Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 18, 1957 · Page 1
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September 18, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 18, 1957
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Carroll Times Herald Vol. 88—No. 220 CarroM, Iowa, Wednesday, September 18, 1957—Fourteen Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy in Carroll Each Evening for 35 Cent* Per Week 7e Copy Community College Study Committee Organizes * Flu Sweeps Eight States; Most Believed to Be Asian Variety How Northern State Solved Racial Trouble Indiana Started 8 Years Ago to Admit Negroes to School Gradually (With tlif Soiilh in turmoil ovnr integration of Its school*, a Northern state takes a look at lt« own tiplf-lBglnlatfid Integration plun begun Ju»t eight j-eiir* ugo. It l» nearly r.omplete »nd while there lm» heen aome Km milling, there him been no violence.) Adult Classes Scheduled to Start Oct. 1st By BARBARA WATT INDIANAPOLIS </?>—Indiana, a Btate where the hood of the Kit* Klux Klan was a political power | 35 years ago, ordered a sort of creeping school integration eight years ago this month. Today just three Negro schools and a handful of elementary schools, located mostly in Negro neighborhoods, have unmixed school populations. 'It.was in the heyday of the KKK that Indiana swung to nearly complete segregation. But even before that the state had developed a long history of racial discrimination. Indiana's constitution barred, • ~ em Negroes from settling until the 1 11 tf%Tft KlJHS provision was eliminated in 1881.! Passed Bill in 1949 ''ft It wasn't until 1949 that the\)0 VG 1*11 HIGH I •late passed its integration order.' Negroes slowly began to enter \ f\f Tl- • I • white schools. There were some | |*|QH | Q H Q protests, but no violence. The law ordered that there be. Immediate integration of Negroes BREAK GROUND FOR NEW SOUTH SIDE SHELTERHOUSE .... Members of the park commission and park employees watch as ditch- digging machine, operated by W. J. Judge, begins excavation for foundation of new 30 by 50-foot enclosed sheltdVhouse on the west side of South Side park here. Dual tacilHies will be provided by installation of a movable center divider so the structure can be ugeT! as a single or double unit. Two sets of kitchen equipment and two stone fireplaces will be installed in the building. Observing work are park employees Bernard Bolster, standing in ditch, and from left, Ray Pulliam and Anton Broich. Park commissioners, from left, are J. M. Wlederhold, James M. Gillett and Joe Frank. (Staff Photo) Adult evening classes foi women will begin at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 1, in the home economics room at Carroll High School under the direction of Noreen Connell, teacher of vocational homemaking. A series of 10 weekly classes, primarily in "do-it-yourself" subjects, will be offered without charge except for materials. Each class will conclude with a coffee hour. Limited to 30 Enrollment will be limited to 30. Those wishing to register are asked to file applications with Mrs. F. M. Rombough in the school office, telephone 3136. "Do-it-yourself" subjects were selected for most of this year's classes at the suggestion of last year's class members who said 24,000 Cases Are Reported in Mississippi School Children Hit Hardest; Outbreak in Texas Is Spreading By The Associated Press Thousands of flu cases, most of it believed to be of the Asian variety, were reported today in eight states from New York to Texas. School-age children were hardest hit. The states included New York, Texas, Mississippi, Florida, Missouri, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, and Oklahoma. A Board of Health report showed 24,000 cases in Mississippi. Outbreaks near the epidemic stage existed in 12 Mississippi counties. Dr. A. L. Gray, director of pre- some-' ventive disease control for Mis- Next April is Target Date to Call Election Lloyd Otto Chairman; Sub Committees to Be Form* ed in Few Days Rulings Criminal Strengthening Elements Hit they would like to work on thing to take home." The opening session, October 1, will be devoted to food for emergencies including family crises and civilian defense. Special at| lention will be given to commercial mixes and homemade mas- i ter mixes. One lesson will be devoted to \ un«c „ ul . u .c U »; . storage units such as quilted j °J„ ? 2 ca i es . °_ f 1in . flue . n _ za "L?"®"* i M C V* IG11Q11 32 Cases in Buena Vista HEAVYWEIGHT? . . . Pancho Pcqueno Chlco Del Perrlto, a full-grown Chihuahua, balances an ordinary postage scale at just 11 ounces. Claimed to be the smallest dog in the world by his owner, Mrs. H. J. Schaeffer, of Woodland Hills, Calif., Pancho has suddenly come Into the limelight with an agent to handle his publicity. By JAMES DEVLIN ! Expressed regret at the death ATLANTIC CITY. N. .1. i^— The ; of Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy <Rl rf'- ft ti ha^ been sus American Legion Wednesday hit! Wis), in kindergarten and first grade in i Jf 1 ™,' co "T " °' _ ilinta ;« j at Supreme Court decisions which; p ra i S ed the work of the Federal BANGKOK. Thailand <#—Thai- tfie elementary schools and in the «rst year of any high" school orj -^-^J junta is ruling, an army spokesman an . | it said strengthened criminal and j Bureau of Investigation anc" its di- Junior high school. Areach class progressed it car- Acting Deputy Chief of Staff Lt. Gen. Surajit Charuseran newsmen the junta had given no Tied integration forward another year. Now eight years later, the Indiana integration plan is nearly complete. Many educators and political P. Pibulsonggram. His regime leaders feel that the success of the; was toppled in an army coup Indiana plan was because it al-1 Tuesday, lowed integration gradually—in j Wants Coup Legalized stages as each integrated class | Army Chief Marshal Sarit Than- moved up in grade. i arat, the coup leader who has Wilbur Young, state superin- been named by King Phumiphon tendent of public instruction, re- Aduldet military governor of ports that geography is the reason Bangkok, was conferring with the for the remaining three all-Negro Department of Justice on how to high schools and several grade legalize his coup, schools in the state-*-they are in Lt. Gen. Surajit said the junta Negro neighborhoods. had not decided on the future of No Trouble Lately j the Thai Parliament. But observ- Young said there has beenno le rs here believe the junta will trouble in the state schools be- ( VV ant Parliament to Slav in office tween white and Negro students j a( ) east until it can vote support recently. of the new ruling group. After that Integration has been successful; j t may be dissolved subversive elements. A resolution adopted a' the le. l j gion's national convention said the j 101U , , , . •_• _ r:l _/ ! Jencks decision made the files of j consideration as yet to the naming I the FBI , « v »l«We to traitors and of a successor for ousted Premier j criminals, thereby causing utter chaos in numerous courts of our land." The resolution cited also the California Smith Act decision, reversing a conviction of C -mmunist leaders, and the Steve Nelson case, which it said nullified laws enacted by many states pertaining to sedition and treason. Imperil Security It said the legion condemns and rector, J. Edgar Hoover. Rejected a proposal that legion Legion See Page 12 Pressure for Higher Corn Props Is Seen in Gary Froebel High School, which is about one half Negro, Young said, and at East Chicago Washington High, where about 40 per cent of the enrollment is Negro. Gary's Roosevelt High is all Negro in a Nogro neighborhood. In Evansville, on the Ohio Riv- Indiana See Page 12 By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON UP! —F e d e r a 1 farm officials expect demands to deplores these and other decisions j come from farmers and market as dangerous to the security of j groups to strengthen the govern- the nation. i ment's price support progiam for Further, the resolution proposed j corn. cheese barrels and shelves made! y.' st . a jfiom materials available in the ! home; two sessions will be spent | on winter bouquets including the ; gathering, drying, painting and | arranging of floral decorations; two on making aluminum trays; one on weaving roll baskets, flower baskets or whatever members of the class may wish; one on pre-cooked meals including use of the freezer; and one on Christmas wrappings. Guest Instructor Mrs. F. H. Arts will be guest instructor for the weaving lesson. The Christmas - wrapping lesson is definitely set for November 26. The series will end with a social evening Tuesday, Dec. 3. Members of the 1957 adult education council, elected last spring to help Miss Connell in planning this year's course, are Mrs. Merle Vetter, Mrs. W. Paul Forney and Mrs. O. S. Mobley. STORM LAKE </f>—An outbreak i Buena County was reported j was Wednesday by Dr. Thomas E. Shea, city-county health officer. Dr. Shea said the flu "does not seem to have the characteristics of Asian flu." He said those infected have little or no fever, but a mild sore throat. He said the flu appeared to be NE W YORK W»—Chairman Mc of types reported in previous Clellan 'D-Ark) said Wednesday years, and none of the cases ap- James R. Hoffa "committed fla- pears severe. He also said the cas- j grant, willful and contemptible Sarit told newsmen Tuesday any new regime would follow along in the pro-Western policies of the Pibulsonggram government uui 3 uug S icuii guvci mucin I 5 ut li c i arv •' Pjbulsonggram's whereabouts j J , , '•* that Congress enact legislation to "establish proper qualifications for all federal judges so that henceforth only those who are imbued with the fundamental concepts of our Republic and the basic tenents of our system of jurisprudence may be appointed to the Thailand See Page 12 The Weather 2 lowans Killed As Auto Upsets CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy Wednesday night, low 55. Partly cloudy Thursday with a chance of showers and not quite so warm, high 75. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy and continued warm Wednesday night and Thursday, except turning cooler with a few thundershowers extreme northwest. Low Wednesday night 50s. High Thursday 70s northwest. 80s southeast. Further outlook; Showers and cooler Friday, FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST , Temperatures will average 5 to 10 degrees below normal Thursday through next Monday. Normal highs 70 north to 75 south. Normal lows 48 north to 52 south. Cool at beginning of period. Rising temperature trend over the weekend. Rainfall will average about one-half inch, occurring as showers or thundershowers, mostly Wednesday night through Friday. the Weather In Carroll (Dully Tpmpemturos Courtmy Imvu Public Snrvlce Company) . yesterday's high Yesterday's low — At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today —. In other resolutions, the legion: Asked Congress to refrain from enacting any legislation which would destroy, weaken or expand the restrictive provisions of the McCarran-Walter Immigra t i o n Act. Proposed that the House Com- ANITA wv- Two men were killed j mittee on Un-American Activities late Tuesday night when the car j and the Senate Internal Security in which they were riding over-!Subcommittee investigate the turned on Highway 148 about six i American Civil Liberties Union, miles south of here. { Reiterated Us demands for a Killed in the crash were Donald' full-scale congressional investiga- C. Bond. 43, of Bridgewater audition of UNESCO—the United Na Hugh D. Armstrong, 38, of Orient. Authorities said Bond apparently lost control of the car, which ran off the highway then back onto the road before overturning. Another passenger, Earl Wiggens of Fontanelle, was injured. He was reported in fair condition at a Greenfield hospital. tions Educational, Science and Cultural Organization. Reaffirmed Us previous demand for a congressional investigation of the Fund for the Republic and revocation of its tax-exempt status. Opposed federal aid to education. Because of prospects for a larger total livestock feed grain crop this year than last and the existence of surpluses from past yeavs, there is a likelihood that grain prices may weaken noticeably after harvest. Average SIM The Agriculture Department has announced a price support rate averaging $1.36 a bushel for corn in a designated commercial producing area, comprising major producing counties in the Midwest, East and Southeast. But officials expect less than one-eighth of the corn crop—now forecast at a hefty 3,200,000,000 bushels—to be eligible for storage under the price support program. Only corn grown on farms which complied with federal acreage allotments this year will be eligible. Because the allotments were small, reflecting surpluses, not many farmers complied with es are in scattered parts of Storm Lake and the county. The report of the cases was sent to the State Health Department, which forwarded it to,Dr. Albert McKee, director of the World Health Organization regional laboratory at Iowa City. Storm's Winds Lash Gulf Coast NEW ORLEANS (*) — Tropical storm Esther lashed her 64 m.p.h. winds at New Orleans Wednesday and became the third Gulf storm to strike the Louisiana coast in less than three months. Unlike her predecessors, hurricanes Audrey and Bertha Esther avoided the Louisiana-Texas border and hit southeast Louisiana instead. The 64 m.p.h. winds were recorded on the Lake Pontchartrain causeway, the world's longest over water bridge, which crosses the huge lake just north of New Orleans. There were no reports of damage in the New Orleans area. Buras, east of New Orleans, reported five inches of rain in 2Vii hours. Esther's predicted course was across Mississippi and into north- sissippi, said most of the cases j are Asian flu. Up to 40 per cent ] of the population has or has had 1 flu in some areas, he added. Doctors investigated a suspected epidemic of Asian flu among more than 400 school children in the tow of Hastings in Oswego County, N.Y. Five schools in Hastings remained closed. They suspended classes Tuesday, the first schools in New. York State to do so because of flu. The flu outbreak in Texas appeared to be spreading. At Conroe, 60 miles north of Houston, 300 students were absent with flu. Dr, J. R. Cook said the situation definitely had reached the epidemic stage at Trinity, Tex., 70 miles north of Conroe, where 100 children were stricken. At Dallas, City Health Director J. W. Bass,set up classes in home nursing in event of a widespread outbreak of flu there. More than 450 students at Texas Christian University in Fort Worth are ill of a flu-like illness, Doctors, however, said they didn't think it is Asian flu. Wheels began turning for the establishment of a public junior college in Carroll when the new Community College Study Committee, appointed by the school board, held an organizational meeting Tuesday night in the Carroll High School auditorium. Lloyd Otto was elected chairman, H. C. Schogren vice chairman, and Phyllis Young of the Carroll High School faculty, secretary. Six sub-committees will ba formed within the next few days to study the special problems of area and philosophy, curriculum, staff, facilities, extra curricular program and finance. Members present at last night's meeting were asked to indicate on which of these sub-committees . they would prefer to serve. Kick-off Sept. 24 A kick-off meeting to which the general public is invited will ba held in the high school auditorium at 8 p.m. next Tuesday, September 24, with Dean Walter Hammer of Estherville Junior College as the guest speaker. April, 1958, was set as a target date for calling an election to vote on the proposal. A separate election may have to be called on a bond issue if it is decided that a building program will be necessary. Pluralities of 60 per cent of the school district will be required for both of these issues. Meanwhile the months of October, November and December will be devoted to sub - committee work. Reports of sub-committees are scheduled tentatively for January, 1958, with editing during, the month of February before submission to the State Department of Public Instruction and Board of Regents in the "month of March- Approval of these two agencies is required by law before the proposal can be brought to vote. If the tentative schedule is maintained and "everything jells perfectly," the earliest possible date for opening the college would be September 1, 1959, according to W. Paul Forney, superintendent of Carroll Public Schools. At the oub» side, a period of five years may be required to get under way. 50 Attend Last night's meeting, which was attended by about 50 repre- The Senate committee has I sentatlves of Senior and Junior Says Hoffa Lied on Stand perjury" by testifying he could not recall matters raised in Senate Rackets Investigating Committee hearings. McClellan, in a speech prepared for the annual convention of the American Institute of Supply j Assns., Inc., did not mention Hoffa by name. But he made it clear he was referring to Hoffa by describing testimony only Hoffa had given. Beck's Heir Hoffa, now Midwest boss of the Teamsters Union, is the leading contender to succeed President Dave Beck at the union's convention starting Sept. 30. scheduled new hearings into Hoffa's affairs in Washington next week. McClellan said ne had not the slightest doubt that Congress will enact appropriate legislation to correct the many abuses he said have been uncovered in '.he probe. He said organized labor and management could do a great deal to curb abuses in the labor-Management field, -and praised AFL- ClO leaders for what he called McClellan Sec Page 12 them. Most preferred to plant more and to take their chances on \ er n Alabama Wednesday night, favorable prices. Has Authority The department has legal authority to strengthen the price Corn See Puge 12 U.S. Readies Secret Report For Faubus Hearing Friday Mason City Man Dies of Injuries Weather A Year, Ago- Skies continued clear a year ago today, with temperatures ranging front 50 to 66. By RELMAN MOR1N LITTLE ROCK. Ark. i/pt - The federal government unlimbered two big guns today — a mass of testimony and a secret report — and prepared to bring them to court in the struggle with Gov. He was smiling and appeared untroubled when he posed for Photographer^ before another talk with Rop. Hays (D-Ark), who is trying to mediate between him and the federal government. Faubus termed "absolutely in- Orval Faubus over his refusal toicorrect" a story in Time maga- permit integration of a Little i zine that quotes him, through oth- Rock high school. er persons, as saying he called Only white students appeared at out the National Guard because Central High Wednesday morning he intends to run for a third term, Showers, Cooler Weather on the Way By The Associated Press The warmer air that moved into Iowa Tuesday pushed the mercury to 80 degrees at Council Bluffs and Sioux City, and gave readings in the 70s over the rest of the state. The, Weather B e a u said Wednesday showers and cooler temperatures would enter northwest Iowa later in the day and MASON CITY W-Max A. Wood, 51, of rural Mason City, died Wednesday at a Mason City hospital of injuries received Sept. 7 in a two-car collision. Authorities said Wood's car struck the rear of a ear making a left turn off Highway 65 about five miles south of here. The other drive, Frederick J. Schmidt of Mason City, was not hurt. STATIONED IN WEST Thomas J. Dominise, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lavern F. Dominise, who left for military service a week ago, is now stationed at the U. S. Naval Training Center in San Diego, Calif. His address is Thomas J. Dominise, 973-70-89 EFSR, Co. NO. 343, Recruit Training Command, U. S. Naval Training Center, San Diego 33, Calif. Adair's Band Is 29th to Accept Entries for the Western Iowa Band Festival here September 28 drew near the 30 mark Wednesday when an acceptance was received at the Chamber of Commerce office from Adair High School Band under the direction of C. A. Griffith. The Adair acceptance makes 29 in all. Thirty-three schools to whom invitations were sent have not yet replied. as National Guardsmen, called j out by Faubus on the night of Sept, 2, continued to man stations in front of the school. Less than a dozen Guardsmen were visible and only four or five white adult spectators showed up. Faubus still showed no signs of backing down. " and wanted to enhance his politi cal chances. The magazine said a close associate of Vftnthrop Rockefeller was Its source,' Rockefeller is chairman of the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission and owns property in the state Little Rock . .•. See Page lt TO STATE MEETING B. G. Halverson, county superintendent of schools, will attend the spread over the state Wednesday! annual special education meeting night and Thursday. i at the State Department of Public bow temperatures Tuesday Instruction in Des Moines, Thurs- night ranged from 48 at Lamoni to day and Friday. A meeting of 60 at Council Blufis. Readings were expected to be In tho upper 40s and 50s Wednesday night. The effect of the cooler air was expected to be mora noticeable Thursday when afternoon readings were expected to be mainly in the 60s, county boards of education has been called by J. C. Wright, state superintendent, to be held at Boone. Thursday evening. The Carroll County board will be represented. Purpose of the meeting Court to Rule on Blood Test Of Dead Person as Evidence DES MOINKS <#v--The legality| Charles City. Becker claimed the Chambers of Commerce, professional groups, public and parochial school faculties, churches, school board and agricultural agencies, was called to order by Roy J. Burns, president of the board of education and turned over to Supt. Forney for presentation of the project. Mr. Forney submitted mimeographed sets of basic questions suggested for study and a preliminary draft of the application to ba submitted to the State Department of Public Instruction. He said that, according to predictions by educators, enrollments in colleges will be doubled by 1970. Facilities probably will not double in the same period. "It will be a tremendous blow to the future of the nation," ne declared, "if a large segment of young people is deprived of,a college education for laok of facilities but 1 don't think this will happen." He said that 16 public junior colleges and several private junior colleges already have been established in Iowa. The nearest to Carroll are in Boone and Ft. Dodge. Study Potential Considerable time was devoted to questions and answers on the potential of a junior college in Carroll. Mr. Forney said that the state department recommends a. College .See Page 12 of taking a blood test for intoxication from a dead person and whether it is admissable in court as evidence were questions scheduled to be presented to the Iowa Supreme Court late Wednesday for decision. These matters are involved in a younger Hamilton was intoxicated, and a blood test was introduced as evidence. A Floyd County District Court jury found for Becker and Hamilton appealed to the Supreme Court. He contends: The test was taken without consent of the parents, law suit in which Floyd Hamilton; such evidence is confidential un of Charles City is seeking $25,000 damages from Clarence Becker of Bassett. The case arises out of a traffic accident in which Hamil-j ton's son Dean. 23. was killed March ?3, 1956. The record shows that young Hamilton was struck by a car !rto MoWn U anTrnlerp7Bt ihVnew driven by Becker. Hamilton was j Hamilton failed to exercise ordi- school reorganisation law. walking on a highway neat" nary care. tier the law, and taking the test was an invasion of the rights of privacy and contrary to the U.S. and Iowa constitutions. The suit charged Becker with driving at an excessive speed and failure to have his car under control. Becker replied that young If You Don't Have Your Paper by $ p. m. Then dial 3573 . , . and we'll i«» that you get one. HOW* EVER, WE WOULD LIKE TO ASK YOU NOT TO CALL BEFORE THAT TIME. BECAUSE IN MANY CASES, BETWEEN 5 P. M. AND 6 P. M. YOUR CARRIER BOY MIGHT BE NEAR YOUR HOME, «bouf tha time you call. Howtver, you should h«vt yeur paper by 6 o. m. and wa would appreciate your calling tha OFFICE BETWEEN 6 p. m. and 7 p. m. if you do r*o» have it by this time.

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