Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 10, 1957 · Page 1
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September 10, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 10, 1957
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol 88— No. 213 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, September 10, 1957—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In Carroll Stfifl* Cach Evenhtg (or 35 Cent* Per Week / c . Copy U.S. Marshal rves Ord er on Gov. -J Blast Shatters Newly-Integrated Grade School at Nashville Speedy Action ICC, Governor in Race On Hungarian /o Study Atomic Energy Issue is Urged Lodge Calls on U. N. to Halt 'Grim Course of Events' in Country UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. wMJ. S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Tuesday called on a special session of the U.N. General Assembly to act with all speed to end the present grim course of events in Communist-controlled Hungary. "The people of Hungary are being shot and imprisoned and maltreated now," Lodge told the 81- nation Assembly. "Their sufferings are actual and acute and demand from one day to the next to be relieved." Lodge spoke after the Hungarian delegation sought unsuccessfully to have the Assembly drop the problem. Presents Indictment Australia's Keith C. 0. Shann, reporter of the Assembly's special committee of inquiry, opened the session by presenting the committee's 150,000-word report indicting the Soviet Union and the regime of Premier Janos Kadar for suppressing the uprising of last fall. Shann declared there can be no doubt that the Hungarian people want freedom and that they are being subjected to brutal repressions DES MOINES I/Pi — In what seemed to have aspects of a race with Gov. Herschel Loveless, the Iowa Commerce Commission Tuesday released a partial list of its new committee to study the impact on Iowa of electric power produced by atomic energy. Gov. Loveless, meantime, indicated to his news conference that the commission's procedure seemed to have political implications. The commission announcement said Herman A. Franklin, head of its engineering division, would act as secretary of the study group. U.S. to Stand Firm on Syria Issue: Dulles WASHINGTON W?M5ecretary of State Dulles said Tuesday he believes the Syrian situation will be worked out peacefully although there are elements which could lead to serious trouble. He told a news conference the United States does not believe in peace at any price and under certain circumstances would act, but he did not define the circumstances or indicate the possibilities of action. Invite Governor The announcement also said: "Inasmuch as Gov. Loveless indicated Monday his interest in peacetime development and use of the atom, this commission has extended an invitation to him to cooperate and assist with the activities of the committee we have duly appointed." j The commerce commission, in an unusual Sunday announcement, (old of its plans to set up a committee and said it had invited Loveless' cooperation. Loveless said Tuesday his invitation came in a specia' delivery letter addressed to him at the Statehouse and mailed at 6 p.m. Sunday. He received it Monday, about 14 hours after the commission announcement had been made public. "This is a rather important thing to start playing politics with," Loveless commented Tuesday. Governor's Plan On Monday the governor had announced his own plans to set up a committee of Iowa scientists to study atomic fallout and radiation in Iowa. He also said he plans'a separate group of 25 to 100 lowans to study Iowa problems in eight or ten fields, ranging from agriculture to industrial aspects of atomic energy. He said he had stressed this idea in cam- j ties expressed fear the paign speeches last year. j might be a total loss. The Commerce Commission's! Not a square inch of it Arrest 5 Men; a Half Million Dollar Building Only One Negro Tot Enrolled; More Trouble Flares at Other Schools NASHVILLE. Tenn. W>-A giant dynamite charge exploding with Blockbuster force early Monday shattered a newly-integrated, half million dollar Nashville elementary school. Police later arrested five men for questioning. Officers said they found at the home of two of the men 50 feet of wire of a type used with the explosives. The wrecked H a 11 i a Cotton school was one of six in which white and Negro first graders attended classes Monday for the first time, to the accompaniment! of turbulent, anti-integration disorders at some. Only One Negro Enrolled Only one Negro was enrolled at Hattie Cotton, which has a registration of 390 in all its six grades. And in contrast to the disorders at some of the other schools. Hattie Cotton went through its integration process quietly snd without any disorder whatever. Before completing an after-day- hreak inspection, school authori- school BLOCK ENTRANCE . . . Three of six Negroes who tried to enter a high school in North Little Rock, Ark., are shown here as they talk to reporters. They were turned back by the principal and students who had formed a human barricade. The Rev. F. D. Gibson, shown here,*said they will try to enter the. school again. (NEA Telephoto) U.S. Acts in School Crisis; Ike: Patience US. Will Meet Force With Force, Reds Told WASHINGTON iff) — Russia and i tirely possible that this initiative NEWPORT. R.I. i/Fi - President: Syria ^had notice Tuesday that the j has been misinterpreted in some Eisenhower was quoted as saying * '"" Tuesday "patience is the important thing" in the government's ef ap- Dulles said the Soviet Union is Tuesday announcement included j peared to have escaped damage Lodge said the concern of the | trying to realize Russia's tradi -j names of nine of its committee United States is that the Assembly take action. "It is not enough to accept the truth if we are too tired or too preoccupied or too timid to act upon it," he declared. "We must indeed make further efforts." The U.S. defegrfte told the As-' sembly it must rely mainly upon the hope that the Soviet Union will change its attitude and "act in harmony with the conscience of the world." "The greatest danger we face," he said, "is that we will give in to despair. We know what is right. Although there is considerable physical power behind the thing which is wrong, those who wield that power are human beings who can be brought to change their minds." Urges Approval . . , _ Lodge urged the Assembly to Injured Fatally in approve a resolution, supported by' ki. ' . ~« ,,,, , the United States and 35 other 1 MISSOURI COT Mishap countries, placing the problem in I tional policy—going far back into 1 members. It said other names czarist days—of gaining control of: would be released as soon as con- the Middle East. firmation was received, especial- Moscow appears to be trying to • ly from the private utility field, challenge the policies of the' The list, along with Franklin, United States in standing up for ( included engineers and several the independence of Middle Eastern countries, Dulles added. He ruled out any kind of consultation with Russia aimed at developing a general hands-offl — ^rS .' ,,w " rdthehlg,dy5 ' ra il8 Bonds Now The United States, Dulles corn- state officials. Those named included: Dr. Tom J. Bulat, of Bendix Atom Study .... See Page 9 Completed in 1950, it was of modern construction and contained considerable glass area, all of which was shattered. United States still is willing and.,,,,, .,, „„„.,,. „„ „ ... _ • . . ... . r ... , world areas as a decline in Amenable to meet force with force. j „ • Determination to use American can P° wer forts to resolve the school Integra- i P° wer if il becomes necessary was; tion crisis in Little Rock, Ark. ; proclaimed in a major sP^ch ^ | I ,_, T, . .. i Monday by the State Depart- i ^rflS H GS III The Presidents view was re- ^ o{nd 111 ported to newsmen by a Rhode, Undersecretary Robert! | T I Murphy. He addressed the annual; lOWQ I OK.eS conference of U. S. mayors in! New York City. | • 11 C * Secretary Dulles, at his news In I V C S Ol ZH"X conference Tuesday, may follow] up Murphy's declaration that: j „„.„,__ „.,„ It ... . would be unwise to ! CHARLES CITY UPv~Willy Er- Summoned to Federal Court September 20 Hearing Set on Injunction in Little Rock School Integration LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Mt-A U.S. marshal passed through the main gate of the governor's mansion Tuesday with an order directing Gov. Orval Faubus to appear in Federal District Court Sept. 20. Troops guarding the mansion opened the gates for the officer. The summons ordered the governor and two subordinates to come to court for a hearing on the issuance of a preliminary injunction restraining him from further interfering with enrollment of Negro students at Little Rock Central High School. A federal authority said he understood the governor had agreed to-accept summons but there was no confirmation from Faubus's office. The marshal showed his credentials to an officer at the gate. "Come in, sir." the officer said. The marshal walked through the gate alone. As he walked along the curving gravel drive toward the mansion, Gov. Faubus cama out, met him half way, and accepted the summons. Earlier Federal Judge Ronald N. Davies issued an order setting a hearing for Sept. 20 on the plea for a preliminary injunction against Faubus. Island Republican leader who con t • . . ... , . _ i ferred with Eisenhower shortly <.orfl^ ,he VaCali0 " While House L I lrCe blocks j announced the Justice Depart- ti iJw ?" mg ° f * gr °T'S ment will file "some time this two blocks away was cracked • aflernoon " for a court injunclion pen ' „ in the Little Rock case. Houses Damaged • Restraining Order Dwellings across the street were Acting on orders fro Federal 1 underestimate the~industriai"and nestL Hangartner. 20. of damaged; their porches littered Dislrict Judge Ronald N Davies> i military power of our country, and!* asl ) ua - was W»ed Tuesday Wltn Splintered glass. Mi- — j_. ; __ i mi? in a par.trnrlr mllicmn mented, is highly skeptical of ar rangements with the Soviets for hands-off policies because they are liable to lead to Western "hands-off* and Russian hands "under the table." Cindra Geisinger the hands of a prominent world figure with broad authority to seek a solution. The resolution also included a new condemnation of the Soviet Union and the Kadar regime and urged them to "desist from repressive measures against the Hungarian people." The proposal specifically named Prince Wan Waithayakon, foreign minister of Thailand and president of the General Assembly, as the special representative to "take such steps as he deems appropriate." A spokesman for the U.S. delegation said this constituted a wide- open mandate under which he could "go where he wants and to do what he thinks best." IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS, By The Associated Press Sept. 10, 1957 Sept. 10, 1956 489 493 The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Cloudy with occasional rain and no important temperature change through Wednesday. Low Tuesday night mid 50s. High Wednesday in mid 60s. IOWA FORECAST ' Cloudy with occasional rain through Wednesday. Rain mostly light Tuesday night. Low Tuesday night 50s. Further outlook: Mostly cloudy . and continued cool with scattered showers or thunderstorms, likely Thursday. LAKE CITY—Funeral arrangements are pending here for Cindra Kay Geisinger, year-and-a- half-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Geisinger of Moberly, Mo., who was injured Sunday noon in an auto accident at Moberly and died Monday evening. She was fir.st taken to the Community Hospital at Moberly and then moved to the children's hospital at St. Louis, Mo., where she died. The body was scheduled to be brought Tuesday to the Huffman Memorial .chapel here where it will remain until after the funeral. * Cindra Kay was born here Dec. 5, 1955. Her parents have lived in the Auburn and Lake XKy communities and moved ' to Moberly, Mo., about a week ago.. Survivors besides her parents are three sisters — Moha. Rosella and Luann of Moberly and grandparents, Mr,, and Mrs. Clyde Geisinger and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Barnhoft, all of Lake City. Enrolled in Event _,. . . , . , , I the department will seek to re- The eas end of the school was j strain Arkansas Gov. Orval E. blown out leaving a hole big | Faubus from barring Negroes, enough to drive a truck through. from Liule Rock - s Central High! "It sounded like the whole world ! s cn0 ol ended—just one big loud blast," \" „. , . 1 The government s plan to file for an injunction against Faubus A . later in the day were announced m,mer by white House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty after he had conferred by telephone with Atty. Gen. Brownell, who was in Washington. Hagerty relayed a report on Brownell's plans to Eisenhower shortly before the President con- said city Patrolman Joe Casey who lives nearby. Asst. Police Chief F. W Acceptances from three more high school bands for participation in the first annual Western Iowa band festival here Sept. 28 was an-. ....... , , nounced Tuesday by Charles E.! said f hat th « , car , of the tliree Knoblauch, secretary of t h e men h / arr ested he found a dyna- Chamber of Commerce. i m'te detonating device, a heavily The new entrants are Coon Ra-! wc 'g h « cd btll V dub with "KKK" pids, directed by Merlin L. John -j carv ? d on l , he hand > lwo heavy son; Menlo, directed by Robert I wooden , ™ all(i } s and ? . len S th of D. Roberts: and Auburn, directed ! w ' rc of , the ^ us ? d 10 settm K hv Inhn rhri«Han<;*>n ' °" explosives. The? total 3^ bands scheduled to ! ™ e car ^ duller said, was | ferred with Bayard Ewing. Rhode participate in the event now is 18, P la st ered numerous "KKK" Mr. Knoblauch said. rural morning in a car-truck collision at an intersection of U.S. 218 and a county road five miles south of 1 here. Officers said Hangartner's car collided with a semi-trailer truck driven by Philip D. Lunstrum, 32, of Mason City. Hangartner, who was travelling McPherson Buys Monument Firm Island's Republican national com- signs. ! mitteeman, and other GOP lead- Seen at Schools i ers from that state. The three men, Muller said, re-! The President then rode a Navy j portedly were seen Monday at all j cabin cruiser across Narragansett j of the city grammar schools where Ba.v for another round of golf at ! there were violent anti-segregation Newport Country Club, i demonstrations. Ewing told a sidewalk news con- After a preliminary morning in-'ference outside the vacation White to misinterpret our determination." Mad* Deliberately Officials said Murphy's speech; was deliberately made to set the record straight so there would be no Communist miscalculation that the Middle East is a "weak spot," as Murphy put it, and ripe for plucking without American resist- 1 north on 218 apparently pulled ance. 1 over to the left side of the road to Three factors figured in the f urn ° nia a road and was timing, officials said. They were, ln collision with the truck headed failure to reach agreement with i east- Russia at the London disarma -i Lunstrum, who is a driver for ment talks; the Soviet Union's the Des Moines Transportation boastful announcement two weeks, Co., suffered minor bruises, ago that it had successfully i »/T «F ll/,DI,»... t _,, , « r .............. j uiui mug m-uni'i tc iiiuaiut: uir vataumi Mime, A MFLL h^„L«?«^^ City Buildin * Inspector! House that Eisenhower is "very L*™! 1 lie interest of M. M. Campbell in i n n .. D i a c Rn^h FN .^\ u A-. „U„... .U _ r ' Russia the interest of M. M. Campbell in!j, Douglas Roach said he found the McPherson Campbell Memo -j 65 per cent 0 f Hattie Cotton school rial Company of Carroll, The firm, < a tota i i oss . He said further prob located at First 'Street and Grant 1 Road processes and sells cemetery memorials, building stone, bronze plaques, and allied Items. In the future the firm will operate under the name McPherson Memorial Co. ing might show the other 35 per cent also unusable. An electric clock at the school stopped at 12:34 a.m., when the concussion of the blast blew it from a classroom wall, i Police meanwhile set up lines a Business policies remain un-, block from tne schools in all di- changed. The carving shop « rec tions to prevent a repetition of under the supervision of Jess! Mnndnv 1 * turbulent much concerned Rock situation. about the Little j launched an intercontinental mis sile, coupled with more recent statements from Moscow that Russia could beat America in any nuclear war; and stepped-up Communist penetration of the Middle East through power seizure and arms buildups in Syria. American officials noted that followed its missile announcement with a publicity cam{ paign aimed at picturing America But the President stressed. Ew-; as a military weakling. For sup- ing added, that "patience is the important thing" in attempting to work out a solution. President Determined The President was reported ear- port the Russians have been quot ing American newspaper articles and editorials which denounce defense budget cuts and complain KILLED IN PLUNGE LEON iM -llarry E. Norman, 82, of Leon, was killed when his car went off a curve of Highway 69 Tuesday. / The car went down an embankment and hit a concrete spillway 2V3 miles south of here. Norman was alone in his car at the time. State highway patrolmen said there was no indication of skid marks on the highway and Norman's car apparently slipped off the pavement and went out of control. WASHINGTON (ffl — Atty. Gen. Brownell Tuesday moved through court action to end use of tha Arkansas National Guard in the Little Rock school integration crisis. The attorney general petitioned the Federal District Court at Lit* tie Rock for an injunction to restrain Gov. Orval E. Faubus from using the guard to prevent entrance of eligible Negro students to Central High School. Brownell's action was announced by the Justice Department here. Responds to Directive Brownell acted in response to a directive from Federal Judge Ronald N. Davies. who has three times ordered desegregation at Central High. 1 In line with Davies' order, the petition for an injunction sought * a restrainer not only against Gov. Faubus but also against Maj. Gen. Sherman T. dinger, head of the Arkansas National Guard, and Lt. Col. Marion E. Johnson, head of the guard detachment now ringing the school. Brownell filed the injunction petition as "a friend of the court." This is a legal phrase used by interveners in litigation. The petition said: "In order to protect and preserve the integrity of the judicial process of the courts of the United States and to maintain due and proper administration of justice, it is necessary that Gov. Faubus, Gen. Clinger, and Lt. Col. Johnson be made additional parties defend- and (in the integration court case) and enjoined from obstructing or interfering with the carrying out Little Rock .... See Page 9 Schwarzenbach. The McPherson Monument Co. specializes in distinctive carvirfgs in the finest granites, and special monument designs. State Rood Program Still Has Long Way to Go: Bogan The Weather in Carroll <Dully Temperature* Onurtrny Iowa Tiibllq Snrvlna Cwmpany) Yesterday's high 73 Yesterday's low ™.55 At 7 a.m. today ^— 1 57 At 10 a.m. today 59 Precipitation (24 hours prior to 7 a.m.)—.44 inch rain. . Weather A Year Ago— It was mostly cloudy a year ago today, Low temperature'. was 65 and high, 80. DES MOINES (*l - Nearly.half of Iowa's primary rQad system outside cities and towns is rated "excellent" or "good" but the state road program still has a long way to go, Gerald "Bogan, executive secretary of the Iowa Good Roads Assn., said Tuesday. Bogan released figures based on the" State Highway Commission's 1956 sufficiency rating report. "Iowa has made some mighty good progress during the past two years but our construction program is not out of the woods when less than half of the primary system is rated as good or excellent," Bogan said: Th« report showed that I'M per cent of the state's primary roads in „rural areas were rated,excellent; 23,8 per cent rated good; 40.3 per cent as tolerable; n.9 per cent as poor and 4.6 per cent as critical. - s if" Gov. Herschel Loveless, discussing the same report, last week, said that in his opinion the commission should base its future construction program on a "need" basis. He said he would ask.^ the commission to- adopt the need plan and that if it declined to do so he would favor legislation to require it. Bogan stressed that the report showed none of Iowa's cross-state highways were 24 feet wide along their entire length and that only three of the 18 highways were rated as good or excellent over half their length. He noted that Highway 30, which carries the heaviest, traffic of any road, rates as one'xit'the best with 51 per cent of its mileage classified, as good or excellent But he pointed out that the average daily traffic for the route "qualifies the highway to be, a four-lane road." Monday's turbulent demonstra tions by pro-segregationists on the school grounds. Asst. City School Supt. W. H. Oliver said officials intend to continue with desegregated classes. "We are counting on law enforcement officers to continue to give us the fine help in the future that they have in the past, Oliver told newsmen. Absenteeism High Attendance was far below normal at the desegregated schools Tuesday. Absenteeism was reported as 75 per cent off at Buena Vista school, where two Negroes entered school Tuesday without in -iTo CltOrksville, TClin, cident. I the United States is falling behind COUPLE KILLED lier to he determined to throw the; the Soviets in missile research, i MOUNT PLEASANT W — Mr. . , full power of his office, if need be, | Initiative Taken j and Mrs. Frank W. Lyon, both AlUITini tO Honor into the showdown struggle be-; Murphy, in his speech, tied in : 67, of Mount Pleasant, were killed j •» tween the State of Arkansas and such Soviet boats with the disarm- 1 Monday night when their carj KOger PhllO, Gllddeii ament deadlock and developments! crashed off a gravel road about the federal government. But the President's vacation headquarters continued to refuse to shed any light on just how that power might be used if Arkansas Gov. Orval E. Faubus remains defiant. James C. Hagerty, White House press secretary, did say Eisenhower deplores the incidents of; violence which occurred Monday i in Arkansas and elsewhere in the Eisenhower .... See Page 9 in Syria. Murphy said: "We have taken constant initiative to bring into being a comprehensive disarmament agreement with built-in safeguards. It is en- six miles northeast of here County Coroner Hugh Dallner said Lyon apparently •• was the driver of the car. which skidded , Crashes See Page 9 Joe Baties Moving Police, under orders to keep the school areas free of demonstrators, arrested two men and a woman at Glenn school, scene of Nashville See Page 8 U.S. Fires Missile From Secret- Launcher CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. i*-A small and fast missile sped away from this secret launching site Monday. Observers indicated the firing was routine. The Patrick Air Force Base public information office confirmed that a missile was fired But did not elaborate. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Uoe> Batie and children, Susan, Steven and Cynthia of 814 N. East Street are moving Wednesday to Clarksville, Tenn., which is Mr. Batie's home town. The family came here four and a hall years ago from California. Mr. Batie has been employed as body shop foreman at Burgess Motors and has a similar position at Clarksville." The Baties have heen active in the Carroll Methodist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Batie are members of the Young Adults and Mrs. Batie is a member of the Woman's Society of Christian Service in which she has played an active role Women's Club Protests Firing of D. M. Postmaster DES MOINES (* - The Des Moines Business and Professional Women's Club has formally protested the dismissal of Miss Edith Johnson as postmaster here, stating the action was 'unfair and unwarranted." Miss Johnson, 56, was ousted last week after 17 years as postmaster on the basis of several Charges. She has claimed her firing was a case of "political maneuvering" ; Cunningham (R-lowa). and said she is appealing the dismissal to the Federal Civil Service Commission. Miss Johnson, a Democrat, was replaced by Des Moines abstracter David H. Crenshaw, an active Republican, who is acting postmaster. The resolution adopted by the women's club Monday night protests the dismissal of Miss John­ son "in what appears to be a violation of the civil service law" and pledges the organization to "put forth every effort possible to obtain a reversal" of the dismissal. The club plans to send copies of the resolution to President Eisenhower, Postmaster General Arthur Summerfield, Iowa Republican Sens. B. B. Hickenlooper and Thomas Martin and Rep. Paul SLATED FOR AWARD James Furey of Carroll, government appeal agent for the Carroll County Selective Service board, is one of a group of Iowa lawyers slated to receive a length of serv" ice award for five years service. Col. Glenn R, Bowles, state director, reported Tuesday. Awards are in the torm of certificates. Carroll County Alumni of the State University of Iowa will honor their scholarship recipient with a dessert-coffee Wednesday evening in the Driftwood room of Hotel Burke. The program will begin at 8 o'clock. At that time, the scholarship to the university will be presented to Roger Philo of Glidden, who with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. John Philo, will be guests of the Alumni club. His application for the annual award was approved by the com* mittee which was headed by W. Paul Forney, and included E. T. Mogck of Glidden and Mrs. Anna B. Harrington. Basis of the award is to supply some worthy current graduate from high school in Carroll County with means to attend Iowa. Reservations have been made to Mrs. John Gnam or to the organization's president, Miss Ruth Evans. The social committee in charge of the evening's ,arrangements includes Mrs. Mf J.. Ij8#£ and Mrs. Frank Eulb«gv \>TiM3ft M have made effort to colMdt^elt .V graduate or former studj&%;Hh« i \m university. Others who w&Mea&i 'M of, the school, as well atS ^i * andivvives of club memMr« «r« Id. eluded in the invitation, ' ^ ^ ^

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