Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 28, 1957 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 28, 1957
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Vol. 88—No. 203 Carroll, Iowa, Wednesday, August 28, 1957—Twelve Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In CarroU •Jf^jVttB, Vach Evening (or 35 Centa Par Week / * - j'wti fariillaf^'' Ike Denounces Red Attack on Disarmament Plans Ruthless New Red Offensive Shocks U.S. Believe Russians After Bigger Game Than Gain at Disarmament Talks By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON l /B-United States officials are deeply shocked by the force and ruthlessness of the new diplomatic offensive in which Russia is using the disarmament issue as a major weapon of attack against the West. While Slate Department leaders are without accurate guidelines for judging the purpose of the Soviet onslaught, they consider it a carefully planned drive. Some consider it the most cynical and ruthless since the Hungarian and Middle Eastern crises last fall, and are inclined to figure that the Soviets are after much bigger game than simply scoring some tactical gain in the five- power disarmament negotiations which have been under way in Lpndon since last spring. In connection with the parley In London which served as a springboard for the Red's main offensive, U. S. officials are trying to determine what line the Western Allies should take to salvage as much as possible of the disarmament talks and protect the Allied propaganda position. Reds to Blame Position This position is that Russia, .not the West, is to blame for the arms limitation stalemate. In London the Soviets accused the Allies of blocking progress and plotting war. One possibility in the wider Nab 3 Iowa Youths /niPossibility of Ike Repudiated 2-State Crime Spree ST. JOSEPH, Mo. I* — Three youths, arrested on a minor traffic violation, were held here Wednesday for investigation of a crime spree in Iowa and Missouri during the past weekend. Detective Chief Verne Starmer identified them as Robert 17", Dallas Center, Iowa Leroy Parker, 15, Bonaparte, Iowa, and Ronald Tharp, 18, Ka hoka, Mo. Broke Jail Extra Session Is Discussedj DES MOINES Wi— Members of: the Iowa Legislature arriving in| In Wisconsin, Demos Assert Henry Dethlefs Heinie's 32 Years Full Of Memories t snvder Des Mo,nes ,or the annual stale Republicans Concede a l Wj !Day at the Iowa State Fair dis- j , . , . , . c * •__?_°_ n _ a 5; cussed with Gov. Herschei Love -j Ba <* Licking in Senate less Wednesday the possibility ofi Vacancy Race a special session this fall. I .... „..„,„„,„.. „ rm ... . .... WASHINGTON W— Democratic rhe governor said he had talked p headquarters Wednesday ith several Republican Legisla -l „„/, fU „ „..V „ f ,,,„ with several Republican Legisla Starmer quoted Snyder as sa'y- ;t01 . s and planned during the day ing he stole a car in Des Moines last, Sunday after breaking "out of jail at Adel, Iowa. He had been picked up at Adel for parole violation. to talk with several more. called the outcome of the Wisconsin election a "crushing repudia- ! tion" of President Eisenhower and Eisenhower himself was described by his press secretary, a bad licking. Hagerty, who is one of Eisenhower's chief political advisers. Their discussions, the governor, his administration. Republicans .told his news conference, involved I from the White House dovvn con . I "what a special session could be ceded their party nad laken a bad „ • expected to accomplish if it is lirkinp (Records at the Eldora State, ca n e d." licking. Training School for Boys show j Bi H S vetoed Snyder was paroled last May 15 j t 0V «| P c S h as been ponsiderine, and Tharp was discharged from \ C ^Z ^iS^^Z^^^ ^ !W n y .there last July 12.) j Wllh * he mal J er of providing funds ; ejUnd f^elnigthat the GOP "took Snyder drove to Kahoka and for capital improvements at vari- picked up Tharp, whom he had ous state institutions. The 1957 known at the training school, Star- i Legislative session passed bills; mer said. Then they drove to Bo-j providing about 16 million dollars j was asked whether the White naparte, where Parker joined for such capital improvements, House regarded the election re- them. : but they were vetoed bv Loveless' sul ' s a * a repudiation of the Pres Starmer said the youths and along with the Legislatures ma- 'dent's farm and fiscal policies, several others broke into anjjor tax bill in order to let the! "The only honest answer I can sales tax rate fall from 2V» to 2 j make is that 1 don't know," Haper cent. j gerty said. ...... ...^ „ 0ne of ,he legislators visiting! He said he saw no point in hold- service station, obtaining $20, the !W,t " tne governor Wednesday was mg " a post mortem" on the elec detective said ! Rep - A - C - Hanson <R-lnwood>. ! tion. and added: Entered Bank i Hanso " said he and the gover- Starmer added at Wvaconda.! n ° r ,all | ed '* in S eneral . ter ™'' Mo., two of the youths entered a i about whata s P ec,al sestsl ™ m, 8 ht bank through an unlocked window j be expected to accomplish, and tried the vault door. They stole I If a *P™*\ session is called, three checks and used a check 1 ; » anson . sai ^:. he . Lw0U ^ writing machine to fill them in for! $65, $56 and $45, Starmer said. j American Legion> clubroom at Bo naparte and stole a case of beer. Near Bonaparte they looted a By Marie McGrath (Staff Correspondent) MANNING — The ringing of school bells this week recalls I many memories for Henry Deth- theater, of East-West conflict is j ] e f s> Manning High School custo -i other two at Chillicothe. Mo„ that the Soviet government is de-1 dian, and brings the promise of where a service station operator have it in November or December rather than earlier in the year. ... , "I would prefer to have some They were unsuccessful in an at- in[orma , get . together of Legisla . tempt to break into a liquor store j Uve , caders b * [ore jal next to the bank. Sess(on See Page u Officers said one check was! » cashed at Kirksville, Mo., and the CAST THEIR VOTE . . . Ditftu>cr»«lc nominee William Proxmire and his wife leave the polls In RIdoming Grove, Wis., a suburb of Madison, after casting their vote in a special election to fill the vacant U.S. Senate seat, created by the death of the late Joseph R. McCarthy. Proxmire's wife served as his campaign manager. (NEA Telephoto) Demo Scores Upset In Wisconsin Senate Race By ARTHUR BYSTROM ''l death of Joseph McCarthy (R- MILWAUKEE i/Pi — W i 11 i a m i Wis). Proxmire. a 41-year-old liberal I p r0 xmire, who became the first liberately seeking to intimidate new pleasures and associations the Western Powers in connection .. Hejnie as hc is known to with some rivalry unrelated to y and dd . g beginning nis disarmament. Several issues will 3 2nd of service in the Man . reach a climax in the next three, n - schoo , tem> FoUowing nis weeks. On Sept. 10 the United Nations General Assembly will meet at New York, mainly because of United States insistence, to consider Soviet military suppression of the anti-Communist revolt in Hungary last OcWber-November. Stand to Lose The Soviets are dead-set against this debate, ..knowing that they stand to lose prestige and suffer great embarrassment because of their record of brutality during 1 the Hungarian crisis. They could be expected to use all possible diversionary tactics. On Sept, 17 the United Nations General Assembly opens a regular session devoted to broad debate of world affairs including disarmament. The Soviets are believed to have a major objective in this connection, It is to get the disarmament talks taken out of the U.N, subcommittee now meeting at London and into the hands of some larger group with more Communist members. Subcommittee countries are the United States, Russia, Britain, France and Canada. • Still another situation into which U.S. officials are looking for clues to Soviet purposes in the Middle Hlghtower . . . . See Page 11 discharge from the army in World War II, he was employed by the Manning Mill and Priebe and Co. On Sept. 1, 1926, he began his duties as high school custodian. Knows Many Schoolmen Heinie has served under a number of superintendents and principals, and became a good friend and staunch supporter of them all. He first served under ^Burton Jones, who is now at Creston; then under A. C. Lee for years. Mr. Lee is now superintendent of the West Des Moines schools. He was followed by K.B. Koch, now at Denisort; Dave Littell and William Baley, who is in his fourth year at Manning became suspicious of the three. They were arrested Tuesday night when they made a U-turn on a one-way street here. FBI agents also questioned the youths and took statements from them. Air-Conditioning Project Is Under Way at Hospital Stores Will Be Closed on Labor Day The long Labor Day weekend will mean a general holiday for schools, stores, offices, and other places of business in Carroll. Some offices will close at noon Saturday and a few will be closed from Friday night, until Tuesday morning. The retail bureau of the Democrat, scored a smashing upset victory Tuesday in Wiscon- Democrat elected to the Senate by this state in 25 years, scored Chamber of Commerce is recom Initial work began Wednesday j mending that all stores be closed on the installation of air condi-jfor the day Monday. 19 j tioning in the operating rooms! No Mail Deliveries t a ., nr uu m 'and adjacent departments of StJ There will be no city or rural, ^ the ^uwjwontitai Anthony Hospital at a cost of ap-, mail deliveries Monday but the proximately $12,000. ! »°x section of the post office will BankCashier Accused Of Embezzling sin's special election for the U.S., his victory over Republican three Senate seat left vacant by the; time governor Walter J. Kohler, a staunch supporter of President Eisenhower and twice a victor over Proxmire in races for the governor's post. Will Fill Out Term The election is for the 16 months remaining of McCarthy's term. Proxmire will take office as soon I as he is accredited by the State KANSAS CITY m — The FBI I Canvass Board. That probably will charged Ira G. Maddux Jr. with, be within 10 days, embezzling $24,200 a few hours aft- j The victory will give Senate er the 34 -year-old assistant cash- j Democrats 50 seats compared ier reported two stickup men had i with 46 for the Republicans Plans and specifications have dispatched County offices, and banks will High school principals included j will be made by Anderson Heat- j al " 00 " Satar^ city of- mMl. fie . L. E. Ouallev. Marvin I ing and Air Conditioning of Ft.; flM » at 5 P; m J* 1 "™^;. ™!.f" l _ e been outlined by the Lennox Company of Marshalltown. Installation be open and outgoing mail will be The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Mostly cloudy, occasional rain or drizzle through Thursday. Low Wednesday night 60 - 65. High Thursday 65-75. IOWA FORECAST Mostly cloudy through Thursday, occasional rain or drizzle Wednesday night and mostly north Thursday. Low Wednesday night 60-68. High Thursday 70-75 north, 75 - 85 south. Further outlook- Showers ending and a little warmer Friday. Amos Lee, L. E. Qualley, Marvin Waltz, E.-T. Mogck and Miss Ma-j rie Perkins, who taught 6th grade at Manning, then commercial, then served as high school principal for many years. Richard Euchner is now beginning his 5th year as principal. Remembered by Students Mr. Dethlefs, who has no children of his own, especially enjoys working with high school youngsters and has never thought any of them too rough or ill-mannered. Each class coming up is a wonderful bunch of youngsters, in his opinion, and he hates to see graduation time come.* .Many students returning to Manning visit with, Mr. and Mrs. Dethlefs and remember them at Christmas and on their birthdays. Heinie is now associating with the second generation of Manning High ^youngsters and recalls their parents and their school days. Heinie also remembers the young- Heinle , , See Page 11 Conditioning Dodge. The plan is laid out in three separate zones one of which includes operating rooms only, since special conditioning and controls must be provided there to assure perfect safety. The unit will allow for 100 per cent fresh air intake while operations are in progress j sched uled to begin the new year and also will be equipped with' automatic humidifiers to maintain employment office and federal ag ricultural agencies at 5 p.m. Fri day. The public library will not open Monday. Kuemper High School and Carroll Public Schools, which open for the new year Thursday, will recess for Labor Day Parochial elementary schools are not until Tuesday, September 3. The September school board and about 50 per cent relative humid-1 Farm Bureau board mee tings. lty> J which normally would be held The other two zones include lheJM 0 nd ay night, will be postponed FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average 3 to 5 degrees below normal Thursday through next Monday. Normal highs 81 north to 84 south. Nor mal lows 56 north to 59 south. Cool at beginning of period. Warming trend beginning about Friday and continuing aver the weekend. Rain' fall will average four-tenths to six tenths of an inch in scattered showers early in period. The Weather in Carroll (Dally Temperature* Courtesy Iowa 'Public--Service Company) Yesterday's high _ „ 68 Yesterday's low ™ —.60 At 7 a.m. tocjay —... At 10 a.m. today 70 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.) •• 1.27 inch rain Weather A Year Ago— Mostly cloudy skies a year ago today followed a storm during the night. Low temperature waa 1% and high, 86, remainder of the operating department and the X-ray and laboratory rooms. Plans have been approved by the Division of Hospital Services of the State Department of Health. Approval by this division is a requirement for licensed hospitals in Iowa. Financing of the installation has been arranged through a loan. About one month will be required to complete the project. until 8 p.m. Tuesday Last Day for Pool Weather permitting, the American Legion Swimming Pool will be open Monday for the last day of the season, City parks and Swan Lake State Park are prepared for a big weekend of picnicking if weather conditions are favorable. Many motorists will be traveling on the highways and are warned by law enforcement officials to drive carefully. looted the vault at his bank Tuesday. The charge was filed after Maddux broke down during a lie detector test. tion, and added: "There will be another election next year." Election Next Year Tuesday's election sent William Proxmire, campaigning as a liberal Democrat, to the Senate to fill the unexpired term of the late Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, Republican. Next year there will be another election for a regular six- year Senate term beginning in January, 1959. There was no question but that Proxmire's smashing victory over former Gov. Walter J. Kohler Jr., the Republican candidate, was something of a shock all around in capital political circles. Democrats had held high hopes that Proxmire might win the seat but had not anticipated his overwhelming margin of more than 120,000 votes. Paul Butler, the Democratic national chairman, got out a statement calling the outcome "a clear indication of a sweeping Democratic victory in the 1958 election." "It demonstrates,'* Butler said, "that the average American voter is fed up with the lack of constructive presidential leadership of special interests which have he- come the hallmark of so-called modern Republicanism. "The issues were clear cut in Wisconsin. Gov. Kohler attached himself firmly to the Eisenhower coattail. Thus he made his defeat a crushing repudiation of the President and his administration. "The Wisconsin vote showed that the people are in revolt against the hardships and injustices wh'ich are mounting daily for the average family under this Republican administration." Grim Lesson: Alcorn Meade Alcorn, Republican national chairman, summed it up this way in a statement: "The plain fact is that we got licked yesterday in Wisconsin— and licked badly. There is a grim lesson in what happened and it is simply this: "The Republican Parly has a: tough fight on its hands in 1958 and 1960. If we Republicans are to shape victories — nationally, in Wisconsin or anywhere else—we must forge a united party dedicated to the defeat of the left wing forces which dominate the Democratic Party. j near j n g wn en he was arraigned ; member of the faculty of Kuem Vice President Nixon, in a state-; before a v s comm j ssioner on ,p e r High School. She was. riding ment, blamed the defea^on l* 016 j the- embezzlement charge and was'with her parents when the acci The stormy 10-year Senate career of McCarthy never became a potent factor in the campaign. The issues that'decided the elec- I tion were diverse and hard to ex Auditors had moved into the Vic- plain because the state usually is tory State Bank in adjoining Kan- 1 firmly Republican in its choice of sas City, Kan. Monday afternoon, j top officers. Locked in Cage Proxmire's victory was made An employe arrived for work; more impressive by the margin Tuesday morning and found Mad dux locked in a cage inside the vault and shouting that "there had he rolled up—more than 122,000 votes, with only about '30 per cent of the state's eligible voters tak- been a stickup. He told police two|j n g part. Even so, the total vote men accosted him when he arrived was higher than anyone except about 6:40 a.m. He said they I Upset See Page 11 slugged him with a sock filled I with sand, forced him to open tne !^ ar y Ryan 3 Hurt Says Mankind Condemned to Indefinite Peril President Speaks Out ori Missiles Claim, Assault Against Talks WASHINGTON Wt — President Eisenhower Wednesday denounced Russia's attack on Western disarmament proposals as "deeply disappointing." He said Soviet rejection would "condemn humanity to an indefinite future of immeasurable danger." The President counter-attacked two Soviet statements claiming that Russia had successfully test* . ed an intercontinental rocket and attacking Western arms proposals. Boastful, Scornful Eisenhower in a statement of his own called the Soviet claims on missiles developments "boastful", and said the assault on dis* armament proposals of the United States and Its allies was couched in "scornful words." As far as the United States is concerned,, Eisenhower said, "we shall never renounce our efforts to find ways and means to save mankind from that danger (of atomic conflict) and to establish a just and lasting peace." At the State Department, it waa announced that Harold E. Stassen, the President's disarmament specialist, will come here late this week and confer with Secretary of State Dulles and presumably with the President. The London disarmament talks will be in recess from Friday to Monday night. State Department Press Officer Lincoln White said that Stassen is coming home during this recess primarily to attend the wedding of his son. But while here, White said, he will see Dulles and, presumably Eisenhower. Near Break-off Point The London talks are considered very a break-off point. Before Stassen leaves London, he probably will introduce a detailed Western disarmament plan, separate points of which he has been presenting in the talks for many weeks. Julius Holmes, Stassen's deputy, is already in Washington, having come here about a week ago to help get the concluding statement of the Western proposals in final shape. Eisenhower's statement amounted to an argument, aimed at the Kremlin, against outright rejec- jection of the West's formula for atomic and other arms control. At the same time, by taking the position that no such full scale turndown has occurred, it served to Eisenhower .... See Page 11 vault and left with about $24,000 George H. Gray, president of the bank, told investigators Maddux was supposed to have set the vault's time lock Monday afternoon so it would open at 8:30 Tues- ln Auto Accident ear- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mary Margaret Ryan, 3-year 1 Mrs Thomas W. Ryan, was brought to day morning. He said the vault! St. Anthony Hospital at 6:35 p.m. could not have been opened until I Tuesday for further examination then if Maddux followed instruc-j and treatment of minor injuries tions. received in a car accident near Police took the assistant cashier; Humboldt earlier in the afternoon, across Kansas City to his home j Her physician said that she was in Independence, Mo., and he i X-rayed and examined at Hum- pointed to a spot in his tomato • boldt and sent here for hospitali- and pepper garden. The investiga- zation. She was badly shaken but tors did some cursory digging her injuries are not believed to be there but turned up nothing. ; serious and she is scheduled for Waives, Jailed release from the hospital Thurs- lowan Proposes Fingerprinting For All Newlyweds SAN FRANCISCO (A — An Iowan's proposal of fingerprinting all newlyweds and of establishing a nationwide central marriage bureau Wednesday had the backing of the National Assn. of County and Prosecuting Attorneys. Keith Mossman, county attorney from Vinton, made the suggestion Tuesday as a means of striking a blow at bigamy. Mossman told the association convention the plan would save taxpayers millions of dollars in Maddux waived preliminary day. Mary Margaret's father is a! payments to abandoned wives' and DAMAGE IN MILLIONS . . . Fke decoyed half ' coramuulUei fought the blaze. Eight stores were of k city block in the downtown area of R#e4«- destroyed. Damage has been estimated at about burgh, Wit* Flrmm fro* tight ««jgUMrin« two million dollars. (NEA Telephoto) Politics See Page 11 Cyril Kokenges to Live at Los Angeles Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Kokenge and children, Kathy, Tommy. Gene, and Johnny, are leaving this weekend to make their home in Los Angeles, Calif. Mr. Kokenge has been employed by the State Highway Commission. The family resides southeast of Carroll. jailed when he could not post $15,- j dent occurred. Mr. and 000 bond, ' 1 Ryan were not injured. Mrs. Court Orders Plea Entered for Rosier SIOUX CITY (ft - A court- ordered plea of Innocent for Richard L. Rosier. 40, charged with assault with intent to murder, was on file Wednesday. District Judge George Prichard entered the plea Tuesday when Rosier's court-appointed attorney refused to enter a plea. The attorney, H. A. McQueen, instead asked for a third continuance in the case, which the judge denied. Rosier, an ex-convict from Colorado who told a bizarre tale recently after being found hanging by his wrists in his service station, is accused of severely beating Jeffrey Vennard, 13, Sioux, City, last Juno. Teachers Salaries Average 9 Per Cent Higher This Year DES MOINES (IP* — Salaries of the Des Moines and Polk County Iowa teachers average nearly 9 school systems were not included per cent higher this fall than they in the survey. Mrs. Walter did at school-opening time a year Brazzle, who conducted the study, ago, the Iowa State Education said it was based on a 58 per Assn. reported Wednesday. cent response from school adminis- The ISEA research' division said • trators to an ISEA questionnaire, the average increase figures out; The ISEA board, in recommend- to 8.6 per cent and includes salary ing a minimum increase of 10 per for all teaching personnel except cent , n i owa teacher salary sched- superintendents. j u i es i as i spring, said a 14 per cent Actual salaries for teachers j ncre ase was needed to bring Iowa ranged from a low of $1,700 for a up to the national average rural school position to a high of $7,600 for a high school coaching Mr *- Brazzle said the actual in- j 0 b_ . i crease of about 9 per cent would The pay range for high school i k ' ave lowa teachers well under na- prinoipals ranged from $3,100 to I tional figures since all other states $8,700, for superintendents from if 1 *? hav f rai8 « d salaries above children. Contractor Free on Bond in Assault Case DES MOINES W—Ward B. Garmer, 42, Des Moines contractor, was free on bond Wednesday after pleading innocent of assault with intent to commit a felony. He was indicted by a grand jury as the outgrowth of a complaint filed by Mrs. Shirley Benton, 25, Des Moinos divorcee, that Garmer molested her last May 30 at her home. $4,250 to $14,500, and for county superintendents from $4,900 to $8,700. In schools of 300 or more enrollment, pay of elementary principals ranged from $3,300 to $7,550 and for junior high principals -from $3,525 to $7,550. Teachers and administrators in last year's levels. The study shosved that Ihe average salary for elementary teachers this school year is $4,114 and ranges from a low of $2,455 to a high of $6,250. The average for high school classroom teachers is $4,850 for men and $4,617 for women. If You Don't Have Your Paper by 6 p.m. Then dial 3573 ... and we'll see that you get one. HOW* EVER, WF WOULD LIKE TO ASK YOU NOT TO CALL BEFORE THAT TIME, BECAUSE IN MANY CASES, BETWEEN 5 P. M. AND « P. M YOUR CARRIER BOY MIGHT Bl NEAR YOUR HOME, about •ho tlm* you eaii. _^.„ However, you should^ tavjfcj your (taper by, o *. Jljp would appreciate vowf thtt OFFICE BETWEEN VST m. and 1 p. m, if you da m»' tuvo rt by thi* tlmt. — ! m*f^ \ 4

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