Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1957 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 7, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 7, 1957
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Vol. 211 , _ Carroll, Iowa, Saturday, September 7, 1957—Eight Pages , uoiumav. ocuLCHiuei /, iyo I —JCjlgnt .TageS D«Uver«d by Carrier Boy la CwroQ mm^ llfi|l« _______________ * 6 Etch Eveninf tor S5 C«nto Pw W«ek / c ,Cop» > 1 " 1 •' in ' i i li—__M_ : Eisenhower Speeds Up Aid to Syria's Neighbors SOMAGAHARA, Japan („ — The widower of the Japanese woman shot by William S. Girard said Saturday he is embarrassed by the U.S. Army's proposal settlement of $1,748 in sympathy money as well as a $15,000 damage award Farm Income, Prices Rising, Benson Says Agriculture 'Turning Corner to Prosperity'; Programs Need Revising HURON, S.D. MV-Secretary of Agriculture Benson said Saturday agriculture has turned the corner toward prosperity. But he added that revised federal farm programs are needed to help improve the situation. v Benson said farm income and prices are on the rise, that farm assets have climbed to a new record high, that price-depressing farm surpluses have been cut considerably and that farm exports are at an all-time high. < "Family farms continue to dominate the agricultural scene as large-scale farms are about 4 per cent of commercial farms, about the same as 30 years ago," he said. Speaks at Fair Benson gave this appraisal of the farm situation in a speech prepared for the South Dakota State Fair. He said "we are now ready for a next step" in what he called "the continuing debate on farm policy." "We should move away from the fixed formulas in the old (price support) law which, as they now stand, require price support levels to be raised as soon as soon as surpluses are moved," Benson said. "If these formulas are not modified, the stage is set for surplus number two as soon as we dispose of surplus number one." World Changing Benson said the world is in the midst of great scientific and mechanical changes in farming which i „, hi ., . „„_ . ,- • he said will provide greater j S. chni 5^ ^ h * 3 Car " abundance of farm products. I ' p,mtei s devl1 and all-around "This being the case, it is clearly impossible to price farm products as though they were scarce," he said. Jap Widower Rejects Cash; Cant Forgive Gl proposed by a Pennsylvania congressman. Akikichi Sakai, 47,- told newsmen he had never filed a claim but his village council hati done so in his behalf. Sakai Thursday turned down the Army offer—traditional in Japan and a regular Army practice when Japanese are killed in accidents involving Americans. The larger damage award was proposed in Congress by Rep. Fulton .(R-Pa). "I am not against money if it carries love with it, but it angers me to think that some people feel the loss of my wife and the children's mother can be rectified by a sum of money," Sakai said. "The sympathy of my neighbors H. B. Wilson Elected Head Of Iowa Press DES MOINES wi - Howard B. Wilson, editor of the Carroll Times Herald, is the new president of the Iowa Daily Press Assn. He was elected Friday as the ! .,„.„„.„„-*, • organization of Iowa daily news- 1 ^mi to bTturnine o emv The ture steps lhe federal * overnment papers opened its three-riav nn . | sc , en " to be ^turmng to emy. The ( mi „ ht , alf- in , ha , Rock Ike, Brownell Discuss Steps at Little Rock But Make No Decisions Pending Ruling on School Board Petition BULLETIN LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (If) —A North Dakota federal judge ruled Saturday that Central High School must integrate immediately. The decision left the cold war between Arkansas and federal authority uncom- promised. WASHINGTON UP - President Eisenhower and Atty. Gen. Browell conferred Saturday but reached no decision on possible fu papers opened its three-day an nual convention. A vice president last year, Wilson succeeds Clarence W. Moody, who retired last week as editor and publisher of the Burlington Hawk-Eye Gazette. John Notman of the Clinton Herald is the new vice president. Chosen directors for three-year terms were Hollis J. Nordyke, Ames Tribune; C. Lloyd Bunker, Ottumwa Courier; W. J. Carmichael, Webster City Freeman- Journal; and Dwight Clark, Cherokee Times. John Bishop of the Hawk-Eye Gazette was named a director for two years to fill a vacancy created by Moody's resignation. Retiring directors are Wilson, R. R. Jackson, Spencer Reporter; Henry Hook, Davenport Democrat; and Robert K. Beck, Centerville lowegian. Moody's retirement at age 65 under the Hawk-Eye Gazette's profit-sharing trust plan marks the climax of a newspaper career village children hav° started taunting my kids. They tell them; 'You are going to become rich over the killing of your mother.' " Girard's manslaughter trial in the death of the 46-year-old scrap collector, Mrs. Naka Sakai, is in recess until next Thursday. Sakai said he doubts he can; to integrate ever forgive Girard because the School there. Ottawa, 111., soldier "shows no j Discus* Step* sign of repentance. . .he is like a j Hagerty said it would be fair piece of pottery that cannot be j to say that Eisenhower and Brow- might take in the Little school integration dispute Presidential Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said there can be no decision here until after Federal Judge Roland N. Davies decided whether to grant the Little Rock School Board's petition to delay enforcement of Davies' order the Central High JOINT CHIEFS MEET . . . The nation's highest military tribunal, the Joint Chiefs of Staff, are photographed together at the Pentagon for first time since Gen. Twining became chairman. LR: Gen. Thos. D. While, Air Force; Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor. Army; General Nathan F. Twining; Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, Naval Opera- Uons, and Gen." Randolph McC. Pate, USMC. (NEA Telephoto) penetrated by sunlight.' around helper on the Ottawa, Kan.. Herald as a boy. In 1911 Moody became a full- time reporter and after World War I Army service he became "From this fact it follows that {the Herald's advertising man for farm policy and programs must recognize the abundance of our output—must provide price supports at levels that do not interfere with farming efficiency—and must, in all possible ways, move to expand the markets available for our products." Lyle Rosburgs Move to Sioux City Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Rosburg and children, Keith, Clyde, Mary, Susan, Gary and Ann, left Carroll Saturday morning to live in Sioux City, where Mr. Rosburg has been transferred by Montgomery Ward. He has been department manager of hardware and electrical appliances in the Carroll store and will hold the same position in the company's store at Sioux City. The family, who lived at 1005 Quint Avenue here, will reside at 1334 Jennings Street in Sioux City. The Rosburgs have lived in Carroll 16Vi years, having moved here from Remsen, With the exception of two and one-half years in navy service, Mr. Rosburg has been employed at the local Montgomery Ward store all of that time. Mr. and Mrs. Rosburg are members of the St. Lawrence parish and Mrs. Rosburg belongs to the St. Lawrence School Mothers Club. TO SEE FILMS Methodist Men will take a trip by colored film on the Baltimore and Ohio Railway at their September meeting to be held in Fellowship Hall of the new Methodist Church at 8 p.m. Thursday. A devotional service, preceding the film, will be led by the Rev. Ivan C. Bys. The Weather 14 years, moving up in 1933 to become publisher of the Chanute, Kan., Tribune. He became editor and publisher of the Hawk-Eye Gazette in 1941 and is widely known for his active interest in state and local affairs. "Retirement,'' says Moody, "will be another adventure. Somewhere over the horizon we will experience new adventures and new contacts that will add interest, zest and enthusiasm to living." Baker Loses 80 Lbs.-af $10 a Lb. DES MOINES MP) - The diet i which trimmed more than 80 1 pounds off of 300-pound-plus Robert (Barney) Baker, Detroit Teamsters Union official, cost him about $10 a pound. Baker, 45, Friday left the Des Moines hospital he entered 40 days ago to start reducing. He said he weighed more than 390 pounds when he entered the hospital and 310 when he departed for home. His hospital room cost $21 a day. Baker, right hand man of Teamsters leader Jimmy Hoffa, vowed he will keep his appetite under control. He once boasted of eating 86 pork chops and 4V4 pounds of spaghetti at one sitting. He said part of his routine at the hospital was doing calisthenics and he demonstrated his fitness by touching his toes with his fingers without bending his knees. IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Sept. 7, 1957 476 Sept. 7, 1956 . 485 Republican Is New D.M. Postmaster DES MOINES iff)—Des Moines Saturday no longer had the largest postoffice in the United States headed by a woman. Miss Edith Johnson, 56. postmaster since 1940. was fired Friday and immediately was replaced by David H. Crenshaw, 58, Des Moines abstractor. Crenshaw was sworn in as acting postmaster. Miss Johnson is a Democrat. Crenshaw is a Republican. Miss Johnson said in a statement her removal constituted "political persecution." She said she would appeal her discharge to the U.S. Civil Service Commission. The removal charges against Miss Johnson said she had not delegated sufficient responsibility to the assistant postmaster and that she failed to adjust adequately to changes in postoffice management. „ "I was not satisfactory because I am not a Republican, that's all there is to it," Miss Johnson said. Miss Johnson was being paid $11,600 a year. In Washington, Bert B. Barnes, assistant director of the bureau of postoffice operations, denied the removal was for political reasons. He said civil service regulations were followed "carefully and correctly" in removing her. nell, in their 45-minute meeting, discussed possible steps the federal government might take, depending on whether the judge decides one way or the other. But, the press secretary said, he wasn't going to disclose what alternatives were considered. Furthermore, he said, there was no decision on steps that might be taken. Hagerty said, too: "There was a general discussion of National Guard and the authority the President has that affects the National Guard." The press secretary did not amplify that point Strike of 22 Ties Up 2 St. Louis Dailies ST. LOUIS W — A strike of 22 electricians Saturday tied up St. Louis's two daily newspapers, the afternoon Post-Dispatch and the morning Globe-Democrat. The dispute wa*s over wages. The first edition of the Post- i Tanks, Armored Cars Patrol Revolt Torn City By LARRY ALLEN HAVANA, Cuba i/Pv-Tanks and armored cars manned by heavily armed troops patrolled the streets of Cienfuegos today after the second outbreak of rebel action J in two days. ! police headquarters and con' Unconfirmed reports indicated: trolled most of the city of 52.000 Dispatch was not printed this the total of dead and wounded morning as printers honored pick- ] might reach as high as 125. etsof Local 1 International Broth-, President Fulgcncio Batista's erhood of Electrical Workers. j a __ ed forces were on , hc a , ert KSD and KSD-TV, the Post- 1 throughout Cuba but reports from Dispatch's radio and television \ thi> civ nrm.in-i-i -i« --••-> stations, were off the air. day. Moving into town, he picked up support from the 60 maritime police and distributed naval station arms to civilian sympathizers of Castro. They captured the national persons. Then Army troops began to arrive after noon. After bloody street battles, the Cuba See Page 7 Electricians are asking 35 cents Eisenhower broke off a vacation \ &n hour increase over a two-year at Newport, R.I., to fly here for I period, plus additional increases the conference with Brownell. He also was meeting with other officials later on the Middle East problems and fiscal affairs. Sitting in with the President and Brownell at the meeting were Hagerty, White House Counsel Gerald Morgan and Presidential Aide Wilton B. Persons. Integration See Page 7 Legion Commander Sees 500 Members A regular meeting of Maurice Dunn Post No. 7, American Legion, will be held in Legion Hall at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Further reports will be heard on the annual membership campaign. As of Saturday, membership for the coming year stood at 300 including 39 new recruits, according to Commander Floyd Heithoff. Quota for^the post is 420 members which must be reached by November 11. "The way the drive is going we expect to hit 500 members this year, which would be the highest in post history," Commander Heit hoff declared. Wolf Whistles Ruled No Excuse For Cut in Taxes BRISTOL, England <« — Simon Pinder told a Valuation Court Friday he should pay less tax on his house because his pretty dark haired wife attracts so many wolf whistles. He said boys from a nearby naval cadet school always seem to take their practice marches past his home. And they can't keep their eyes to the front when they see Mrs. Pinder in the garden. "On a fine day she cannot sit there without provoking wolf whistles and peculiar looks," Pinder complained. The court however decided that the 40 pounds <$112* assessment was fair despite the wolf whistling. for night work. Their pay now is $3.25 an hour on the day shift. The St. Louis Newspaper Publishers Assn., representing the two newspapers in negotiations, said it has offered 25 cents an hour increase over a two-year period. Printers and paper handlers also refused to cross picket lines at the Globe-Democrat, a paper the six provincial capitals said calm prevailed. I Army planes and Coast Guard; vessels kept a coastal watch V>! prevent any landings of reinforce-! ments for rebel leader Fidel 1 Castro. Second Outburst The second bloody outburst In the south central Cuban sugar port of Cienfuegos occurred Friday morning after the government said it had completely smashed the previous day's at- Provoo f Boy Arrested at Lincoln, Neb. LINCOLN, Neb. t#—John David Provoo, 40, World War II Army sergeant once convicted of treason and later freed, and a 16- year-old Annapolis, Md., boy were being held here Saturday. If 1.L *«lonTffi !j 'Ti .r^ - di.h.rd dial.! J* .«£ Al!Tun7ef a ,f«,„.H by Ihejdenu had hidden in building Md.. l „c uZS a SLj° President and Dulles Confer For Two Hours U.S. Determined to Carry Out Policy Opposing Red Move * WASHINGTON m — President Eisenhower Saturday speeded up U.S. aid to Syria's neighbors and expressed hope that "international communism" would not push Syria into aggression. Eisenhower's reaction to expressed fears from Syria's Arab neighbors was made known by Secretary of State Dulles after an urgent two hour White House conference. Dulles, flanked by Deputy Under Secretary Loy Henderson, read a three page statement to reporters. He refused to go beyond it. Dulles said Henderson reported to Eisenhower on his 14-day fact finding trip to the Middle East during which he talked to leaders of the countries bordering on Syria—Turkey, Lebanon, Iraq and Jordan. Dulles said Henderson reported - found deep concern he ^ among these leaders about growing Communist domination and a buildup of Soviet arms beyond defensive needs in Syria. The cabinet member said Henderson reported border incidents and subversive activities apparently directed at Syria's neighbors. Eisenhower's reaction, Dulles said, was to appraise this gloomy report in the light of the United Nations Charter "which denies Syria the right of any use of force except in self defense." Dulles said Eisenhower recalled that in a message to Congress last Jan. 5 the President cited Russia's longtime ambition to dominate the Middle East and its current activities to rob Syria 'of its independence. He said Eisenhower was "determined to carry out our national policy" of opposing such Soviet moves. Dulles disclosed that America* programs of economic aid. as well as arms shipments, are being speeded up for Syria's neighboring countries. r Eisenhower already has ordered airlifting of U.S. weapons to Jordan, and is reported considering flying arms to Iraq also. Dulles said that, after hearing Henderson's report, Eisenhower expressed hope that international communism would not push Syria into acts of aggression against Syria's neighbors. 14 Bands Now Entered in Event Plans for holding the first annual Western Iowa Band Festival in Carroll, September 28, were virtually assured Saturday when two more acceptances brought the number of participating bands to a total of 14. The two new acceptances were the Schaller High School Marching Band, under the direction of Craig Knudson, and Exira High School Band directed by Franklin Mapes, Many of the 52 schools invited have not yet replied. The festival wiUbe sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce with proceeds from a benefit performance of the Harlem Globetrotters here last spring and a carnival under Chamber auspices later in the summer. Three Reelected to State School Board DES MOINES Wfr-Three members of the Iowa Board of Public Instruction Saturday started new six-year terms. Lester C. Ary, Cherokee, Sterling Martin, Melrose, and Harry Reed. Waterloo, were re-elected without opposition Friday. lowan Killed as Crop Dusting Craft Crashes COVINGTON. Tenn. W-Ernest Charles AUer, 33, of Keota, Iowa, was killed Friday when a crop dusting plane he was piloting crashed on a pasture strip near here. night was not affected strike. The two-year contract expired at midnight Friday night and the publishers' association and the union talked until about 4 a.m. in a last-ditch attempt to prevent dents had hidden in buildings when airborne troops and armor supported by warplanes quelled the first outbreak. Government planes, tanks, ar- .... mored cars and troops carried j subject of some anxiety. He had out a furious assault against the last been seen when he went to strike but were unable to come! small bands of rebel holdouts. visit Provoo in Annapolis Aug. 30 to any decision. j The military command said 40 j The two were found by detec No further negotiation session lo 50 rebels were killed or wound- j lives in a Lincoln rooming house sons bulletin on them Maryland police said that due to a rheumatic heart condition, the youth, Robert Lane, was the was set for Saturday. CARROLL FORECAST Mostly fair and warmer Sunday. Low Saturday night lower 50s. High Sunday near 80. IOWA FORECAST Generally fair through Sunday. Warmer northwest Saturday night and over the state Sunday, Low Saturday night 48-58. High Sunday 75 ». 85. Further outlook: Partly cloudy and pleasant Monday. lhe Weather In Carroll (Pally TomperiitiiroK Courteny Inwa Puhllo Servic» Company) Yesterday's high ...,...„.,,. ..... 73 Yesterday's low..•.: —„_.._— 54 At 7 a.m. today —„ 52 At. 10 a.m. today — ; „ 70 Weather A Year Ago— Skies continued clear a year ago today. Low temperature was 53 and high, 75. Take Steps to Organize New RYMC Unit in Carroll Area Steps toward the organisation of a new unit of rural young married couples in Carroll County were taken at a regional meeting of Farm Bureau Young Couples. Friday night, in the Whitney Hotel at Atlantic, Representing Carroll County were Leslie M. Fielder of Glidden, president of the County Farm Bureau; James Thomson, county fieldman; Mrs. Fielder and Mrs. Thomsen; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bock of Dedham; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Klocke of Coon Rapids, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Conner of Glidden, and Mr, and Mrs. Lowell Schleisman of Lake City, The group'voted to ask the coun^ ty Farm Bureau board of directors to appoint a steering committee to Investigate the possibility of organizing; a unit of young couples here. The suggestion Is to form a central all-county group and smaller com/ munity groups of eight to 12 couples each. Two couples from each community would make up a county steering committee. Suggested program topics were home and family, vocations, recreation, needs and interests of individuals, and development of leadership. Among recreational suggestions were square dancing and banquets. Educational sessions would include talks by leaders in various professions and vocations, tours, and extension lessons. The session in Atlantic, which was preceded by a dinner at the hotel, was led by Jerry Moser and Charles Sorenson of the Family Activities Division, Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, Carroll County young couples interested iu forming a local unit are asked to contact the Farm Bureau office in the Farm Bureau building. ' v • • i Favors Letting Some Chinese News Reporters Enter U.S. WASHINGTON MP) — A proposal to allow a limited number of Red China newsmen to enter this country had the backing Saturday of Sen. Hickenlooper (R-lowa). The suggestion that the State Department give serious consider- Burlingron Man, 31, Killed in Car Accident BURLINGTON W—Thomas Andrew Sullivan, 31, of Burlington was killed instantly Friday night in an auto accident on Highway 61 about 2 miles north of here. Authorities said Sullivan apparently lost control of the car, which ran off the highway. ed in the first attack while 12 '• about midnight Friday. Police • - were holding them on an open charge pending a call from Annapolis police. Provoo told officers the youth left with him because of constant J fighting between Lane's parents at home. Provoo was accused of making government troops were killed and 13 wounded, Telephoned reports from Cienfuegos indicated casualties on both sides in the second attack might reach 50 persons killed or wounded. Street patrols hunted possible survivors of the original dissident group which was believed to have propaganda broadcasts from Tok- numbered up to 400. j yo during World War II Farm Bureau Group Meeting at Harlan The newly - appointed membership committee of the Carroll County Farm Bureau will attend a district meeting of nine Iowa counties in the Methodist Church at Harlan, Monday night, to chart the course for the 1957-58 membership campaign. Members of the new committee, announced at Farm Bureau head- Cubans in the naval base city identified the revolt leader as a former navy lieutenant, Jose San Roman Toledo. He reportedly called himself a "colonel of the revolutionary movement" supporting Castro, who operates from mountains of southeast Cuba. San Roman was believed to have fled to the hills behind Cienfuegos. Picks Up Support Cubans credited San Roman", aided by sailors, with first capturing the Cayo Loco naval station near Cienfuegos at dawn Thurs- At his treason trial, Provoo was accused of betraying his comrades to the Japanese after the fall of Corregidor in the Philippines and of causing the death of Capt. Burton C. Thomson, Swea City, Iowa. Thompson had refused to cooperate with his Japanese captors. Provoo was convicted of these charges. However, an appeals court set aside the ruling on grounds he should have been tried in Maryland instead of New York. He was released from a federal prison in March, 1955. Traveled 530,000 Miles in , a lt ( |m^J SSl . ing ^ tem ^. ary new8 i quarters Saturday, are Earl Ken m»ril KJ I V 6 , C1 iTn^ ^f, s nebeck of Pleasant Valley town- AH Y***« M _ _. f* tstKSK^ lRtf *^'° Tears as a Mail Carrier me aiate uepaitment lecently dun township; LeRoy Koch, Wash- lifted U.S. restrictions to permit 26 American newsmen to enter Red China on a six-month trial basis. The Chinese have demand ed reciprocal treatment. State, Telephone Firm Settle Dispute JEFFERSON l *—A dispute between the Iowa Highway Commission and the independent Jefferson Telephone Co. over damages due the utility was settled Saturday. An insurance company representing the commission Friday sent the telephone company a check for $267,82. The amount was for damages incurred when a dragline being* used to prepare the site of a new commission engineer's office here cut a 100-pair telephone cable. The utility cut off telephone service Jast Tuesday for non-payment of the claim but restored it later in the day. in'gtqn township; Floyd Schlor- holtz, Kniest township; and Lawrence Krause, Pleasant Valley township. The district meeting will be conducted by Dale Nelson of Des Moines, director of field services for the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation. First duty of the new county committee will be a new-member drive in September to be followed by a general membership campaign after the first of the year. FAIRFIELD Utt ABOARD SHANGRI-LA PUGET SOUND, Wash. - Wilson F. Stangl, chief aviation machinist's mate, USN.son of Mr. and Mrs. John Stangl of Dedham, la„ and husband of. the former Mae D, Anderson, Corpus Christ!, Tex., is serving aboard the aircraft carrier USS Shangri-La. The Shangri-La is now in the Puget Soifa'd Naval Shipyard, Bremerton, Wash., undergoing a routine overhaul period, After more;car—a''model T Ford. He drove it in the summer but relied on his team in the winter. It was 1933 before he converted completely to motor travel Heston has been more than just than 40 years of delivering mail in rural areas of Jefferson County, Louie Heston retired Saturday. Heston estimates that during his long period of service he has „__ traveled 530,000 miles—the equiv- ! a maH delivery man to his pa alent of more .than 21 times: Irons. He has stopped to adjust around the world. All this mileage j lawnmowers, help ladies turn has "been piled up in Jefferson I rugs, help start farmers' cars and County. ! aid in running cattle out of com- Heston began carrying mail out of the Llbertyville Post Office on April 1, 1917. He carried the same route for 26 years and transferred to the Fairfield Post Office in May. 1943 fields. He also has shopped for his patrons, delivering items ranging from groceries to a spool of thread or a plug of tobacco. His most exciting experience? Heston says it was the time a All told he has owned eight number of years ago that his team horses, several rigs, 27 cars and ran away. He also has had a few five jeeps which he used on Ws minor jeep accidents but he never mail routes. An indication of how speed of motor vehicles has increased is seen in the lengths of Heston's routes, His first one covered not quite 29 miles, His last one totaled more than 64 miles, Heston used horses on his route until 1923, when he bought his first has been injured. FIRE PREVENTION TALKS DES MOINES m - The first governor's conference on fire prevention, to stress safety in the home, will be held at the Statehouse Oct, 3. Aller was returning to the air strip to refuel. Ed Brown, farmer and owner of the plane, said Aller was making a routine approach when the plane suddenly roomed straight up about 500 feet, stalled and crashed. ! MRS. MEYERS TO SPEAK Mrs. J. J. Meyers will tejl of h«r ] recent trip around the world st tho first meeting of the Carroll Council of Catholic Nurses for the (ail season at « p,m. Monday u*: th« j nurses' auditorium at St, Antho,uy ; Hospital

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page