Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 29, 1957 · Page 1
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 29, 1957
Page 1
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 88-r -No. 204 Carroll, Iowa, Thursday, August 29, 1957—Twelve Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carroll *T m Each Evening {or 35 Cant* Per Week '/ * Copy Glidden Voters Approve $75,000 Pool Proposal Hours Mount; Thurmond's Temper Edgy South Carolina Senator Staging One-Man Civil Rights Filibuster WASHINGTON iff — Sen. Thurmond (D-SC> got a brief respite Thursday alter more than 16 hours of his one-man filibuster against the civil rights bill but quickly resumed after William Proxmire was sworn in as Wisconsin's new senator. Thurmond sat down while the oath was administered to Proxmire, but he did not leave the chamber. The break was for only a few minutes, but it was a little longer than the few sitdown chances Thurmond had gained earlier by yielding for questions. As soon as Proxmire had taken the oath, Thurmond went doggedly on. He was haggard and at times spoke in an almost inaudible voice. But he showed no signs of a quick end. WASHINGTON iff - Sen. Thurmond (D-SC> apparently got his second wind and definitely developed an edgy temper Thursday as he ran on Past 15 hours in his one-man filibuster against the civil rights bill. Indicating he was not about to j quit, Thurmond promised he I would "discuss at some length" the protections he said South Carolina voters get under state laws. He proceeded to do just that. The flashes of temper appeared as other senators conferred, in whispers, on the floor. Calls for Order At one point Thurmond called West Hands Russia 11-Point Arms Plan 'Package' Would Half Arms Race, Reduce Military Burdens BULLETIN LONDON (AP)— Russia Thursday night turned down the West's plan for a limited disarmament program and insisted it contained nothing of "genuine value," a British informant reported. . Soviet Delegate Valerian Zorin delivered his verdict shortly after* the United States, Britain, France and Canada submitted a package plan designed to despel the shadows of nuclear war. In a 50-minute speech, the Russian declared that the West's working paper "cannot be considered as offering anything of genuine value." WASHINGTON (AP)—The United States and its Western allies presented to Russia Thursday a package disarmament plan which would halt the East-West atomic arms race and cut military burdens. A statement issued here covering presentation of the 11- point plan at the London disarmament talks called it a "practical, workable plan for a start on .world disarmament." The United States originated the proposals but they were worked out jointly with Britain, France and Canada and cleared with the rest of the NATO allies. Each of the Western delegates Offenses Of Past No Bar To State Job spoke in support of the proposals when they were presented at the 153rd meeting of the U.N. subcommittee in London. There seemed little chance the Russians would accept the plan unless it is changed basically. The Western Powers, neverthe- DES MOINES Iff —A State Bu- j l f ss > , had decided to submit it in lowan Urges Do-it-Yourself Farm Group Jensen, Mundt Say Grain- Alcohol-Gasoline Could Stabilize Farm Prices WASHINGTON iff— A do-it-yourself farm association to help stabilize grain and livestock prices was urged Thursday by Rep. Jensen (R-Iowa) and Sen. Mundt (R-SDi. The two congressmen said membership in the organization would include persons who will pledge to buy at least 50 gallons of undiluted grain alcohol or 250 gallons of gasoline already mixed with not less than 5 per cent grain alcohol. Such a program. Jensen said, would have the effect of stabilizing grain and livestock prices on a higher level in a relatively short time. | Wrote Bill | The two men are authors of a bill to require that all motor fuel I contain at least five per cent of j alcohol made from grains de- 1 | clared in surplus by the Commo-; dity Credit Corp. Jensen said Congress hasnt acted on this proposal "because a ; majority of the agriculture com- • mittees of both houses seem to care little about the problems of the Middle West." Representatives from farm states, he said, no longer hold a OLD FAITHFUL . . . "Blackie," faithful pa! of Wichita, Kan., letter carrier Pete Chavez, isn't going to let the age of mechanization keep him from making his appointed rounds, just ns he always has in the past. The little dog, pet of the Allen Smith family, took a liking to Chavez and every morning he joins the mailman and accompanies him on his entire route. At left Is the way it used to be. Right, Blackie adjusts to the three- wheeled mailsler, now being used In Wichita. 4-H Demonstrators Win— reau of Investigation report show- the long-shot hope the Russians j safe balance of power in congress DES MOINES iff— Frank D. Gil- ing offenses at some time in the ! migm reconsider their previous, w h e n legislation beneficial to j loon Sr., 71, longtime Dubuque at Gilloon, 71, Named Judge (Manning Holsfein Cow ByLovelessjj Reserve Champion HITS MflIN!P« IP Frnnt- H fiil-'. • 533 Ballots Cast for New Town Record Issue Carries by Scant 1 %, 324-207; Plans to Be Made This Fall GLIDDEN - With the greatest municipal election turn-out on record, Glidden citizens approved a bond issue of $75,000 to build a new swimming pool at a special election in the city hall Wednesday. The proposition carried by 61 per cent. A majority of 60 per cent was required. A total of 533 votes were cast of which 324 were favorable and 207 unfavorable. Two ballots were spoiled. The recent vote on a municipal electric contract, when 396 ballots were cast, was the largest in many years but yesterday's turn-out far exceeded the previous record. Balloting on a bond issue for th« proposed swimming pool was the result of a petition drive in Glidden some weeks ago when 404 signers asked that a special election be called to vote on the proposal. City officials said that plans will be made this fall to begin work on the pool early next spring if possible. Judges at yesterday's election were A. F. Haupert, Harry Graves* and D. G. Sherer. Clerks were Mrs. E. M. Waldron and Mrs. James Parker. past does m>t necessarily bar an position, applicant for a state liquor store ! N '° Surprises job from such employment, Com- 1 Wltn one or two exceptions, the missioner C. J. Burris, Maquoke- proposals had already been out- ta Democrat, said Thursday. ! hned ora »y in the disarmament . . ' , i talks so that the 3,000-word docu- ? U i rn ?K 18 ,^ ? f'" g r l P «?*r°« m«* contained little new informa- u u , » el in .i he > 80 slale liqu0r slor f 8 - tion. There was nothing of a sur- for order in the chamber when a: He said the commission recently . e nature clerk whispered something to Sen. j has hired two persons whose rec- * £ f the new isj de . Yarborough <D-Tex>, who presiding at the time. Thurmond stopped and glared pointedly another time at Democratic Leader Johnson of Texas and Sen. Margaret Chase Smith 4 (R-Maine) as they held a whis was ; ords included liquor and gambling ; law offenses several years ago. "If a man has come back and farmers is at stake. j torney, Thursday was appointed ManCryCo Farms of Manning'to remain for a breakfast and 'The time might come," he said, : by Gov. Herschel Lovelws as showed the reserve cha mpion fe-i other courtesies planned in their "when the whole federal farm; judge of the 19th Judicial District, ,.,„,,• .„ , , program would be scuttled and of Iowa. ! male ,n the Holstein catUe class al . ^ The appointment fills a vacancy': the Iowa Slale Fair 10 Des M °' nes ' created by the recent death of j Wednesday. \ Judge Milton J. Glenn. The term! Tne farmSj operated by the Man-! runs to Jan. 1. 1959. j ning Creamery, also won the pre-! Gilloon was a law partner of'. Hoktein brpeder and e v h ibi-' J u f e Judge Glenn before Glenn became mier Holstein seeder ana exnibi- call for a ban on the use of nu- 1 as^ed that new uses for farm ; j udge in 1939 : , tor awards. ! The appointment of Gilloon had <-H Exhibitors Win signed to meet Russia's insistent the time could come sooner than \ we think, so we had best put. a supplemental farm program in operation now." Most Promising Jensen said it is generally can iur a Dan on me use oi nu- i = , , ... . . , clear weapons, specifies that each ; Products is he best Jong range so- Odebolt Man Is Killed In Auto Plunge ML 1 *?'* ^. r l^ a L heS ! countr y Participating in disarma- j ^ an J^^^££3 °n the unanimous endorsement of the j Both boys and girls 4-H demon-, EARLY ment would use nuclear weapons! ine f e *f , UM! SItU " dU - uuul m ~ • ^ n„_ ... . , „—.. done in the past," Burris said. He said a recently employed liquor store manager once paid a pered consultation with a commit- j $ 300 f me f or driving while intoxi tee clerk. | cated. Another man, hired as an There were glares from time to j auditor, made no attempt to con only in self-defense. The wording is stated in negatives this way: "Each party assumes an obliga tion not to use nuclear weapons motor fuel "If people start using grain as a fuel for cars," Jensen said, "it would have almost an immediate rime for other whisperers. Thurmond kept his talk going in the face of word from Sen. Knowland of California, the Re- Tburmond See Page 4 M. M. Campbells Moving Soon to Los Gatos, Calif. ceal past convictions of illegal I possession of liquor and gambling , devices. "They've both been cleared by j the bureau and the state person-; nel d i r e c t o r," Burris said, j "They've been very thoroughly j checked." William P. Housel of Humboldt, I if an armed attack has -not placed j effect on the market. Arms Plan See Page 4 Reports Given at Jaycee Meet Preliminary plans for the state i convention to be held here in Feb- the other DemocraT on VhVThree- j ruar y wer f discussed at a regular member commission, said he endorsed Burris' personnel policies. Commissioner Gerald W. Smith (R-Crestont declined comment. Mr, and Mrs. Merrold M. Campbell and children, Joe, Glennis! and John are moving in the near jI «.. « ~7~. X future to California where Mr. MlC Klin SWOTfl Campbell has taken a position as 1 . . . _ car salesman for a Chevrolet 1 In OS U.S. Judoe agency at Los Gatos. ' *ejfw The family moved here from Spencer five years ago when Mr Campbell became a partner ! DES MOINES Iff— Edwin Hicklin, 62-year-old Wapello attorney, [n | was sworn in Thursday as the new j balance. meeting of the Jaycee club Wednesday night in the Chamber of Commerce room. Howard Mather and Al Thomas, co-captains of the Jaycee bowling! mlxe( l ' ue l team, reported that a full team had been organized and one game played. , Dr. M. J. Hall, chairman of the Little League baseball project, reported that Little Leaguers finished the season financially with a This would come about, he said, because there wouldn't be such large surpluses. Jensen also said a new industry would result from the do-it-yourself association, and many grain j distilling plants built during the, war and now standing idle would j go back into production. He said a five per cent mixture of alcohol gives gasoline more Dubuque County Democratic Cen- stration teams from Carroll Coun- tral Committee and the Dubuque j ty nave brought back blue ribbons County Bar Assn. ; ffom (he 4 H demoMtratUm Gilloon is a native of Asbury, Iowa, and is a law graduate of Drake University. He has practiced law in Dubuque since 1916. 1,500-Mile Rocket Fired test at Iowa State Fair. Frankie Nolin and LaVonne Kid-! ment car went into ney of the Richland Busy Bees near here John O. Hunt, «42, of Odebolt, a recruiting official for the Army at its Spencer con " j and Storm Lake offices, was killed early Thursday when his govern- a deep ditch were awarded a blue ribbon forj The accident occurred on a their demonstration of "Curtain I curve at the junction of Highways Capers" and also received blue; 20 and 71 a half mile north of ribbons and Eversharp pencils for! Early, apparently about midnight, their 4-H record books. {The wrecked car was discovered Larrv Rowedder and Alan Fon-; about 1 a - m - when the lights of a ken of (he Manning Win-or-Grin > highway patrol car shone on it Club were blue ribbon winners f 0 r wnlle the Patrolman was making their demonstration of "The Prop-| a turn - er Method of Cutting Rafters." i Hunt's body was found an hour Carroll County's girl demonstra- j f" d a J^f '"i ^f "' M ) a range of 1 ,500 miles. . lors relurncd Wednesday night! ^* spe ; n f?^ e 2 J ! ™* Department would, visiting the fair since Sun- j Sb'oSnaT N ' ^ not comment on whether the iir-day. They were accompanied by . .. , f . ' . «; ing was a reply to Russia's claim ; jLucilc Buchanan, county^extension ,j J "en ^^JJ^J^."* that Soviet scientists have tested home economist, and Mrs. Karr Two More Bands Accept Two additional acceptances for the Western Iowa Band Festival here September 28 were announced Thursday morning at the Chamber of Commerce office. The Manning High School Marching Band, under the direction of Frank Plambeck, and the Manson High School Marching Band, directed by Ray Wallace, have indicated that they plan to participate. First to accept were the twa local high schools — Carroll Public and Kuemper — making a total of four in all. Schools of 21 Western Iowa COUDH ties will be invited. It is hoped that 25 to 35 will take part in the first annual festival with others to ba added in future years. COCOA BEACH, Fla. iff — Reports that a second missile may be shot from here this week cir- power with little added cost and 1 culated Thursday in the wake of motors run smoother with the; the test-firing of a projectile with Quaker Oats 'Big Business' in Iowa _ np - xiniNP o n na b 0 J miTsuTabTe to" deliver a hydrogen, Bees. Their demonstration was- DbS MOINES Iff— The Quaker, anim , horp in fh e world . 1 presented Tuesday afternoon. °" Independence McW successfully an intercontinental; Nolin, leader of the Richland Busy onto the highway. the Ford agency. Until recently he was a partner in the McPher- son-Canipbell Monument Company. They live at 521 18th Place. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell have been active in the community and Joe has been an outstanding high school athlete. They are members of the Trinity Episcopal congregation. Mrs. Campbell is a past pres- federal judge for the Southern District of Iowa. In a courtroom filled to overflowing with attorneys and friends, Hicklin took the oath of office from Jud^e Henry N. Graven, jurist for the Northern District of Iowa. The new judge immediately donned the judicial robes of the late Judge William F. Riley, Hick of the St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary. Dr. Hall also gave a financial; ids p i anfc last year and most of £he | ington or at Patrick Air Fom Hurt Fatally in Crash report on the visit of Carroll Jaycees to Fairfield earlier this month to make a formal bid for the February state meeting. Wayne Schlorholtz reported on the annual Jaycee and Jaycee-ette membership picnic last Saturday night and Scott Whitley presented plans for a money-making project. Dr. Rex Hinson, president, an- ident of Trinity Guild and^cun^nt^ j j"^ immediale predecessor. Thelnounced a seven - state Jaycee meeting to be held in Mason City ley's family. "This is high spot of my life and 1 appreciate more than 1 can say this the t expression of the Riley | family in deeming me worthy to wear these robes," Judge Hicklin said. The Weather the last week in September. The club will return to winter hours at the next meeting which will be held at 8 p.m. September 11. Guest speaker will be Norman Nelson of Council Bluffs, state vice president for this area. LOS ANGELES (ff—The Teamsters Union Executive Board members scattered to their home CARROLL FORECAST Variable cloudiness through Friday with an occasional shower or thundershower. Low Thursday night mid 60s. High Friday mid- 80s. IOWA FORECAST , Variable cloudiness with widely! Cltles Thursday, preparing to re- scattered showers and thunder-' ass enible in Washington in one storms through Friday. Low Thursday night in 60s. High Friday 75-82 north, 82-88 south. Further outlook: Continued unsettled, little temperature change Saturday. The Weather In Carroll (Dally Tempnrntiirei CourtoNy Iown. Pulillo Service Company) Yesterday's high 78 Yesterday's low — — 65 At 7 a.m. today ,—...65 At 10 a.m. today 67 Precipitation (24 hours-prior-to 7 ».m .)—.93 inch rain. Weather A Year Ago— There was rain in the morning and afternoon, with skies mostly cloudy, a year ago today. Low temperature was W and high, 76. Teamsters Board Prepares Reply to Corruption Counts Oats Co. bought 30 million dollars i bomb lnad a "- v where in the world . worth of grain for its Cedar Rap- Neither would officials at Wash- Wednesday morning they '• - "-.---I. «:•• v~~ ce other 4-H demonstrators were purchases were from Iowa farm- 1 Base near here disclose wlietner' guests of the Younkers department i ers, President Donald B Lourie of! the missile fired Wednesday was; store at a three-course breakfast' INDEPENDENCE iff - Lester the firm said here Wednesday'a Thor or a Jupiter. Both have i m the tea room. Mrs. Nolin was Cue, 67, Independence business- night. ' ! ranges of 1,500 miles. 0I1C of four leaders selected to ac-!man. was injured fatally Wednes- Lourie and I. S. Riggs, Quaker' The 50 -fool Jupiter has been company the group. ! day night in an auto accident vice president, came here from fired successfully before. Unofli- Pianist for Show j which involved three cars. Chicago to address a sales meet-U'ial reports say a Jupiter rose 700 Frankie Nolin was the pianist! The accident occurred on High- ing of the organization. W, T. Cun-'miles into the atmosphere at a , Wednesday afternoon at the an-'way 150 about 2 >7 miles south of ningham of Cedar Rapids was' previous test and traveled 1.650 n „ a j 4 _H style show which was'Independence. Cue's wife Inez, 63, honored as "man of the year" fori miles over the Atlantic at an aver- i p res<? at two different per- 1 suffered minor Injuries, his district. He has been with Qua- age speed of more than 5,000 m.- formances in the 4-H building. ! William Jones, Independence ker Oats for 44 years and received ph. 10 shares of stock and $100 cash. \ ~ ~~~ Lourie said Quaker has 3° Endorse Cole TOr "country" elevators in Iowa with 1 V -k million bushel total storage capacity. Elevator operations are handled from Fort Dodge. The! driver of one of the cars involved, I and Gene Wiese, leader of the W/trM Atnm AaenCV : Manning 4 ' H club - 8 ave their denv WONd ATOm Mgency jonslraUon al 3:30 pm . Tuesday. • . , • . i • • • UllVVl UI UIIC Ul lilt, vuia HMW(I^M) The winning boys team which repor ted in serious condition, was coached by Larry Nothwehr i Dr , ver of the thU . d car _ Bernard Webber, hurt. 31, Waterloo, also was w A en i Mr; TOM iff — The United'They were accompanied, to Des nv„„ .u.w ~vu SC . his oubiiclv endorsed Rep ! Moines by Mr. Wiese and Delton IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS Quaker payroll in Iowa is slightly; (^ 0 |^ jft-NVJ for director ! Gruhn. Because of difficulty in! By The Associated Press Rain to Continue Until Saturday •», By The Associated Press Thundershower activity moved back into extreme western Iowa and fog blanketed much of the rest of the state early Thursday. The Weather Bureau predicted the state's rainy weather might continue into Saturday. Temperatures Thursday were expected to be a few degrees warmer than Wednesday when afternoon highs ranged from 66 at Spencer to 82 at Lamoni. Readings Thursday night were* expected to be about the same as Wednesday night when lows ranged from 59 at Mason City to 67 at Burlington. Davenport received 1.05 inches of rain before the thundershower activity diminished Wednesday afternoon and the sun broke through in some sections. Other rainfall amounts included: Waterloo .86, Cedar Rapids .79, Charles City .64, Grinnelt .60, Northwood .59, Des Moines .43, Shell Rock .40, Dubuque .39, Council Bluffs and Sioux City .38, Mason City .30, Burlington and Tracy .28, Dumont .27, and Spencer .21. more than 85 million year, he added. Washing! week to give, in person, their reply to AFL-CIO charges that the big union is under corrupt influence. President Dave Beck said the answer to the AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Committee will be "a courteous statement." Beck summarized the work of the Executive Board's three ; day closed-door meeting at its conclusion Wednesday, dividing it into two important phases: 1. A decision to present personally to the Ethical Practices Committee a resolution setting forth the Teamsters position on the corrupt influence charges, and including recommendations, to the union's; i n t e r national convention starting in Miami, Fla. on Sept, 90. Beck said that "out of courte­ sy to the committee, it would nqt be proper to publicize this resolution before it is received by t.he Ethical Practices Committee." The committee meets in Washington Sept. 5-6. 2. Adoption of a resolution authorizing Beck to appoint a special committee to investigate six disputed local unions in New York City. These are the alleged "paper" or nonexistent locals which the Senate Rackets Investigating Committee alleged were set up by Teamster. Vice President James Hoffa of Detroit, with gangster assistance, to expand Hoffa's power in the East. The AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Committee which made the corrupt Influence charge against the union itself has included unspecified charges against Hoffa, the most likely successor to Beck, who is retiring as president of the I teamsters, Gets. Ticket f6r Driving Her Car While Wearing 'Hat' HOLLYWOOD Iff — Miss Luise Squire says that she got a ticket for driving her convertible while wearing a hat. A hat? \ J,' Combination hand bag shopping bag" is what Officer W. W.. Wilhelm called the creation. After he ticketed .Miss Squire Wednesday for reckless driving, he explained: 'She was wearing it down over Aug. 29, 1957 Aug. 29, 1956 451 469 dollars a| String ^'"; he " n ^ tnternaVional gotting away from farm work at ! Atomic Energy Agency which will, this time of year they were unable be headquartered in Vienna. lkii mmm* 1 ft >. m. ine u S. delegation to the J \%Qt\ | # QOO detUNI tO United Nations disclosed Wednes-' day it had backed Cole for the I post in letters to the 39 nations! which have ratified the new agen-! cy's charter. ' There were rumblings of oppo-' Students went back sition from Russia to a U. S. di-, Thursday morning at rector. The 53-year-old Kuemper, Carroll Classes High School and Carroll congressman Schools. and said he would resign from Congress to take the job. He is a member of the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee. IAEA is an outgrowth of President Eisenhower's atoms-for-peace proposals of four years ago. Thej Final enrollments in both schools were substantially t h e same as last year with an unofficial figure of 585 at Kuemper and an official report of 616 in the public schools. vine woo ncailllg ii. uuvrii uvci . . , ,,,,_i| m . Of the total public school enroll- her head and claimed that she agency is designed to aid smauet ^ ^ jn elementaPy could see out through the mesh, j nations to develop peacetui uses. grades _ a gHght increase „ver In my opinion, she was having; for atomic energy^ trouble seeing, and was turning j •—j^" LAYOFF AT SOLAR and was turning her head from one side to the other, trying to see If the road ahead was clear." It was also distracting other drivers, he said. Miss Squire herself describes the headgear that caused all the trouble as a "mesh plastic hat." She said she designed It herself, DES MOINES iff - The Des Moines plant of Solar Aircraft Co. said Wednesday it plans to lay off about 420 employes this week because of adjustment of schedules in production of jet engine components. The company will employ 3,500 after the layoffs. last year's registration of 421 — and 186 are in high school compared w.ith 192 a year ago. Registration by grades at Carroll Public Schools includes: Kindergarten, 55; first grade, 46; second grade, 51; third grade, 42; fourth grade, 53; fifth grade, 47; sixth grade, 54; .seventh grade, 1 53; eighth grade, 36; freshmen in to school j high school, 48; sophomores, 46; Kuemper j juniors, 47; and seniors, 45. 1 Public^ At Kuemper an assembly for a 11 -' i students was held at 8:30 a.m.! Faculty changes were announced and assignments made to home! rooms. After brief class sessions, students were dismissed at 11:35 ; a.m. | An assembly of high school stu- j dents in the public school was held at 830 a.m. Faculty members' were introduced and announce- 1 inenls made. Elementary grades wen! directly to their classrooms. Lower grades were dismissed at 10:30, junior high at 11:15, and; high school at noon. Kindergarten children were permitted to leave immediately after registering. St. Joseph, SS. Peter and Paul and St. Lawrence elementary schools will convene Tuesday morning, September 3. , Andrews Gets Odebolt School Roof Contract C. D. Andrews, owner of Andrews Roofing, has received a contract for $24,000 from the Allied Engineering Company of Atlantic for roofing the new public school at Odebolt. Work is expected to start early in 1958. Times Herald Carrier Salesmen Make Their Weekly Collections on Friday and Saturday Prompt P»ym »nVw Correct Chanflt WIL.„ Appreciated by Youj Carrier"- ' " 1 mm

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