Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 6, 1957 · Page 1
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September 6, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Friday, September 6, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 86—No. 210 Carroll, Iowa, Friday, September 6, 1957—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In Carroll T m ttnjtfle Bach Evening (or 95 Cent* Per Week Faubus Replies to Ikes Request for Cooperation Conference to Preserve Arab Unity is Urged Dr. Hawks of ICS Speaker For Institute Mansfield Calls for Talks; Proposes U. N. Control on Arms Shipments By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON Sen. Mansfield (D-Mont) today urged the Eisenhower administration to consider an immediate conference with Saudi Arabia and Egypt to study ways "to preserve Arab nationalism from further Soviet aggression." Mansfield, a member of the j School Senate Foreign Relations Commit- (PICTURE: Page 8) The annual Carroll County Teachers Institute will be held in the Carroll Public School Monday, Sept. 16, with Dr. Glenn R. Hawks, professor of psychology and child development at I o w% State College as the keynote speaker. Plans for group discussions to take place during the day were made at a meeting of group leaders with County Supt. B. G. Halverson and County Curriculum Co-Ordinator Mildred Middleton, Thursday night, at Carroll High tee. coupled this proposal with a ] suggestion that the United States ask the United Nations General Assembly to set up international controls over arms shipments to the Middle East. The Assembly is to convene in New York next week. Push Arrangements The senator advanced his proposals in an interview as the United States pushed arrangements to speed defensive weapons to four nations bordering pro- Soviet Syria. Officials said the decision to speed up deliveries of previously promised arms to Jordan. Lebanon, Turkey and Iraq was made in part to symbolize American determination to support those nations against any aggression, subversion or other pressures from Syria. The governments of Lebanon and Jordan, both strongly pro- Western, were described here as Consultants Consultants for group discussions, in addition to Dr. Hawks, will be Dr. Ray Bryan, head of the vocational education department at Iowa State College, Ames; Bernice Helff, associate professor of teaching at Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls; John Montgomery of Des Moines, Polk County supervisor of elementary education; and Herbert R. Hatch, principal of Meeker Elementary School, Ames. Theme of the institute will be "Improving Parent-Teacher Communication As a Means of Fostering Pupil Development." Group discussions will be held at 10:20 a.m. and 1:15 p.m. with ten faculty members from county schools assigned as leaders of each group. Leaders Listed At 10:20 a.m., leaders will be Some Leaders of Teamsters Expect Ouster 1 Federation Chiefs Hope for Clean-up Moves to Avoid Such Action By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON </P> — Some lead- 'ers of the Teamsters Union expect their organization to be kicked out of the AFL-CIO on corruption charges, Thomas L. Hickey of New York a Teamsters vice president, said after an AFL-CIO hearing on the charges Thursday that "1 think they'll put us out." Several other Teamsters chiefs privately shared that view. But some highly placed AFL CIO officials said they were not so sure of a Teamsters ouster. These chieftains held hopes, despite little firm evidence, that the Teamsters will adopt substantial reforms at their Sept. 30 convention in Miami. See Conviction They said as things stand now, the federation's Ethical Practices Committee and its Executive Council will convict the Teamsters on charges of being corruptly dominated. Teamsters leaders told the AFL- CIO Ethical Practices Committee Thursday they intend to submit all corruption charges against the union to their Miami convention. They also said they would propose revising Teamsters rules to give members a greater voice inj INSPECT NEW BLACK-TOP . . . which is being applied on two road projects in Carroll county and one two-mile stretch in Audubon county near Gray. Carroll county supervisors Art Hinners, left.-and Charles A. Ncumayer look over mixing plant located on Paul Schumacher farm southeast of Carroll where hot-mix as- phaUie surfacing is prepared by atomizing process. The hot-mix is loaded into dump trucks and transported to paving machine, shown at right. Keeping close tab on actual paving are two professors from bituminous research laboratory at Iowa State College in Ames. They are from left, Ladls H. Csanyi, director of research, and Robert N'ady. The paving machine shown here is laying two-inch lifts on two-mile stretch of road north of Coon Rapids. Total depth of new black-top surface will be six inches when project is completed this month. (Staff Photos) Mrs. Bethane Fister, Howard McElhinney, Carroll; J. j running the union. Carroll; There was nothing specific in! Ike Vacation \HardSurface Roads at lslnterrupted|/. ow Cost Goal of Tests By Business; George Coyan, Carroll: Mrs. Anna I the promise, however, and the NEWPORT, R. I Mt — President By Staff Writer The answer to the problem of feeling themselves under heavy | Johnsoni " Coon Rapids; ' M r s. i TVamstewVestaTed" a"Mlicy" CO n": I Eisenhower w « l interrupt his Newlow-cost surfacing on secondary political pressures because of the ; Elaine Bowman, Coon Rapids; j trary to that of the AFL-CIO. 0 f EngIand va , c * tl ? n Saturday to re-; roads, discovered in the Bavarian Syrian crisis. In the case of Jordan, an airlift will begin operating, perhaps next week, to deliver mobile weapons — presumably such things as light artillery and machine guns. Dulles Report Disclosure of the decision to hasten weapons deliveries to the four nations came as the State Department announced that Secretary Dulles will make a personal report on the Syrian situation to President Eisenhower. Eisenhower will fly back to James Welch. Coon Rapids; Mrs.' not "punishing any union official i turn to Washington for con- Alps 21 years ago, is being tested Golda Sander, Manning; Richard! for invoking the Fifth Amend- i ferences on lhe Arkansas school on two heavily traveled Carroll Munster, Manning; Joe Weed.jment in refusing to answer ques- i integration controversy and the; County roads. Institute .... See Page 8 atomization. It amounts to this: Foam is created by introducing live steam into the asphalt; through a specially designed nozzle on which Iowa State College holds the patent rights. That in i turn eliminates the problem of Oust Woman Postmaster at Des Moines jcial under I his last av „ | exhausted. Even then, they said.! Mam,e Convalescing | any action would be up to a; Teamsters convention. i The charges that the Teamsters are corruptly domiuated stem DES MOINES tst - Edith M ! Johnson said Friday she has been ; from Senate Rackets Committee Washington Saturday from New- j removed as Des Moines postmas- disclosures involving retiring port, R.I.. where he began a va-! ter, effective immediately. Teamsters President Dave Beck cation only a few days ago. The { Miss Johnson, 56 and a Demo- and James R. Hoffa, now Midwest President will return to Newport! C rat, said her notice of removal i Teamsters boss and the leading after conferring with Dulles and other administration officials. The statement announcing the Eisenhower-Dulles conference said Dulles had received a first-hand report from Loy W. Henderson, deputy under secretary of state, who returned Wednesday from a two-week flying visit to the Middle East. During this trip, Henderson conferred with leaders of Turkey, Iraq, Jordan and Lebanon. Henderson, the statement said, "found deep concern lest Syria should become a victim of international communism and as such become a base for further threatening the independence and integrity of the region." Mansfield said, the speedup in delivery of U.S. arms to Jordan, Lebanon, Turkey and Iraq, may bold back aggression by Syria "and perhaps .allow dissident elements in that country to re-establish order on a reasonable basis." CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy and continued cool through Saturday. High 68-73. Low Friday night 50-54. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy Friday night and Saturday. High Saturday 65-75. Low ffriday night .48-55. Further outlook; Partly cloudy and warmer Sunday. set down five charges. She denied them and said her removal was an "unethical political maneuver to get around the federal civil service law." She said she was preparing an appeal to the Federal Civil Service Commission. The Des Moines post, office is the largest in the United States headed by a woman. She has charge of 900 employes and is j paid a salary of $11,400 a year. Her notice of removal came from J. W. McKibben Jr., assistant postmaster general in Washington. The Post Office Department is under Republican control. Miss Johnson's policies in dealing with Earl L. Curtis, assistant postmaster here, form the basis of several of the accusations. Curtis, originally from Council Bluffs, became assistant here in May, 1956. She also was accused of not delegating responsibility and not cooperating with Curtis, of "continuous and willful opposition" to the supervision of postal district operations officers here, failing to effect economies promptly and lack of respect of her superiors in handling a mail delivery complaint. In a statement filed with the Post Office Department, Miss Johnson called the report "an utter absurdity" and said many of the charges were "obviously trivial and (without) relation'to the 'efficiency of the service." candidate to succeed Beck. Both Charged Beck has been charged with misusing vast sums of Teamsters funds. He is under indictment on federal income tax evasion charges. Hoffa has been charged by rackets probers with accepting favors from employers and asso Pressure by Loveless for # Need # Policy DES MOINES W> — Gov. Her chel Loveless declared Friday the Iowa Highway Commission should, base its improvement pro gram on need rather than politi cal pressure. He said he planned to suggest that the commission follow the need plan and that if it declined to do so he would favor legislation to require it. Based on Report The governor's statements were based on a commission report to him. It showed that only 19.4 per cent of the state's rural primary roads are rated as excellent as of last Jan. 1. The so-called suffi- Wool producers of Carroll Coun-| cienc y re P° rt indicated' 23.8 per dent had decided to return to the"'"'" r^rirrMl^mlv Rn^rd 1 * have received a ,otal of of the roads are rated « White House Saturday to: ; « d ™* dpp JL, an P Coun v Enli ! 520 19 in incentive P a - vments '" ig0 ° d< 40.3 per cent as tolerable, 1. Confer with Atty. Gen. Brown- j t^TTltahev this we'ek that \ ^ P™!* « sh °™ w ° o1 , wh . ich tions in probes of union corrup-' ^ Iidd ' e East Communist threat. j A relatively new process in this forcing the asphalt into the grav- tion | The President, scarcely un-j colintr y is being conducted here el and pulverized dirt under high The Teamsters also refused toj ? a ^ d *™*\ from the cap- 1 under the direction of Prof. Ladis Experiment See Page 7 consider punishing any union offi-! llal Wednesday, plans to return to; H. Csanyi and Prof. Robert.Nady. ,u... 0 .m. e ««iy u,, '; !nis Narraeans'ett* Bav resort cen- of lne bituminous research labora- 1 *,m «| f> - criminal charges .Mntil^^ a ^| anse « tory at i 0 wa State College, AmeR+M Q ;^2\J.19 ,-enue of appeal had been ; w Mt ";„ a ::„ e /_" FIHH TW |Yiw f »*wii# In 'Incentive 1 Pay for Wool 2nd Field Test He and Mrs. Eisenhower, still ' rlie Carroll County project is the' convalescing from Aug. 6 surgery,; second field-test in the state of | Iowa and approximately half thej jcost of the work will be borne by j the state. j j Mark Morris, director of thej Iowa Highway Research board, are spending their vacation on Coaster's Harbor Island. Late Thursday press secretary James C. Hagery said the Presi- ell regarding the tense school in-:.. . .... . . . tegration situation in Little Rock, th ,f Iow * H ' g A^ yf C °T 'f ' on , has A * k Mallocated $55,000 for the local ex- Eisenhower himself hinted, j P^niental black-top project. The meanwhile, the federal govern- remainder of the contract cost, ap- ment might be thinking about trv . proximately $50,000. will be borne ing to limit the activities of Na- 1 l ' ,e ^"nty, Mr. Maher sa.d tional Guardsmen posted by Ar-I w f believe we have found the kansas Gov. Orval E. Faubus at^ l ° ge wd su , r , acDes f °" coun : ty roads at low cost, Prof. Csanyi ciatine with known hoodlums and lLi W e R° cl <'s Central High School.j iy .™*? s dI . l0W *~ ' ' 1 , ' , ' y racSfeew h00dlums and , The posling has nalted r * cial inte .Ua.d Thursday when the local pro raLKeieeis. 1 • • - - ject "got underway. The new black-top 'Baby' Atomic Device Detonated gration ordered by a U.S. District Court. 2. Meet with Secretary of Stale Dulles and State Department trouble shooter Loy Henderson for a briefing on a mounting crisis in process is; animals known as atomized ready-mix and uses local aggregates (gravel and clay) in an asphaltic mix. This hot- mix is applied to a clay stabilize^ ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev. MB—I Syria. Henderson returned this sub-grade with tack coat on the they sold in the 1956 marketing year which ended March 31, 1957, according to Henry D. Johnson, chairman of the county ASC committee. Producers of the county have also received $2,262.03 in incentive! payments on ' sales of 341 .H20 pounds of unshorn lambs- in the. last marketing year, to compen- j sate them for the wool on the 1 11.9 per cent poor and 4.6 per cent critical. Loveless said Illinois and some other states follow the sufficiency rating entirely in their improvement program. He said Iowa should do the same "because roads cost a lot of money." Hodge-Podge Basis He continued: "It appears that the commission has been improving the highways on a hodgepodge basis, and that there has been no point-to-point planning. The incentive payments received j .. This ls the only system tnat by producers are net alter deduc- 1 can be uset j without basing the tions of one cent per pound from | pro g ra m on political pressure. I shorn wool claims and five cents j nave no thorough understanding of ^-,^,.«.. ...vuvw.ow.. l, ;" =, i surfacp (thin laver of oili and thisf per u e( ^ weig from unsnorn i how much the commission uses Atomic scientists detonated a ba» • week from the Mideast where he; ni , . , ..... * i lamb claims, as authorized in & \h e sufficiency rating plan" referendum of wool growers in j The commission report said that by nuclear device Friday at the j developed "deep concern lest Syr- 1 g rade ' s overlaid with six inches of test site here. I ia should become a victim of in-: tne mlx The Atomic Energy Commission : ternational communism." termed it "tar below nominal." Nominal is equivalent to 20,000 tons of TNT, or 20 kilolons. Observers estimated the explosion as less than 10 kilotons, which would make it one of the smallest blasts of the AEC's 1957 test series. May Invoke -Policy New Process The revolutionary part of the Wool See Page 8 The State Department V reported P rojccl come ? in th , e f , aCluthe n ^ X |3 More Bonds its concern as the government! 1S prepared in a plant where pit- 1 hinted it may invoke Eisenhower's Middle East policy of eco run gravel is mixed with 20 per cent pulverized dirt and asphalt is n'omic" and" military ""aid to" deal! added in atomized form by spray- with the Syrian crisis. A resolu-j 1 "* f throu S h a nozzle at 300 tion approved by Congress i as t| pounds pressure. March authorizes such aid to any 1 rhe hot - mix 15 nau,ed 10 a Enter Festival the rating is based on structural adequacy, safety factors, service and traffic volume. The governor said it. appeared that it would take several years to bring the rural primary road High schools participating in the I system up to an excellent or good Western Iowa Band Festival here j rating, even though the sufficiency September 28 reached a total of 12! rati "S system were us^d in the Friday with three more accept- j fllture - He said lnat if tllis system Nature of tests conducted inj M i deast counlry w hi c h - threat- Paving machine which spreads it anc es received at the Chamber of were followed the result would be connection with the blast were not | eneci u v CO m m unism—seeks U S 1 on tne road surface * n two-inch j Commerce office. ! tnat allocation of primary road disclosed. The device was pre pared by the University of California radiation laboratory at Livermore, Calif. There was no military participation in connection with the test, FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average slightly below normal Saturday through next Wednesday. Cool at beginning of period. Gradual warming trend early next week. Normal highs 77 north to 81 south. Normal lows 54 north to 57 south.' Rainfall will average one-fourth inch or less in scattered showers Monday or Tuesday. The Weather in Carroll (Dally Temperatures Coiirte»y' Iowa Public .Service Company) Yesterday's high 73 Yesterday's low L^,— 53 At n a.m. today 55 At 10 a.m. today , 60 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.)-~.67 inch rain, W A Year Ago— . clear a year ago.today, (iiperatures rising from 44 IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Sept. 6, 1957 472 Sept. 6, 1956 483 Girard Not Authorized to at Anyone, Officer Soys By KAY TATEISHI MAEBASHI, Japan MPi~William S. Girard had no authorization to fire at anyone the day he is accused of fatally shooting a woman metal scavenger, a statement by his commanding officer said Friday. The deposition from Lt. Billy Mohon of Comyn, Tex., read in a Japanese court, said Girard and another soldier were ordered to frequently were chased away from firing ranges by American soldiers firing empty cartridge casings. "I was chased away very often," said'a statement by Noboru Matsuzawa. "Sometimes they fired, using 1 blank ammunition. Sometimes they used empty cartridge cases, aiming at our feet to scare us." The statements were read on help. 3. Get together with Budget Director Brundage for preliminary discussion of the administration's pending program for the fiscal year starting next July 1. As for the school integration controversy in Arkansas, Eisenhower wired Faubus Me Thursday that "the federal Constitution will be -upheld by me by every legal means at my command" in dealing with that situation. Grimstead Enters 6th District Senate Race DES MOINES l^i -State Sen. Jacob Grimstead, 51, Lake Mills farm operator, Thursd?*' took out nomination papers as a Republican candidate for 6th District congressman in next June's primary election. He will oppose Rep. Curtis G. Riehm (R-Garner) who announced his candidacy last month. Both seek the office held by Rep. . „ .,„,„.,„.. • , -•--• — i ,— —' "-"*» uu Merwin Coad of Boone, the only ^ y from 8 ma -!lhe second day of Girard'* trial Democrat in the Iowa congression- chinegun on a firing range near Maebashi. ' Asked if he had given orders to keep' scrap metal collectors away by firing rides, Mohon answered: "Definitely not." Other statements read by the Japanese prosecutor quoted scrap metal collectors as saying they before three Japanese judges. He \ al delegation, is accused, of shpotjng Mrs. Naka Sakai, 46, in the back with an empty cartridge case last Jan. 30. Girard's defense is that he was carrying out orders while, on guard duty. An Army truck driver, Girard was temporarily under Motion's command. BOY, 6, KILLED BY TRUCK DAVENPORT OR-Kenneth Fred Gertz, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Qertz of Eldridge, was injured fatally Thursday night when he fell beneath the wheels of a flatbed truck driven by his father. layers. The layers (referred to as "lifts" by the professors) are packed with rollers and the finished six-inch "mat" constitutes a base and wearing surface in one package. The Highway Surfacers, of New Hampton, contracted the local project "and their regular blacktop processing plant was supplemented by an atomization unit furnished by the Barber-Greene Company at a nominal fee, Professor Csanyi said. The result, cost-wise, is a hard- surfaced secondary road at a cost of about $5.35 per ton on a two- mile stretch north of Willey and a slightly higher figure for the two- mile stretch north of Coon Rapids (funds would be made on a state- New entries are Bayard High [wide level, School Marching Band, under the direction of Frederic Taylor; Jamaica, directed by Keith Altemeier; and Battle Creek under the direction of Paul Haendler. St. Edmond's High School of Ft This would result in elimination of the present commission district administrative setup, he said. Loveless said it was his understanding that funds now are allocated by district and commented Will Uphold Constitutions of State, U.S. Aides Available to Discuss Evidence on Which He> Acted in School Case LITTLE ROCK, Ark. iff) — Gov. Orval Faubus said in a telegram to President Eisenhower Friday that he has notified the U.S. district attorney and the FBI that . his personal attorney and the director of the Arkansas state police "are available to discuss certain evidence upon which I acted to preserve the public peace." A short statement handed to newsmen by an administrative aide ended with this sentence: "I shall cooperate in upholding the Constitution of Arkansas and the nation." Claude Carpenter, who distributed the news release, said that he was not authorized to comment. • Faubus himself has not beeh seen by newsmen since his last news conference Wednesday morning here. His entire statement Friday was less than 100 words. Presumably Faubus was answering President Eisenhower's request earlier this week that the governor cooperate with federal authorities. Arrest 8 Youths Meantime at Central High School, watchful National Guardsmen blocking , racial integration took six white university students from Minneapolis into custody Friday and released them a short time later. Carpenter exhibited ~ a huge stack of telegrams—he said there were more than 1,000—representing what he termed congratulatory messages lauding the governor on his action in calling out the National Guard to prevent racial integration at Little -Rock Central High School. Ask Decree Suspended- The Little Rock School Board has asked.U. S. District Court here to suspend an integration decree and a hearing is scheduled on the petition Saturday. Carpenter declined to reveal the governor's whereabouts and said "no one is authorized to speak" for him. Meantime at the high school watchful Guardsmen took six white University students from Minneapolis into custody y Friday and released them a short time later. State Police Capt. Alan Templeton said all were ordered released. Other state troopers who escorted the youths from the school quoted the six as saying they would continue their pre-school vacation trip to New Orleans. A dozen newsmen tried unsuccessfully to question Gallinson as two Guardsmen took him rapidly down the street. The reporters heard Gallinson describe the knife as a "souvenir" and tell the Guardsmen he was on a "sightseeing tour." Gallinson, who had a camera shing around his neck, was mistaken for a news photographer for a time. Smaller Crowd Heavily armed Guardsmen still ringed the high school Friday, but a smaller crowd of demonstrators appeared across the street from the campus. The future of the smouldering integration crisis appeared to be in the hands of a diminutive federal judge who will hear a school board plea for a truce. Dodge was obliged to decline be- 1 that the district system "is just cause of a football conflict. administrative, anyway." Stote Has Hard Time Trying To Fill $25,000 a Year Job DES MOINES I*I — The Iowa Board of Control is having a hard time trying to find someone to fill and a similar distance near Gray! what would be the highest paid District Extension Meeting Held in City in Audubon County. This cost compares with an average of about $6 per ton for Class B and $7 per ton for Class A (conventional black - topping) on equivalent type contracts, Professor Csanyi said, Economy Goal "Our ultimate goal is to break the $5 barrier," he said. "That means we want to reach the point where this surface can be applied on the road at $5 per ton or less and we think we have the answer in an innovation known as the foam process," he said. Professor Csanyi explained that 'foam process will replace the position in the state government, The board has been authorized She lived before coming to Iowa He was paid $13,500 a year when he quit. A new director, as did Dr. Graves, would have jurisdiction over the six state mental institutions. They are the Independence, Clarinda, Cherokee and Mount Pleasant Mental Health Institutes, the Glenwood State School and the Woodward State Hospital and School. Lappen said the Iowa Executive Council has authorized the payment of up to $25,000 for a new director. The requirements necessary to fill the position are quite extensive. Twenty-two extension personnel from 15 Iowa counties attended a district meeting at the Farm Bureau building here Thursday tc? receive pointers on boys' 4-H programs for the coming year. The meeting, which opened at 9;30 a.m. and concluded at 4 p.m., was conducted by Stanley Dr. C. C. Graves, who formerly I Davidson, assistant boys' 4-H was the director, resigned about {leader of the state extension serv» a year and a half ago to take j ice. and Tom Wickersham, spa« what he called a more satisl'ac-! cialist in animal husbandry at tory position in the East, where, Iowa State College, who led disr to pay up to $25,000 a year for a director of state mental institutions. For years the presidents of the State University of Iowa and Iowa State College have been the highest paid stale employes. Their present salaries are $22,000 annually. They are Virgil M. Handler of SUl and James H. Hilton of ISC. Gov. Herschel Loveless is getting $12,500 a year. Robert C. Lappen, board chairman, said the board has several prospects and some hopes now of filling the position soon, The board has. been searching for a mental health director for months. cussions on the 4-H livestock pro* gram. • s, General program materials were distributed and special actlvv ities discussed. It wan announced that the special activity of Cap* roll County boys' 4-H, clubs- for 1957-58 will be "Prevention of Marketing Losses." , f i AT NAVAL AIR STATION PENSACOLA, Fla. - Joe V.f Brumbaugh, airman, USN, son o£ Mr, and'Mrs. Kenneth H, Brum/ baugh of Glidden, la., io serving; at the Naval Air Station, Pensa*. cola, Fla., often referred to "The Cradle ol Naval? AvwUew":

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