in Cor Mishap COGGON tifi—James Dowell, 18, of Masonvilie, Iowa, was killed Sunday in an auto accident. Authorities said his car struck a cement .abutment at a railroad underpass at Cuggon. Coggon is about 20 miles northeast of Cedar Rapids. Dr. De Forest, Iowa-Born Inventor, Still Active at 84 HOLLYWOOD, Calif. W — Dr. he filed for a new one about a Lee de Forest, the lowa-born in- month ago and is preparing to ap- ventor who made radio broadcast- ply for another. Both deal with ing possible, had his 84th birthday television. The one already in is Monday. i for a projection tube. His comment: "Now I'm shoot-] Famous "firsts" credited to de ing for 94." j Forest include the first wireless The mere matter of years; transmission over land (1904); the doesn't impress the man who! first broadcast (1907); the first paved the way for the electronic i use of radio knife in surgery age by developing the three-ele -j (1907); the first feed-back, or os- ment vacuum tube 51 years ago. i cillator circuit (1912); the first Still physically active and young | electromagnetic phonograph pick- Kuemper Faculty Holds First Meeting The first faculty meeting of the new year was held at Kuemper High School al 8:30 a.m. Monday preliminary to the .opening of school at 8;30 a.m. Thursday of this week. Thirty-one members of the new faculty, including lay teachers and nuns of the Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration, LaCrosse, Wis., were present. Buses will pick up students from the outlying parishes on the same schedule as last year. Classes will be in session for the morning only. Return bus trips will start from the school at noon or shortly before. Jaycee Groups Honor New Members Jaycees and Jaycee-ettes honored new members at the clpse ot the annual Jaycee membership drive with a picnic in the shelter- house at Swan Lake State Park, Saturday night. About 5u» members and guests were present. Guests from neighboring Jaycee and Jaycee-ette clubs were Bob Thompson, president, and Bob France, past president, of the Rockwell City club and their wives; Roger Bourgeus, president r r-» j of the Lake City club; Mrs. Bour* in spirit, he spends far more time'up U91S> and the first theatrical; geus and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph inventing than he does worrying •presentation of sound-on-film mo- 1 Johnson of Lake City, about his age. , ; tion pictures d'Jlfii. j The evening was spent with, His only concessions to the ad-! A reporter visiting de Forest's i card games and visiting. Member* vancing years are an elevator in! hillside home found the scientist, j of the picnic committee were Mr. hi* hnma onri—ztn.. m-thi.. ir. »I c nirin..i»<i !.•«« i« -» —- anc j f,j rs Wayne Schlorholts and Don Hagedorn. The next social his home and—due mainly to a I soldering iron in hand, putting a recent, shortlived spell of heart I new turntable in his record player, trouble—an early bedtime. i His records—heavy on the elas He still works four afternoons a sical side, are played through week in the research lab he main tains in downtown Hollywood. And he also has a workshop and study at home, The holder of some 300 patents, what probably is one of the first hi-fi sets. Built by de Forest more than 20 years ago, the sound system consists of two inverted speak Deforest See Page 0 event, for Jaycees and Jaycee* ettes will be the annual footbaJl party in October. %^:'® A regular business meeting of, > Jaycees will be held in the m^fm • iber of Commerce room at ft: 90 • 'p.m. Wednesday, Ayguat m,\

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