Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 12, 1957 · Page 1
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September 12, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, September 12, 1957
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1 -vH^C Carroll Daily Times 1 > Vol 8fi—No. 215 Carroll, Iowa, Thursday, September 12, 1957—-Fourteen Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carroll Vach Evening tor 95 C*nt« Par Week 7 - 8uigle c Cooy Ike Hits Reports Faubus Has Thrown in Sponge U.S. Rejects Red Proposal on Newsmen Syrian Leader., Nasser Hold Urgent Conference Chinese Told We'll Coni sider Applications from Individuals WASHINGTON 1*1 - The United States Thursday turned down a Red Chinese proposal for a deal to exchange newsmen between the two countries. But it assured Red China it would consider applications for individual reporters from that country to come here. % Ambassador U. Alexis Johnson at Switzerland, told Chinese Ambassador Wang Ping-Nan that under U.S. immigration law he was not able to consider entering into an exchange agreement which Wang proposed. The two men met Thursday in the latest of a series of sessions that has been going on at Geneva for more than two years. Wang put forth the proposal for an equal and reciprocal exchange of reporters. His action followed a State Department announcement of Aug. 22 that 24—the number was later raised to 2TB—American newspapers, magazines, broadcasters and the like could send newsmen to Red China. The first Peiping reaction was that -whatever was done would have to be on a basis of reciprocity. Thursday's move was the first! direct diplomatic contact between Washington and Peiping on this issue. It appeared to leave the whole question in deadlock at least for the time. The Red Chinese apparently are trying to maneuver the United States closer to some kind CAIRO Iff — Syria's top military leader held urgent talks with President Nasser and other Egyptian officials today and declared defiantly Syria is prepared to meet all "imperialistic conspiracies." "Every Syrian national is pre- Fortune-Tel ler Right Except For One Little Thing F1VEMILETOWN, Northern Ireland (ff — Prince Gypsy Lee, a fortune-teller, had Victor Bownes for a customer. Bownes would have to appear in court, the fortune teller said, but there was no need to worry, he'd win his case. In court Wednesday Lee was fined 1 pound ($2.80) on a charge of accepting money for the telling of fortunes. The chief prosecution witness was Bownes, a police detective. Once Tycoon Of Cemetery Plots'Broke' pared to shed his blood for the sake of preserving his country's independence," Gen. Afif Bizry, leftist commander in chief of the Syrian Army, said in an interview with the newspaper Al Ahram. "Syria is now fortified against all imperialistic conspiracies and the people and the army are united in one front." Surprise Visit Bizry and Lt. Col. Abdel Hamid Serraj, Syrian Army intelligence chief, arrived Wednesday on a surprise visit that underlined the deepening concern of the two Arab allies over the Syrian crisis. Asked to comment on charges that the U.S. government is seeking to overthrow Syria's regime, Bizry said: "Americans do not only limit their adventures to movies, but they also yield to them in normal life, imagining that a dollar can do anything. They forget that this dollar has no place in a land of hoftor and dignity." Bizry and Serraj went into immediate conferences with Nasser and Egyptian military leaders on their arrival here. As they met, Syria's Acting Defense Minister Khaled Azem said in Damascus he does not believe aggression against Syria* is imminent. But he added that Syria has taken "all defensive measures to face every possibility." Azem talked with reporters after a Cabinet session devoted to what an official statment called "development of the situation in the light of the Soviet and Ameri- statements Group to Study Economic and Social Trends of direct dealing which might be construed as foreshadowing recog- i J" nition ' " j Wed Model In Sky i Williams attracted national at ; tention in 1955 when he chartered i a plane and married Marion Sut- Governor Reveals Plans To Analyze Problems, Enlist Public Aid DES MOINES i^i—Another step in a program to analyze Iowa problems and enlist the general public's help in solving them was announced Thursday by Gov. Herschel Loveless. He said he has asked 20 leading Iowa citizens to form the basic executive group for his new Governor - s Study Committee on Social and Economic Trends. An organizational meeting is planned for early October. 100 Eventually Loveless said member,? of this basic group will be announced in the very near future. These 20 are intended to represent all segments of Iowa's economy and social structure. Ultimately the committee will be expanded to 100 persons, he said. The governor noted that research on Iowa problems has been and is being done by state educational institutions, by state agencies and by private organizations. But he stressed that the study i committee would make use of j such data and tie it all together. "Too frequently findings foil to provide a basis for action because they are not related to other areas of the social and economic structure," Loveless said. The new group will itself deter- Refer to Warning i mine the final scope and content They referred to the warning of its studies and recommenda- hon dollars back in 1953. Wednes- ] t 0 Turkey and the West by the j tions. day night he was arrested on a i Soviet Union's Andrei Gromyko warrant charging him with feloni- 1 ously issuing a worthless check TELESCOPIC COLLISION . . . resulted in serious injury to one person and hospitalization of another and extensive damage to three autos near here Wednesday night. Larry Nelson, 21, of Carroll, was hospitalized with multiple facial lacerations and possible head and internal injuries. His condition was described as satisfactory Thursday morning. He was a passenger in car shown at right, which was driven by Michael E. Sullivan, 23, of Carroll. Mrs. Lloyd A. Bonham, 33, of Missouri Valley, was hospitalized with severe leg lacerations. Her condition was described as good. She and three small children were passengers in car shown at left which was driven by Lloyd \! Bonham, 40, of Missouri Valley. The car shown .in front of Bonham's car was driven by Robert J. Clark, 21, of Carroll. Truck at left was not involved in accident, but was directed past scene by State Highway Patrolman Dale Hanson. Investigating officers said the three-car collision apparently occurred when an unidentified truck stopped in front of south-bound Clark car about 10:30 p.m. approximately two miles north on Highway 71. The Bonham car also stopped and the car driven by Sullivan is reported to have been In collision with one driven by Bonham, which, in turn, was in collision with car driven by Clark. (Photo by Al Thorup). He Denounces Comments on Radio and TV Awaits Word f rorn Arkansas Governor on Time, for Their Meeting NEWPORT, R.I. iff — President Eisenhower and Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus arranged Thursday to confer here Saturday in an effort to crack the federal-state deadlock over Little Rock school integration. James C. Hagerty, White House press secretary, announced at the President's vacation headquarters that word of Faubu3' decision to come here Saturday had been received from Rep. Brook* Ha^s D-Ark). ! can foreign ministers KANSAS CITY Iff - Edward L., on Syria * (Doc i Williams, the cemetery plot tycoon, was worth three mil- Danger Time For Bicycles DES MOINES Iff and next are the most dangerous months of the year for bicycle accidents, Acting State Safety Education Director Frank Ulish reminded parents Thursday. Ulish said that 7 of the 12 bicycling children killed in traffic accidents in Iowa last year died in September and October. Parents were urged to teach children to use hand signals when riding bicycles, to stop for all stop signs, to ride close to curbs and to refrain from carrying riders or stunt riding on their bicycles. Syria and to Secretary of State j Dulles' view that the current crisis will be settled without war. One Syrian official said both statements "have considerably pushed back the threat of anti- ton, a Minneapolis model, in an I Syrian aggression." airborne ceremony high over \ Last year, after selling out As- 'Alumni Award This month!sociated Cemetery Management — ~_L * Inc.. with holdings in 15 states,; OTCI dCflOIQrSflip Williams launched another ven-i Iowa's problems can't be solved' against any military moves on I by the experts alone, Loveless Staiert Property Sold at Public Auction Three pieces of property from the estates of Theodore and Mary Staiert were sold at public auction Wednesday afternoon. The former residence a' 120 N. Court Street, Carroll, was bought by Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Schler- man of Carroll for $5,000. Eighty acres south of Maple River were purchased by Clem Tigges of Route 3, Carroll, for $300 per acre, and a farm of 124.24 acres southwest of Carroll became the property of John Staiert for $250 per acre. Al Boss was the auctioneer, J.P. Meinhardt the executor, and M.R, Tan Creti the attorney. The Weather ture—the plush Silver Spur Coun-S try Club «ast of Lenexa, Kan., aj Kansas City suburb. A son was born to Mrs. Williams the same day. Everything suddenly went wrong. So far this year, the Silver Spur, closed and was put into receivership. Williams and his wife reported they were stuck up by three masked men who took $88 and a $1,500 mink stole from their home in Lenexa, and Mrs. Williams sued for divorce. "I've gone broke providing for her." Williams declared. Reconciliation Failed They tried a reconciliation but that went on the rocks Tuesday. Williams moved into bachelor's quarters at a Kansas City hotel. He was held in jail for two hours Wednesday night on the check charge before he was able to arrange the $500 bond. He tried his wife first. "I told him no," she said. Williams, 55, was arrested al the county courthouse on the check charge. He was there answering a summons in a civil suit. It involved the bankrupt Silver Spur. CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy to occasionally cloudy through Friday. Some chance of a light shower Thursday night. Low Thursday night 4650. A little cooler Friday, high lower 70s. IOWA FORECAST Considerable cloudiness through Friday. Scattered light showers south and east Thursday night and extreme east Friday , forenoon. Cooler northwest Thursday night and west .Friday. Low Thursday night lower 40s extreme northwest to 55 southeast. High Friday 6575; Further outlook—Partly cloudy and a little warmer Saturday. The Weather in Carroll (Dally Temperature* Courteay Iqwa Fublln Service Company) Yesterday's high Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today At 10 ajn. today .... 73 57 55 72 Weather A Year Ago- It was .mostly Ploudy with light rain,, a year ago today. Low tern per ^tur* was SQ and high, 63. Horley J. Wood Of Iowa Foils Dies IOWA FALLS Iff - Harley J. Wood, 75, retired funeral > director died of a heart ailment at Ellsworth Memorial Hospital here Thursday. v Wood was a past president of the Iowa Funeral Directors Assn. Survivors include his widow and one daughter. Funeral services will be at 1 p.m. Saturday at the First Con gregational Church. (PICTURE: Page *) The third scholarship awarded by the Carroll County State University of Iowa Alumni Club was given in a ceremony Wednesday evening to Roger Philo of Glid- deri. A check for the amount was presented to Philo by G Arthur Minnich Jr., secretary-treasurer of the group. The presentation was the feature of a gathering of the alumni, in the Driftwood room of Hotel Burke. A dessert was served from a buffet table, decorated in autumn flowers and colors, and coffee was poured for individuals. This annual scholarship coffee was the first meeting of the club since the new officers took office June 1. President is Rvith Evans, and vice president is Mrs. John Gnam. They serve with a board of directors, and the principal purpose of the club is the award of the annual scholarship to a deserving graduate of a Carroll County high school. Chairman of the scholarship committee this year was W. Paul Forney, who spoke briefly. He commented that while the long list of Philo's school, athletic and community activities was impressive, the committee was most inclined toward him after reading letters from his school and church references. All sincerely backed him in his desire and purpose in attending the university. Philo leaves this week for Iowa .City and will enroll in the college of liberal - arts, with a little • inclination toward architecture. On hand with him at the coffee Wednesday night were his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Philo. In charge of the serving were the social committee, Mrs. M. J. Hall and Mrs. Frank Eulberg. said. The help of average citizens is needed to get the job done. He said Loren Hickerson, State University of Iowa alumni secretary, had* some* time ago suggested a committee of 100 to work along the lines of the plan he now is following. Opportunities The state must provide adequate opportunities so it will not continue to lose its young folks to other states, he said. He listed general areas of committee study as follows: Technical and economic trends in agriculture. Population trends. Realization of Iowa's potential for industrial expansion. The role of atomic energy in the state's economic development, especially as a source of power but for other uses too. s Impact of past and prospective j O ^ivle 16 DlG economic and social trends on the;*" 1 **/ adequacy of government in the the State of Iowa including educational institutions, public roads, welfare services, and. provisions for the increasing numbers of Test Flight Is Scheduled for Wood Plane A test flight was scheduled aL the Carroll airport late Thursday afternoon .ir early Friday morning for a renovated Lockheed Vega aircraft, Shelby Hagberg, airport manager said. The plane is owned by General Electric Corporation, and a GE test pilot, Ed Richards, was scheduled to arrive here Thursday afternoon for the test flight. ... General Electric purchased the wrecked plane during the summer from Col. Ewell K. Nold of Grand Prairie, Tex. The company contracted with Hagberg to rebuild the ship and the component parts were trucked here from Texas in late July. General Electric's interest in the seven-place model made famous by the "Winnie Mae" flown by the late Wiley Post, is believed to lie in the fact the aircraft is of wood frame construction with a plywood fuselage. The plane is slated for research work, local airport officials indicated. Students Councils of 2 Carroll Schools Elect Mike Tan Creti, a senior, was elected 'president of the Student Council at Carroll High School in elections held Thursday. older citizens. Ames Boy, 3, Is Found After Search * AMES (ff — Three-year-old Jay Buchman was taking things quietly Thursday at his farm home north of here, free of mud and wanderlust. Jay, son of Mr. and Mrs. Winfred Buchman, hadn't taken into account what can happen when a fella, unannounced, goes for a stroll over the fields on a rainy day with his two pet dogs. He disappeared about 9.30 a.m. Wednesday and was not found until 4:30 p.m. after a frantic seven- hour search in which 400 volunteers took part. Jay's face was spattered with mud, he had lost his shoes and socks along the banks of the Skunk River about a mile from home and his corduroy trousers and jacket were soaked. And Jay, himself, was lost when he was found sitting in a cornfield, tired and hungry, 2 miles northeast of here. In Auto Accident ol the Student Council of Kuemper High School. Other officers announced Thursday were Jane Nockels, senior and | member of St. Lawrence parish Sally Farner, a junior, was j vice president; Judy Collison, jun- named vice president; and Donna I ior from St. John's parish, Area Rae Berndt. a sophomore, was I dia. treasurer; and James Louis 1 sophomore from SS. Peter and elected secretary-treasurer. j Paul's, secretary. M^;Jpt,;i^ : Jjiot^commi on; The four of fleets" were, elected'% Oct. 25 (the Ida Grove football! students of the senior, junior, and game i were discussed by council members.- -Committee selections are expected to be made at the next council meeting next Thursday, the new officers said. Pat Houlihan, a senior and member of SS. Peter and Paul's parish, has been elected president $16 Million Budget Set By Lutherans ST. LOUIS iff — The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod Wednesday set a budget of 16 million dollars for next year. The amount is an increase of! Room 452 . Vincent Lenz, Our Lady sophomore classes. Home room , representatives named as council members were Senior Division — Room 202 Janet Pietig, of SS. Peter and Paul's; Room 206, Jane Nockels of St. Lawrence; and Room 204, Karen Koenig of SS. Peter and Paul's. Junior Division — Room 201, Kathy Koenig, St, Augustine parish, Halbur; Room 203, Mary Arts, St. Lawrence; Room 208, Carol Tiefenthaler. St. Augustine; and Room 250, Darrell Onken, St. Law- lence. Sophomore Division — Room 101, Steve Vaatveit, SS. Peter and Paul l s; Room 102, Joan Lenz, Our Lady of Mt. Carmel parish, Mt. Carmel; Room 103, Jim Pietig, SS. Peter and Paul's; and Room 104, William Engelen, St. Joseph's, Carroll. Freshman Division — Room 450, Marilyn Wernimont, St. Lawrence; OGDEN (ff — Loretta Elsberry and Patricia Miller, both 16, were killed Wednesday night when their car failed to make a turn at a T intersection on a gravel road three miles southwest of here. Loretta was the daughter of Mrs. Louise Elsberry of near Boone. Patricia was the daughter of the Gordon Millers of Ogden. The Elsberry girl was reported driving the car, which belonged to her mother. Authorities said the accident happened in dense fog. DART GUN INJURES EYE Daniel Quillin, 5, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Quillin, 1008 North Carroll, is a patient in St. Anthony Hospital with an injury to his left eye suffered in a mishap with a dart gun. Daniel, a kindergarten student, recently was given a dart gun for his birthday. In substitut-, ing a sharp-pointed pencil for the regular rubber - tipped,darts provided with the toy, Daniel was hit in the eye when the pencil was discharged While being loaded. Surgery was performed following the accident, but the boy's parents reported it *is as yet uncertain whether the sight of the eye can be saved-. more than 12 per cent over last year's budget of $14,200,000 for the two million member branch of the Lutheran Church which has 32 districts in North. America. Members donated an average of $11.55 each. The education and mission divi-'4-H Entries Win sions claimed the largest share of the budget, with more than $6,200,000 going to missions and more than $6,800,000 for education. of Mt. Carmel; Room 358, John Nagl, SS. Peter and Paul's: Room 458. Jane Houlihan, SS. Peter and Paul's; and Room 356, Gerald Gehling, SS. Peter and Paul's. Mrs. Elbert of Whittemore Dies In Car, Truck Crash ALGONA Iff —Mrs. Clarence Elbert, about 45, of near Whittemore was fatally injured Thursday morning in a collision which occurred in the fog at an intersection eight miles east of Algona. A pickup truck driven by Mrs. Elbert's husband was in collision with a car^ driven by Thomas Duffy, 23", bf "Whittemore. 'Authorities said that in addition to the fog the intersection' was a blind one due to tall corn. Duffy and Elbert were hospitalized in Algona with undetermined injuries. " At Cloy County Fair Carroll County 4-H demonstrators were blue ribbon winners in a demonstration contest at the Clay County Fair in Spencer Wednesday. Members of the Carroll County team were Rebecca Thomas and Judy Hilgenberg of the Union Cubs. Their demonstration, entitled "The Finishing Touches," showed how to make a dresser scarf, pillow top, lampshade, wastebasket and other accessories for a girl's room. The two demonstrators were accompanied to Spencer by their club leaders, Mrs. Clayton Roller and Mrs. Archie Robinson, and Miss Lucile Buchanan, county extension home economist. IOWA TRAFFIC DEATHS By The Associated Press Sept. 12, 1957 497 Sept. 12, 1956 494 Will Measure Shock Waves Into Heart of Earth— Scientists to Set Oft "Earthquake A-Bomb Blast 800 Ft. Underground W*-. Jl W MA1T w w»w • ......... ^ By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE NEW YORK Iff - The earth-, quake A -bomb explodes next Wednesday in Nevada. Its shuddering muf fled blast will mark a new step in peaceful world cooperation for science. This bomb will be set off 800 feet underground, in a tunnel inside a small mountain, , Minor Explosion As such blasts go in the vast desert northwest of Las Vegas, tMB .vttJVnot be a big one. But Its''isnbck waves will travel through and around ihe tarttu probably reaching into the heart of the world. Earthquake experts arqund the globe .will be set to record the waves and share results, a striking scientific dividend in the International Geophysical Year. Uusual, bars of secrecy were let down to inform the observers in advance. New Facts Sought How fast the shock, waves travel can tell* these seismologists new facia about what, the enrth is like inside from thin crust to hot heavy oore^ ^XNf knowledge qotUd ad­ vance the day of sometime being able to predict natural earthquakes. This earthquake bomb meets the wish of many seismologists to use atomic power as a probe deep into the earth's interior. Shock waves 'from natural earthquakes are the scientists' main tool to learn the structure of our globe. Waves sent Into th© earth from A-bombs and H-bombs exploded in the air have helped a bit, too the natural quake or bomb quake waves started, so they could measure the travel speeds precisely. Now the Atomic Energy Commission is giving a helping hand to seismologists everywhere by, announcing these details in advance. Tunnel Into Mountain The AEC said the bomb will be exploded at Ihe end of a multidirectional 2,000-foot tunnel cut in- But the trouble is that quake;to a small mountain. It pinpinted specialists never knew lust when i the exact location near the north­ west corner of the Nevada test site. It will be a baby bomb, equal to only 1,000 to 10,000 tons of TNT. The first or nominal A-bombs packed 20,000 tons force. The blast will be a thousand time* smaller than a major natural earthquake, but nonetheless should yield "valuable results, Dr, K. E. Bullen of Australia, president of the International Seismological Assn., says. Some of its revealing shock waves probably will bounce back from the earth's center, adds Dr. Frank Press of the California Institute of Technology. Earth's Core Some seismologists will study the waves to learn more about the earth's core. Others are interested in the makeup of upper layers. Some will use them (or clues whether certain mountains rest on the earth's crust, or send down deep roots. Our earth is in no danger from this blast. Probably no one outside the immediate vicinity will feel any quiver, says Or. Bullen. NEWPORT, K.I. (ff — President Eisenhower Thursday denounced radio and television reports saying White House aides feel Arkani sas Gov. Orval Faubus baa "thrown in the sponge" in the Little Rock school integration crisis* James C. Hagerty, White Housi press secretary, said the Pjesi* dent had ordered him to hit out at what Hagerty termed "radio and television comment" attributing such a view to Elsenhower aides. ,' In Little Rock, Ark« a source close to Faubus commented that the governor is going to see the President "to confer, not capitulate." Hagerty spoke out angrily-lat^a news conference at the President's vacation headquarters as Eisenhower awaited word from Faubus fbeing the time for their face-to- face meeting here. In Bridgeport, Conn., News Director Bill Whelan of WICC said he had wired Hagerty requesting the White 1 * House specify the sta T tjon or stations- at which,the criticism was aimed. Whelan said that by failing to make such identification Hagerty was "throwing a punch at the whole radio and television industry." The Arkansas Governor proposed such a conference Wednesday, suggesting he and Eisenhower "counsel together" in an effort' to smash the federal-state deadlock over the integration impasse in Little Rock, Ark. Eisenhower swiftly accepted, the Faubus proposal and suggested they confer here Friday afternoon or Saturday morning. Had Been Listening Hagerty said he and the President had been "listening to soma radio and television comment" on the Faubus proposal. The press secretary said he and Eisenhower had heard "White House aides" being quoted on ra- Eisenhower .... See Page It 3 Killed in A Collision Near Oxford IOWA CITY (ff—Three persons- were fatally injured Thursday when a car carrying four girls to the Stale University of Iowa collided with an Army Corps of Engineer's car on U.S. 6 near Oxford. Two of the dead were girls. The other was Leo A. Otten, 53, Corps of Engineer employe- from Davenport. He was alone in the government car. Two Injured > Two injured girls were at University Hospitals in Iowa City. Identification of the dead and injured girls could not be made immediately. Their purses and papers which might have served to identify them were jumbled by the impact of the crash. The eastbound car in which the girls were riding was registered to Robert Easley of 241 Martin: Road. Waterloo. .. Otten had been work'ing on th# Coralville dam. < Almost Headon « Authorities said the car cart-p, ing the girls apparently sWrara to pass a slow-moving Hi 1 ml truck on the right. WheM« ided^Ji «? ver nroefpili swerved back it collided TOffiSfr headon with the •««•«»••»—• Marcus Man Killed In Tractor Accident DES MOINES (ff—Otto Kielhorry 33, of Marcus was killed in a. Mw«-,-| tor accident near there Wedna«ji.( day afternoon, the State. SaJfrafr department reported huriefcy.' y?S The accident h»pnej|«fc w county mi> ^'WL"' m v*M

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