Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 30, 1957 · Page 1
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August 30, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Friday, August 30, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 86— No. 205 Carroll, Iowa, Friday, August 30, 1957—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In Carroll "W_ Slnglo Bach Evening for 35 Cent* Pax Week / * Copy 4 Long-Range Missiles Fired by Reds Since June Changed from House Passes Sti " H °p efu| f o r Poet— $3.4 Billion Stassen Hurries Home Shy to Over-Gay; Aid Measure!^ Urgent Arms Talks i Awarded $15,000 ASHEV1LLE, N.C. Because an automobile accident changed i i , Mrs. Dorothv Carter from a shy, By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER \ Washington this morning for a Iescrved person into an ove r-gay : WASHINGTON W — Harold E. i quick meeting with Secretary of personality, she has been aWrd- Sta/sen's hurry-up flight f r o m j State Dulles. ed $15,000 in damages. Bill Sent to President Cut $1 Billion Under What He Wanted i London signaled the opening to-, § disarms-' Mr , Carter was thrown throneh WASHINGTON UB - The House ^™\ r £ftm«.t for the United Friday passed and sent to Presi- em.es on me aevuupin*, stales, is also expected to meet hnn j wa , ri r i v ; ntJ c„ nl 9n IQS,I dent Eisenhower a\ ,435 : 810.000 ^"J" 1 WestTrf'p we s J5 ? her ° mhci "!": far as Washing-^ T^luT driven^ foreign aid money bill . 1 his is a £™ lhe Weslern P owe,s , ton authorities know Stassen (<larnes w Wesl <Ir . s(ruck lheir billion dollars below Eisenhower s, "ussia. plans to get back to London n' . original request. American Is Ordered Out Of Red China Mississippi Youth Refuses to Surrender Passport to Officials the Western powers Russia. i stassen had , P lanncd V relurn; time" for a meeting of the United this weekend for personal reasons Natlons disarmamenl su bcommit- and to consult with officials. He lee Tuesdav suddenly moved up his trip by 24 The roll call vote on passage was 194-122. The House action cleared from ' i"'""""™ ""IT" '"A "u" r>„„,„.„„ i„, „„„,,i.„. „„.,..„ hours Thursday in order to reach Congress the last regular appro- j • priation bill for the current fiscal; year—and perhaps the most disputed one. The Senate passed the | compromise measure Thursday j night 5R-19. The unexpectedly close vote on , House passage showed 107 Demo -C ^-a C *V O VI crats and 87 Republicans for the "Ol JcDl* J »"T measure. Against were 70 Demo- j * He was described as unwilling crats and 52 Republicans. ! DES MOINES tfi — The State 10 rea ch a "no hope" conclusion: One congressman after another , Commerce Commission has set for ! before further talks with Soviet i during the final debate made j hearing on Sept. 24 in the State- j negotiator Valerian Zorin next! clear that he was against voting j house 23 petitions of public utility I week. j even for a bill cut a billion dollars, firms for transmission lines in nu-; ln London# Zorin rejecled out „ r CHANGCHUNG, China W - The member of the American youth delegation who refused to show his passport to the Red Chinese government plans to leave Peiping Saturday. Mrs. Carters personality; Forbidden Trip change came, doctors testified; s „ , b T k , f p h , here, when scar tissue remained' Power Line Hearings Set SHU Holds HODPS . \ ,!>!,l,r - ,c " , ?"' cu tian. Miss., was ordered out of the MIII Hoios Hopes on the most sensitive area of her j t ft , h chjnese dcmand . ; In advance of his amval :Stas- brain . ; * k flnd (hfi her SeTat™Sung"mig t^e n : Mr*. Carter had sued the Free I Americans who made the forbid«W.;S f ™S^he g fI^-^ljJ««,W 1 Service Tire ft Appliance Co the', den trip present their passports, series of disarmament exchanges owner of tne truck ' and West < for I The rest of the group arrived in i between Russia and the Western $100,000 damages, contending she this Manchurian indvistrial city to powers—the United States, Brit- would never again be able to con- tour China's first motor factory ain France and Canada. ; tinue her work as a medical tech- Friday. It is a Red Chinese show- nioan. Eisenhower had merous Iowa counties. ; hand an 11-point Western disarma- below what wanted. Although the President has in- j Calhoun County Electric Cooper- Thursday. Most of the Western dicated his disappointment that j alive Assn., Rockwell City, for plan had been presented in piece- j the measure does not carry more j about 636 miles of work in Poca-: me al fashion during the five 1 Hicklin, New Judge, Takes money, he is expected to sign it. The bill is well below the $3.800,000,000 he later said was indispensable. Truck Upsets, LeMars Business Man, 43, Killed The petitions include: i ment package placed before hinv ^^yga« Outi €S DES MOINES iffh- Edwin R. hontas, Greene, Sac, Webster, and j months of talks. ; Hicklin of Wapello wasted little Calhoun counties. j Closer Together time in taking over as new fed- Iowa Electric Light and Power Before his plane took off from eral judge for the Southern Dis- Co.. Cedar Rapids, for 36.4 miles i London, Stassen told newsmen Uriel of Iowa TWINS. TWINS AND MORE TWINS . . . Good things come in pairs for the L. K. Brown family of Midland, Texas. James David and Mark Lee, 30 months, learn the baby-sitting business early by cuddling their new sisters, Beverly Ann and Carolyn Louise, 19 days. Mrs. Brown is a twin. She also has twin cousins and twin aunts- Hope for Sun to Half Fair Attendance Drop piece. Tucker, a Vale graduate now, studying law at Oxford University! in England, plans to return to: Moscow by the same trans-Siberi-! an railroad route by which hej came. It is an eight-day trip. 1 Before the delegates left the Moscow Youth Festival Aug. 14, j they were told by their Chinese! " hosts that they would not be re-: DES MOINES The rain be- last year. Thursday's crowd was quired to show their passports at'set Iowa State Fair looked for, 37.447. any time during their five-week i some sunshine Friday to help bol-! The feature grandstand attrac- stay in China. ster sagging attendance. Hon Thursday was the rodeo. Marked 'Not Valid' I , For , lhe third consecutive day , About a half-capacity crowd of Thursday attendance fell about K-000 . watched the performance. of work in Jones, Iowa. Benton, j that delegates to the disarmament j g , , , he inlu ^lf l J£ ™n !SL Jl^fr'"!' i 4 - 000 below lhe corresponding day j The rodeo continues Friday and Vista and talks "are closer together now,^^^ ne started sig „ Jng rou-|^ r ' ^^aTpaVu His first term|_ whicn are marke d by the U.S., |government "not valid for travel} in Communist China." The Com-i One order he signed halted a munists said they wanted to in- j Clinton, Linn; Buena Cedar counties. • than we have been for the last tjne cmJrl nrders Greene County Rural Electric 11 years." , of court wi ij slarl Sept 9 al Dav i Cooperative, Jefferson, for 34,6 Officials here, however, saw no enport. ! miles of work in Boone, Greene, reason for continuing optimism al ' Webster and Hamilton counties, though none would rule out the sa j' e ' of 27 hpad of t . aUle and specl tne pasSDO rts for "customs. FORT DODGE i.fi—Wayne Col-' lowa-IIIlnols Gas and Electric possibility of some sudden shift in ca i ves by the Union Countv sheriff The Americans held long dis- lins. 43, prominent Le Mars bust- c; n ., Davenport, for 23.85 miles of Souet tactics. next Tuesday. cussions on whether to surrender, nessman. died here early Friday work in Scott County. Speculation at the State Depart- T he stay order was sought by. their passports. All did except j NEW YORK (/rV -The National . , Fred J. Scheel of Creston in a j Tllcker - i Council of Churches says the na- . ^ . (our W uh the question of what the Rus- bankru p t( .y actlon f,| ed Thursday, i This dispatch was filed to the tion has a booming economy but "ay s finals of ths slate horseshoe Chicka- sians are up to in the light of lhe He ljsled debls of $5 22R and as .; Associated Press from Chang-. K presents a situation "full of': P>lching tournament. Dave Ben- very tough line they have taken se(s of $4 750( aU said l0 be ex-chung by Frederic Grab, a 22-! peril" on a moral plane. S of Des Moines paced the jun Boom 'Full Of Peril' on Moral Plane of injuries suffered wnen ine • Butler County Rural Electric men t tended to concern itself now i , "c„ h „ oI „ f r r «,„" f T"in i Tucker. when the truck he was driving overturned r ~~ Ai'ii™"~V«r »V«V""n."" , r, i *-<>•. Allison, for more than south of Pomcroy. miles of work in Bremer Authorities said ( o Jims appar- saw and Bu()er . ently lost coutroL ot the vehicle, n M i„„ V i „,_. ^ , , f which rolled over several times i S," 1 ?^* Sf ^r ' SJnCe Monday ' At ,hat time " ^ omnt Thursday near the junction of t ? 2 01 3 m,lc ° f WOrk Lee Loun ' ******* ^ ^ had successful- empl ..... Highways 17 and 5. . , , . t D _ , '. v lested an intercontinental mis- The cattle were to be sold ( 0 , aele 8 a » or "Collins, part owner of the Gus ', ' „":f ? P« wcr to - Dubuque. ; si i e capable of hitting a target satisfy a $1,750 judgment in favor Pech Foundry and Manufacturing • r „-i rL ™ ° 1 anywhere in tne world " They fo1 " of '"e Central Construction Co. of l~ Gordo Countv. l ol „ pri thi« .. n T,.«d av with n hl^t Creston. ,f JL ArMlllOn In Saturday. Track Muddy Tnree days of rain turned the track into gummy mud and gave the cowboys an advantage over the animals in some events. Only one cowboy was tossed during the bareback horse riding. Wellington Taylor of Grand Riv- ei held the lead going into Fri- Co., was driving one of the firm's trucks. Survivors include his widow. lowed this up Tuesday with a blast Creston. at Western disarmament propos- Arms Talks .... See Page 9 Mrs. Hannasch Succumbs at 77 Mrs. Louis Hannasch Sr., 77, died at 9:10 a.m. Friday at St. Anthony Hospital, where she had been admitted early in the morning. She had been in failing health about three years and quite ill during the last several months. The body is al the Twit Funeral Home, awaiting completion of arrangements. Mrs. Hannasch's survivors include her husband, five sons and five daughters: Chris Hannasch, at home; Albert Hannasch, Arcadia; Louis B. Hannasch, Carroll; Rose Hannasch, at home; Joseph A. Hannasch, Carroll: Mrs. Frederick P. I Leone* Culbertson, Carroll; Mrs. Larry Urmai Rettenmaier, Carroll; Mrs. Roman (Catherine^ Potthoff, Muscatine; Mrs. E. J. (Alma 1 Hermsen, Car 9 Townships to Elect Extension j James Rasmussens Council Members! 60 to Marshalltown Three Inches at Dubuque; More Rain Is in Store By The Associated Press Heavy year-old member of the American;' Calling America's economy''"'' meel which ends Saturday. "far beyond the dreams of the Eddie Robinson, a former cham- past," the council says in a Labor pion from Des Moines, won the Sunday message: \ checker tournament Thursday. "New and heavy demands are ' Fred Sprain, Ackley, was second; placed on the Christian con-1 Harry S u t e r, Crawfordsville. science. To seek Christian per-1 third; and G. S. Blackburn, Grand spective on the distribution and j Junction, fourth, use of increasing material abund- j Livestock Results ance and a true sense of steward-: in livestock judging Thursday ship of its mounting benefits. j these champions were named; "Labor can be made a unique j Guernsey cattle—Grand, senior and necessary contribution in the Fair See Page 9 Improvements To Be Dedicated CLINTON i*i—Over two million dollars in various civic improvements, including a new business ! district lighting system and more j quest for solutions to the prob ' Mr. and Mrs. James Rasmus-' ty ^S i£Jl.S;;;S^S,l£' Heavy thunderstorms, that, than 10 miles of new str eels will; , ems which this era poses for .11 R | - f K | oc |< e County Extension Council this year ^^niS'X ^i^l^^ more than three mches be officially dedicated here on ;. . . ;IYCIipn • • IVIOtlVe at election meetings to be held losvni wnereS Mr . Rasm ussen will'" 1 on Dubuque Friday ush- Sept. 15. during the weeks of November 11 slart work in a f urn jt U re st or ei ered in a warm and humid day m ; Designated as Clinton Prog- and 18- Monday. He has been employed [ ]re ^ D «K ^ ^'^Sli'Sr 0 Preliminary plans for tne annual by the Matt Furniture Company! The forecast called for more wl11 ? al1 attention to industrial ex- balloting were discussed at the here . i scattered showers in northern, P^ion and a multimilhon dollar August meeting of the council Th RasmussenSi who lived at(l0 wa during the day. ! whool building program Thursday night in the Farm Bu-< 130g Sjmon Ayenue ^ have se .. reau building. . . . . ... ! The nine townships eligible to ' cured a duplex in Marshalltown. select new representatives t h i s j Mrs ' « a s» 1us « en » Gov. herschel Lovelaa the principal speaker at the dedi- To Be Read in Churches I i J J IN The message, released Friday, MWOrded UeOree is to be read from thousands of \ Protestant church pulpits next Ralph Sunday. The message calls on organized j f*»P"ls, received his B. S. degree will be ' labot * t0 ncl P solv e the many mor- 1 in agricultural business at Iowa ' al dilemmas arising out of the na- state • College. Ames, F. Klocke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Klocke of Coon Friday year are Carroll. Ewoldl. Grant, I a " d Mrs ' rheo d°re Ramaekers. i and H ntni ... V r,, , M who accomDanied the familv to; es at Dubuque and it was accom- 1^'I'^—nX'TiThor" aiilTtc "u^il I''°n' s economic situation, parents. Mr. panied by considerable lnunder | ffl.^ ^1! I Under the theme. "To New Lev- Kniest. Newton, Richland, Sheri dan, Warren, and Wheatland who accompanied the family to; Marshalltown, will return homej include members of 'Highway Commission. Reports of the state audit for ; Saturday afternoon. 1956 were reviewed at last night's i u _ - m«eting and activities reports forjHflrry Cooper OT the month were given by W, H.|D^^_^ rsi^m r ,»,L Brown, county extension director; i &OOne Crash W. R. Millender, assistant direc No storm damage was reported' in Dubuque but at Monmouth 12 |p et0 Boudler in miles west of Maquoketa. lightning struck the Presbyterian Church, damaging the siding. The Insurance Business The Carroll County Farm Bu- n a „H p*,*, H «nn as ch Park' 10 ^' a " d u UcUfe B,,chan . an - <-'<>»nty-71. Boone, was killed Friday "in ing on^ someIsmail^creeks roll; and Pelei tiannascn, r*arK extension home economist. church did not catch fire. Between two and three inches of rain fell:reau has announced the appoint- BOONE (J) — Harry G. Cooper, at Monmouth, causing flash flood- 1 ment of W. E. iPetel Baudler as ...... j special agent for the Farm Bu-m social educational service ; morning. The second summer session was concluded at the exercises. Other graduates from this area i were Anna L. Norman of Dcnison, Many More With Shorter Range Tested U.S. Is Believed to Have 1,500-Missile Ready for Production WASHINGTON 1*1 — Russia wa« reported Friday to have fired at least four long-range ballistic missiles since June and to have tested many more of shorter range over a longer time. Moscow withheld until last week any announcement of its claimed successful test of an intercontinental missile. But bits and pieces of the information had been coming into Washington from intelligence sources since shortly after the test operations started. Timing Only Surprise* Apparently the Kremlin's announcement on Monday was time to make it a contribution to the fierce new Soviet diplomatic offensive against the West. But only the timing was a real surprise here—and presumably in Allied capitals. Since the Russian announcement there have been solidly backed reports here that the U. S. Army believes it has ready for production a proven counterweapon—an American missile of shorter range which could hit key Soviet areas from advance bases. And there is every evidence of high-level doubt here that the Russians actually have a production model of a 5,000-mile intercontinental missile ready for operational use. Officials stress the difference between an experimental prototype and an atomic warhead weapon ready for,use. Aimed Into Siberia The big Soviet missiles involved in this summer's tests were reported to have been launched from points in the northernmost pari of European Russia, aimed eastward into the wild and sparsely in^ habited areas of East Siberia. The information was pieced together laborously and evaluated by American military and other intelligence agencies before going to the technical intelligence review committee for final study and evaluation. This committee includes representatives of the military, tho Central Intelligence Agency and the State Department, and has the benefit of advice from several scientific bodies. In addition to the testing of tho 5,000-mile range ballistic weapons, the Russians are also reported by the same intelligence sources—to have been testing a whole family of missiles for the last 18 months or so. The short-range weapons ar« generally tested in an area be- Rockets See Page 4 Lohrville Enters Band Festival Here els of Dedication," the message! urges labor to join with other leading segments of the nation's life \ c . , to grapple with such new or con . j who received her M.S. degree in, tinuing problems as. psychology and James A Robin- _ 1. Giving people in their daily ! R0 " of Sa , c ^ hl ; s BS ' dcgree m | here September 28 was received at Another acceptance for the Western Iowa Band Festival to be held Forest, III fancy Two sons died in in- George Maze Wins With Fruit Exhibits I a two-car auto collision on a grav el road intersection about eight miles southeast of here. The Weather Bureau said the reau Insurance Services weather would be steamy Friday, j ^1' , Gran j with high temperatures in the up- Kniest and Jasper. Sher Maple River Town um ou-••» —v„ . . ..,,„ ,u i Tne new entry is Lohrville High in Ghd -i 3. Wiping out poverty, slum Hv-!^mediately (ol owing he cere-1 School Marching Band under the Sheridan ing, disease and delinquency. ' mo » ,cs - a r f e P Uon i. or 1 , heue „ lirer I direction of Wilbur C. Harris. Fifty „ LUH "' A nu-.-.H.. ,.,„ A„»„L* „t' group was held in Great Hall of i invitations havo hnn„ « an t t„ u/„„. Charles L. Ellsberry, 23. of! per 80s and lower 90s. Burlington | f hi P s ' Mr ' Baudl f r . has c ° m P |et ed Boone, the driver of the other car, S and Ottumwa shared the state j the home office training course. DES MOINES—George E. Maze iand nis wi ' e - Virginia. 21, were high of 89 Thursday while Mason j of Carroll was awarded six first- listed in critical condition at a , City had a relatively cool 70. One Dead, TOUr 4. Eliminating the dangers of' S rou P . Message See Page9 ^ emor ' fll(U . , ' ship of the class of invitations have been sent to Western Iowa schools. Only one has declined so far. Harlan High School place ratings for fruit exhibits in, hospital here. Low temperatures Friday night i CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy, warm and humid through Saturday, Low Friday night near 70. High Saturday upper 80s to low 90s. «• IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy and humid Friday night and Saturday. Low Friday night mid 60s to lower 70s. High Saturday mid 80s to lower 90s. Further outlook: Sunday partly cloudy, continued warm and humid. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average 3 to 6 degrees above normal Saturday through noxt Wednesday. Rising \ temperatures Saturday and Sun- ! day. Only minor dally temperature changes rest of period. Normal highs in lower 80s. Normal; lows in upper 50s. Rainfall will average one-tenth to three-tenths of an inch, occurring as showers Friday night and Saturday. The Weather In Carroll (l)ntlv Tpmpnruttir** t'liurtHxy ln»a fuhllc Swrvli 'B Company) Yesterday's' high _.. ,78 Yesterday's low . «4 At 7 a.m. today s «7 At 10 .a.m. today ,77 Weather A Year Ago— It was mostly cloudy a year ago today. Low temperature was so and high, 76. the Horticultural Division at Iowa Cooper apparently was thrown are expected to be in the.60s. The Stale Fair. His winning entries j from his auto and pinned beneath j range Thursday night was from 1 Injured in Collision Union under sponsor- 1 1957, the! DR. KUHL DIES alumni of the college and the col- 1 le plied that because of reorganiz- DAVENPORT i* - Dr. A. B. lege itself. ; ing their band this fall under a Kuhl, 78. practicing physician here. Degrees were awarded to 121 new director they will be unable to 46 years before his retirement in persons. ! enter the 1957 festival 1954, died Thursday. Dr, Kuhl The fall quarter will begin Sep- wcre Jonathan and Roman Stem apples; Patten pears; Ember, Stanley and Superior plums. the wreckage, sheriff's officers j 65 at Mason City to 71 at Des said. He was pronounced dead on j Moines. Th<j outlook for Saturday arrival at a hospital. 1 is for continued humid weather. ?•>.•:Ait \ W Mm 1 GLENWOOD UT>— One man was killed and four others injured in the headon collision of two cars, ... . t „-„ on Highway 34 on the outskirts of ! school of medicine in 1903 Glenwood Friday. ! Dead was Elwin Hatcher, 29, of; Pacific Junction. Three of the in-: jured were identified as John Matcher, about 35, a brother of: the dead man; Sam Bartlen of Pa-; cific Junction and Donald Dean practiced in Walnut, Iowa, until'lember 18 with the opening facul- 1908 after receiving his degree ty convocation, followed by fresh -1 Pplpfiep 'Tian from the University of Nebraska | man days and registration. Class-;' VCICUi " 1 "N 1 es start Sept. 25. V. Stuart Perry's Farm Is Soil Conservation Winner A farm in Crawford County own- Greene, Harrison, Shelby, Guthrie ed by V. Stuart Perry of Carroll i a« d Audubon has been selected as a regional winner in the Iowa Soil Conservation Awards contest. RED JETS ARE COMING . . . The U.S. government hat approved * Soviet request to land two Russian TV-104 twln-le( airliners in New York In September. The flrirt one, carrying member* of the Soviet delegation to the United Nations, It expected the week of S«pl. S. The TU-104, one of which It pictured at Le Bourget Field. Paris. France* la May, 1957, travels at about 500 ro.p.ra. at altitudet up to 33,000 feet. The ileek, 70-passenger airliner* will be the first Russian civilian plane* ever to land in the United Stale*. Roller, 21, of lola, Kan. The fourth man was not immediately identified. Mills County Sheriff Don Rhoden said marks on the highway indicated the car driven by Roller was traveling on the left side of' As a winner in an 11-county re- the road. ; g j 0 n in Division 11 for landlord- John Hatcher, Bartlen and the t t . operaled farmS| Mr , Perry unidentified man were hospital- 1. , ized in Council Bluffs. Roller's in- ha « l ' een "J vlted l ° Ames for pre- juries were treated by Dr. Ward I »entalion ol awards Sept. 10. The DeVoung, Mills County coroner. presentations will follow a lunch- leon in the Memorial Union. ! Mr. Perry's 165-acre farm is i located two and a half miles south of Vail. It is operated by Vernon Ossenkop. It has a complete soil > conservation program, including 'contour farming 3nd terracing. Mr. Perry has a crop share lease arrangement with Mr. Ossenkop. Mr. Ossenkop specializes in purebred Duroc hogs and a Shorthorn breeding herd. Counties in this region of the contest include Carroll, Sac, Calhoun. Webster, Monona, Crawford, No Paper On Labor Day .The Daily Times Herald will not be published on Labor Day, Monday, September 2. V, Stuart Parry Command men ts' Here Sept. 18th Don C.^mith, buyer for Pioneer Theatres, and W. C. Arts, manager of the Carroll Theatre, announced Friday that after several weeks of negotiation with Paramount Pictures, they have been able to obtain the spectacular production, "The Ten Commandments" to. be shown in Carroll starting September 18. Carroll was given preference for one of the first showings of the four-hour film under general release because of its central location in western Iowa, and because Carroll is one of the leading communities of the Pioneer Theatre circuit. Mr. Arts said the theatre company is hoping to obtain the film for a run of a week or more. However, Paramount would give no definite commitment because of the competition among theatre chains and communities for the film. " Mr. Arts said that Carroll will be the only community in western Iowa to show th« film befoce January. «

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