Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 11, 1957 · Page 1
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September 11, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 11, 1957
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limes Vol. 88—No. 214 •* 'IS? Carroll, Iowa, Wednesday, September 11,1957—Ten Pageg Delivered by Carrier Boy la Carroll ^ _ Single EaeJi Ev«nin« for 35 Centi Pit Week /*,.t ?w Arrest er in Violence Syria Reactivates Civilian Resistance Force Hardship Case Immigration Bill is Signed Bur Eisenhower Disappointed With Measure Passed by Congress By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH NEWPORT, R.I. lip — President Eisenhower Wednesday signed - a hardship-case immigration bill but called it "a disappointment in that it fails to deal with many serious inequities." The measure the President approved at his vacation headquarters provides for admittance of up to about 70,000 aliens now barred from the United States. Urges a Revision Eisenhower, in a .statement, urged that Congress give careful attention to more far reaching revision of the immigration and nationality law when the lawmakers reconvene in January. "This measure, while making improvements in present practices, is a disappointment in that it fails to deal with many serious inequities inherent in the immigration and nationality act," Eisenhower said. He added that the bill "does not include many of the important changes" which he recommended to Congress. Eisenhower called it "particularly regrettable that the Congress did not provide a method whereby the thousands of brave and worthy Hungarian refugees who have suffered so much at the hands of communism might in the future acquire permanent resi- Immigration . ... Sea Page 9 Gov. Faubus Prepares Evidence For Hearing By RELMAN MORIN LITTLE ROCK, Ark. i*_Gov. Orval Faubus, soon to have his "day in* court," was marshaling evidence today to convince the U.S. government that racial vio- Union to Pay for Flu Vaccine for Bosses, Families Program, If He Runs,Told By Murray lence would have exploded in Little Rock if he had* not barred Ne -j PHILADELPHIA im— Members groes from enrolling in a high of bricklayers Local No. 1 believe school here. j that a healthy employer is just "It will be all forms of evi-jas necessary as a healthy em- dence, documentary and through i Ploye. witnesses," the governor told: officials of the union'.': welfare newsmen. t fund said Wednesday they voted Faubus quietly accepted a sum-; to provide not only the local's 1,- j mons Tuesday to appear Sept. 1 426 members and 3,035 of their 20 before U.S. Dist. Judge Ronald i dependents with Asian flu shots, N. Davies, whose actions he has'but also some 600 "bosses." described as "arbitary and high- 1 „, , . . . . ... no l handed " ! Tne loca " nas contracts with 280 Ai .' . ,, , , » 'firms in the Philadelphia area. At issue is the federal govern- 1 . . ~ .. , . menfs petition for a preliminary! Andrew Cromwell welfare und , injunction restraining F a u b « s ! administrator said the boss and Urorn interfering with the Integra-! h J? P. a . rlner - lf „ a " y)f of ., eachnifir ™ DES MOINES Wi —Dr. Williamson of Central High School. | [!J US immediate family will get G. Murray, Iowa State College j Armed guards have been on duty' the vaccine economics professor, outlined i there, turning away Negroes, for! "It might be hard for some un- Wednesday a five-point program | a week. ions to understand this," ^ said which he said would be his plat- j Feels He Is Right " " form if he decides to become a ' The governor says he still feels candidate for the Republican can- he did the right thing, and that didate for governor next year. i it was necessary to ring the Murrav. 54, has been an Iowaj sc )™ 01 with National Guardsmen „ , . . „ I Tho mioi-rfn .,.,11 ~- J... State faculty member since 1927 He said a forward-looking program for Iowa should: The guards will remain on duty at the school but in smaller numbers, he told newsmen. "The rules i are the same," he said, meaning Provide substantial property tax | that Negroes would not be per- relief; add one cent to the present j mitted to enter, two per cent sales tax and earmark the extra cent for local Cromwell, "But we have decent relations with our employers." He said the cost for the approximate 5.000 innoculations, to be administered this month, will be around $5,000. Pope Calls "Tension has lessened somewhat! f I> I • I I in that area," he said when askedjfOf KQCIIO 0110 schools; balance the state budget; ! ?L „ T, H , Tu wnen ? S ™ Q adopt a fair system of legislative \ whT U ,h ^L H HA * BEE " REDUTCED - - „ . reapportionment, and direct more nfT J a Lt r d . ° bserv , at » ons; T\/ # l I ~ w*' effort toward agricultural and in.! of r fP<>.rters who stood watching; | Y L C 9 I O 11 Rev. Brewer Receives Call GLIDDEN - Rev. E. W. M. Brewer, pastor of Peace Evangelical Lutheran Church here, has received a call to serve St. John's Evangelical Church at Burt, la., he has informed his Glidden congregation. Members of the Glidden congregation will meet with the pastor at 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22, to consider the call. The Burt parish is somewhat larger in membership than the Glidden parish. The congregation is planning to begin the construction soon of a $65,000 brick veneer educational unit. The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Mostly cloudy through Thurs T day. A little cooler Wednesday night, low 48-53. High Thursday In the low 70s. IOWA FORECAST Considerable cloudiness with only minor temperature changes through Thursday. Scattered showers and a few thunderstorms, mostly in southeast half Wednesday night and southeast portion Thursday. Low Wednesday night 48-53 northwest, 54-62 south and east. High Thursday 66-78. Further outlook: Partly cloudy and a little warmer with chance of scattered showers Friday. FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average 5 to 10 degrees below normal Thursday through next Monday, Normal highs 74 north to 78 south. Normal lows 51 north to 55 south. Cooler over the weekend, otherwise only minor day • to - day temperature changes are oxpected. Rainfall will average around one-half inch west to one-half inch east, occurring as scattered showers and thunderstorms, mostly early in period. The Weather in Carroll (Dully Temperatures Courtoitr Iowa J'ubllc .Service Company) Yesterday's high ~. . . 6$ Yesterday's low 58 At 7 a.m. today „ 60 At 10 a.m.. today 62 Precipitation '.24 hours prior to 7 a .m.) —— .26 inch rain Weather A Year Ago— 'Skies continued mostly cloudy a yewr ago today, with temperatures rising from 57 to 80.. .... j • , , . i oi reporters wno stooa watching effort toward agriculture and in-, at Centrat Hi n School and at dimtrml rfpv^nmon. ,„ l„u,« « ^ a neighboring community across: VATICAN CITY WV— Pope Pius the Arkansas River. j XII in an encyclical letter to bish- Only a handful of people gath- ! ops of the Roman Catholic Church ered near the two schools and both | Wednesday called upon them to cities appeared completely quiet j organize offices similar to the Le- except for a rock-throwing inci-jgion of Decency to coordinate dustrial development in Iowa. Asks for a Leave Murray said he has asked for a three months leave of absence from ISC effective Sept. 16. He said he would travel the state during the period to seek support for his program. He added that he would decide at the end of his leave whether to seek the governorship. Murray commented that the result of the recent Wisconsin senatorial election, which was won by a Democrat, "means that the Republican Party has a particularly tough problem next year." He added: "I believe the Republicans can win in Iowa if they get be- Murray ....... See Page 6 dent Tuesday night between Ne gro and white boys in North Little Rock. No one was injured, police said. Denies Negro Petition The North Little Rock School'i ems church activity in the fields of radio and television. The LegTtin of Decency is concerned with motion pictures and their moral and religious prob- Intermediate Missile Is Fired COCOA BEACH, Fla. «t-Atv intermediate range-type missile at first believed to be a Jupiter but later reliably reported to be the oft-tested Redstone was shot from here Tuesday night. The 200-mile Redstone has been! fired many times. Tests of it evoke nothing like the interest aroused by a launching of the Army's 1,500-mile Jupiter. The missile rose above dunes surrounding the firing pads, its fiery tail twinkling like a star, and disappeared into a moonlit sky. Observers five miles south of Port Canaveral said the missile began to level off just before its light disappeared board denied a petition by the parents of seven Negro students to enroll them in the high school. The board decided last week to postpone integration indefinitely. The big question today is: With relative quiet prevailing, will the Negroes make further attempts to enroll at Central High School? Faubus said he believes it likely that the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People is "calling the turn" on the actions of the Negro students. !_ . . « The Arkansas Gazette quoted j Training deSSIOn one of the students today as say -i ing Wiley A. Branton, attorney for| Faubus See Page The letter, dated Sept. 8, said motion pictures, radio and television should be used for the material and spiritual improvement of men's lives. ( Gifts of God Hailing these "remarkable inventions," the 81-year-old pontiff underlined that although they are results of men's ingenuity they are Pontiff .Sec Page 6 Three-Cent Drop In Price of Coffee HOBOKEN. N.J. <fl—The cost of a cup of coffee headed lower again Wednesday. The Maxwell House division of General Foods Corp. announced a reduction of three cents a pound in the wholesale price of its grocery packed, regular grind Maxwell House and Sanka coffees, For Scout Leaders Action Adds to Rising Middle East Tension Follows Russian Warning To Turkey, West on Troop Movements BEIRUT, Lebanon M — Usually reliable sources^in Damascus said Wednesday Syria's public resistance organization was resuming "immediate operations." The organization was set up during the Suez crisis last year to "mobilize public forces and give civilians military training." The Syrian government was said to have reactivated the program as a precautionary measure against what it described as mounting U.S. anti-Syria aggressive intentions." Urgent Session The cabinet met in an urgent session Tuesday, but announced no decisions immediately. Its session followed demands in the leftist press that the government order general mobilization, resume military training for civilians and declare martial law. Martial law during the Suez crisis last fall enabled a pro-Soviet army group, headed by the Hamid Serraj, to gain the upper hand. Last month the pro-Soviet group carried out what amounted to a coup by gaining the chief command posts of the army and proceeding to oust many officers not in sympathy with its views. Military training for civilians during the period took the form largely of drilling students in the use of firearms. Russian Warning The Syrian government's action followed a sharp Soviet warning to Turkey and the West Tuesday night. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei j Gromyko accused Turkey of massing troops along the frontier of I leftist Syria, thereby serving as a ' tool of the United States. Declaring Syria has reliable j friends, the Soviet official grimly warned Turkey against any military moves that would plunge it "over the precipice." Gromyko said in Moscow Tuesday that Soviet - Turkish relations have always been good "and the Soviet Union will view with Middle East .... See Page 9 EXAMINE EXPLOSIVE EQUIPMENT ... Two Nashville, Tenn., policemen examine high tension coil and length of wire, such as might be used to set off dynamite, found in,a KKK placarded car at the Fehr school. Police arrested three men riding In the car, but refused to say if they were suspects in the bombing of another school In Nashville. (NEA Telephnto) Kasper is Undaunted By Arrests and Convictions NASHVILLE; Tenn. W -John Kasper, arrested for fomenting school integration trouble here just as he was at Clinton a year ago, appears undaunted by two federal contempt convictions —both for stirring up racial strife. He preaches disregard of constituted authority, hate for "nigras" (never Negroes*, hate for jews -never capitalized in his inflammatory handbills), and contempt for newspapers in general And despite his contention that _ - - / he advocates what he calls Sf UflV lOVyQ S "peaceful" resistance to racial in- vlUU J IwTT*« «* tegration, a recent handbill dis . 1 1 • i tributed by the Tennessee White Atnnl rflll«OLIr 1 Citizens Council—whose office is VI 1 B B -^|?%. w *" I Kasper's hip': pocket-declares^ "When they put the niggers in school with your kids ! n September, load your shotgun to defend your wife and home—be prepared Names 5 to Iowa' DES MOINES Mt-Gov. Herschel Loveless announced Wednesday the appointment of five scientists, Jv _ „ m aim lluIlie „ oe preparec to form a committee for research j f or t h e worst race riots, hangings on the problem of atomic radiation j anything," and fallout in Iowa. I ' Never at Scene He said he hoped to get the However, it should be noted that committee together tnis month, • and have available basic statistical matter on fallout he has never been at the actual scene when the violence started. t . , ., , i He ma y have agitated those who 'We want to know if there is | became violent-at least, he's al- I a potential public health problem j Kasper See Page in Iowa from atomic tests," the j governor said. He said he had no present \ Cn VtCiW FHA knowledge of how far the com- 1^*** rri /ll rriM mittee could go with releasing results of its studies without the approval of the Atomic Energy Commission. A training session for troop consultants of the lower half of the Lakota area of Girl' Scouts was held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday in the Fellowship Hall of the new Carroll Methodist Church. Mrs. Mike Wttrock, troop consultant for Carroll, represented the local council. The meeting was conducted by Miss Audrey Gagnon of Ft. Dodge, executive director of the Lakota area, and Mrs. Lee Fishel, Ft. Dodge, volunteer trainer. Participants adjourned at noon for lunch in downtown eating places. CARROLL BANKERS AT CONFERENCE , Problems involved In lending money held the attentlpft of lome 100 reiUtraati for a two-day conference on; in*t«Umenf lending * ht * week a( th«!^G|Ui*>. tlnlverslty of Iowa Renter for Cm? tVnuatlon-Stun>. Registrants for the conference, which ended Tuesday, include* Jleft (•* right) 'Joe H. Gronstal, Carroll, president of the Iowa Bankers Assn.; R. J, Suudberg, Madrid; Thomas O;* Cooper, Jefferson; L. A, Perschau, Carroll; Carrol R. Collins, Waukee; and Clark C. Bloom, professor and. assistant director. Bureau of Business and Economic Research, SULtSUl Photo.) Margaret Hamilton Dies at Jefferson; A K.C. Star Editor KANSAS CITY (*) — Miss Margaret Hamilton, reporter and education editor for the Kansas City Star sinc:e 1935, died at a hospital in Jefferson, Iowa, Tuesday night. Miss Hamilton, 50, had been ill since May. She was a favorite of Margaret Truman and had done many stories about the daughter of the former President. She covered the 1952 and 1955 political conventions. Her father was Dr. J. Wesley Hamilton of Jacksonville. 111., and she came to Kansas City as a physical health director for the YWCA from a similar job in Galesburg, 111. She leaves a sister, Mrs. Thomas Ring of Jacksonville, and two brothers, Lloyd Hamilton of Jacksonville and Oliver Hamilton of Burlington, Iowa. Burial will be in the family plot at Murrayville, 111. Chapter Installs Those appointed to the commit- 1 ftfT £* ? ra0rr £ H High School chapter ,« u,or«- ! of future Homemakers of Ameri- tee were: Dr. F. H. Spedding. director of the Institute of Atomic Research at Iowa State College; Dr. A. F. Voight, assistant director of the institute; Milo Voss, health physicist at the institute; Dr. Titus C. Evans, head of the Radiation Research Laboratory at the State University of Iowa; and Robert L. Morris, principal chemist at the State Hygienic Laboratory in Iowa City. New Poultry Plant to Open at Storm Lake STORM LAKE liTt—A new poultry plant to replace one destroyed by fire last January will be opened here Thursday by Vilas & Co. President Oliver W. Vilas said the company will employ more than 1 150 persons during the peak production season, processing up to 1,300 turkeys an hour. IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Sept. 11, 1957 492 Sept. 11, 1956 494 ca installed new officers at a meeting Monday night in the home economics room of the high school building. Mothers and new members were guests of honor. Laura Judge, former president of the local high school chapter, was the installing officer. A white-covered table was set with eight white candles and centered with one red candle symbolizing purposes of the FHA. Back of each candle was a red rose which was given to a new officer as she lighted the candle symbolizing duties of her office. Those installed were Barbara Brown, president; Sharon Kobbe, vice president; JoAnn Schoenjahn, secretary, ,Ann Wilson, treasurer; Jeannette H o 11 o r f, recreation chairman; Sarah Huffman, music Third Time in 12 Hours; No Bond Allowed Police Nab 10 Negroes Carrying Pistols, Guns Near Schools NASHVILLE. Tenn. Iff) — Northern segregationist John Kasper was arrested early today, the third time in 12 hours, as angry Nashville police cracked down on mounting violence following school integration here. And 10 Negroes, including two juveniles, were arrested Wednesday morning near several city schools. Carrying Guns Assistant Police Chief F. W. Muller said they were carrying pistols and shotguns and were charged with carrying firearms. Sessions Judge Mitchell Van Zicarelli denied Kasper bond in the third arrest, on a charge.of inciting to riot which Constable Floyd Peek said was based on a speech the New Jersey-born agitator ^delivered at the state capitol Sunday night. He was arrested at the home of friends. Twice before since 1 p.m. Tuesday, K as per had been arrested —on disorderly conduct and vagrancy charges and for parking in a restricted zone. He made bond totaling $2,500 on those charges. Hearing is set at 2 p.m. today. Meet Outside City The police crackdown on demonstrators, an effort to restore order at the newly integrated schools, forced jeering segregationists to meet outside the city. "I have a feeling that maybe we have passed the crisis," said Asst. School Supt. W. H. Oliver as he faced the third day of first- grade integration, ordered by U.S. Dist. Judge, William E. Miller. In the wake of an early' mowing dynamite blast which wrecked one of the seven integrated ele- 1 mentary schools Tuesday, there 'were these rapid-fire developments: 1. Fifty city policemen, in cruisers and on motorcycles, moved onto the state capitol square 15 mimutes before a Kasper-called rally was to begin Tuesday night. The square was promptly cleared and one officer said simply, "There will be no meeting." The rally moved outside the city with Kasper nowhere in sight. There were no incidents. 2. State troopers were posted at the, governor's home after a reported, threat on the life,of Gov. Frank Clement. Clement incurred segregationists' ire last year, when he sent National Guardsmen to re- Nashville ...... See Page 9 Rev. Kieck to Speak at Glidden Mission Festival GLIDDEN — Peace Evangelical Lutheran Church will observe its annual mission ' festival Sunday, Sept. 15. The Rev. E.W.M. Brewer will have charge of the 10:30 a.m. morning mission service. All church families are urged to cnairman; oaran " uliu ^ n ' m " s .' c bring basket dinners for a joint chairman; B_etty Laundsen, his-, nnm f ,„ «... „u..-_u . torian; and Becky Barels, parlia mentarian. A corsage of red and white roses was presented to Miss Nor-, een Connell, chapter adviser andj noon meal-in the church basement; Rev. Harold Kieck of Carroll will be the speaker for the 2:30 p.m. mission service. The junior and senior choirs will eeu Bunnell, cnapier aaviser anai .— oemm ^ homemaking instructor at Carroll j Sin £ du " n g both services High School. j Tne trustees of the church will Punch and cookies were served; [" ana 8 e a refreshment stand on ' «ne church lawn. Offerings will ba at the conclusion of the installation ceremony. Tipton Druggist Diet After Collision NEWTON <*MVilliam Hutchinson, 67, Tipton druggist, died at a Newton hospital Wednesday of injuries suffered in a headon collision Tuesday evening. Three others remained hospitalized. The accident occurred at a county road intersection eight miles northwest of Newton. Also hospitalized wereHutchin- son's wife, who suffered a broken leg and ankle; Harold Taylor Jr., 9, Colfax, who lost several teeth and had fractures of the nose and upper jaw% and Colin Dodd, 21, Colfax, who suffered severe cuts and a knee injury. Sheriff Ed Scoville said a cai; driven by Dodd, who was alone, and one driven by Harold Taylor Sr., 36, were in collision. Taylor's two daughters, ages 6 and 2, escaped with cuts and bruises. Treloar's Inn, Fort Dodge, Swept by $200,000 Blaze FORT DODGE W — Treloar's Inn, luxurious eating place on U.S. 169 about a mile north of Fort Dodge, was swept Tuesday night by a J200.000 fire. The blaze gutted the kitchen and the new "Broiler Room" which comprised the south section of the building. The remainder of the structure suffered smoke and water damage. Manager Max Treloar said the curb service portion Of the business would be open as usual Wednesday night and he hoped to reopen a portion of the interior next week. the^e were 250 'diners and. 50 employes in the large restaurant wheiii the fira broke out. Evacuation was orderly and no one was injured, Fort Dodge firemen brought the blaze under control at 11:30 p.m. after a 2'i hour battle. The fire'started when grease ignited on an open steak broiler. An exhaust fan sucked the flames upward and a sub-ceiling caught fire. From there the flames spread rapidly. Approximately $110,000 had been spent on the inn since last December, most of it on the Broiler Room and kitchen where the fire was centered. The Broiler Room was opened in May. L. D. Treloar, founder and owner, is on a trip to Wyoming, The loss Is covered by insurance. The fire drew a huge crowd and to help control the traffic problem Highway 169 was closed north out of Fort Dodge for an hour,; Motorists wore routed over side toads. M« received at both services for the mission work of the Iowa District West of the Lutheran Church and of the worldwide mission program of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod. Invitations have been sent to neighboring Lutheran congregations. If You Don't Have Your Paper by 6 p. m. Then dial 3573 ... and wtMl fh«t you get one. HOWEVER, WE WOULD LI KB TO ASK YOU NOT TO CALL fit* FORE THAT TIME, BECAUSE IN MANY CASES, BETWEEN 5 f». M. AND VP. M. YOUR CARRIER BOY MIGHT BE NEAR YOUR HOME* «baut th* time you call. Howtveft you ttouli your p*pnr by 4 BVtaw&aitt,, would ftpprtcf«tt y «ur ifwUmf m. .•«*. 3 m, If.'VtM .^.AN| h«v* It by this time. 'i" i II'(L'...L -j. ' ' '" i%1

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