Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 11, 1959 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 11, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 11, 1959
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 214 Carroll, Iowa, Friday, September 11,1959—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy Each Evening (or 35 Cents Per Week 7e Single 'Jopy No Boom on Farm; Lots Of Surplus Experts See a Decline in Income and Price Slide (Here Is eliiiptor four of U mimnmrv of what 1 . S. luislne**- nii'ii and consumers ciin look forward to In tin- > IN t» "!"«' inniilliN ahead. H I* I'"'''''! "» Interviews wit h VA top Washington economists.) Russia's Hand Seen- Nikita Meal at Garsts to Be Catered Hostess Gets Set To Entertain 80 At Coon Rapids COON RAPIDS, Iowa <AP> As with any hostess getting ready for a big entertainment job, Mrs. Roswell Garst is finding it neces- [\'^ na \" People's' Congress in Pei- the security and friendship of the' ment. ''The rebels accused sarv In man jinn ren an fnr HIT . . . • . . • Chou Calls for Settlement of Sino-lndian Border Row By NATE POLOWETZKY | Me said it is regrettable that rebels announced Wednesday they TOKYO (AP) — Premier Chou India is using pressure, "partic- were ready to negotiate "if the En-lai said today Red China and j ularly military strength," to win royal Laotian government still de- India must try to settle their bor- 1 acceptance of the Indian delinea- j sires a peaceful settlement." dor problems on the basis of "Mir tual sympathy, mutual understanding, fairness and reason." tion of the frontier. India and Communist China, U.\. Mission on Way A U.N. fact-finding mission is Chou said, can work out a partial i leaving New York for Laos Satur- al atmosphere for Premier Nikita Khrushchev's trip to the United States next Tuesday for talks with President Eisenhower. The Soviet Union has shown concern over the growing bitterness between Red China and India with The Chinese leader, addressing or temporary agreement through day night in answer to an appeal J an 0 p en p| ea lo tQ sett j e .j. • the standing committee of the Na- the talks and thereby safeguard, for help from the royal govern- j border riiffereneps sary to plan and replan for her big date, Sept. 23 ping, declared both the Asian two countries. the | I'.N. of interfering in the internal j Built-in Grin— "Bobbie," 14-year-old dachshund, is thr dog with the smile that's returned for awhile. His denial-technician mistress. .Mrs. Ellie Godel of Millbrae, Calif., fitted the pooch with his uppers. The crocodile- like grin results from the fact that (he lowers are yet to come, once two old snags have been extracted. New Adjustment' Round Seen Due for Livestock — about 80 persons. Out the Window So. out the window went ideas for a homey noon meal, with a good old American main dish of roast beef, all cooked in her own farmhouse kitchen. Instead, a Des Moines catering service will take on the cooking assignment and will deliver the food to the Garst farmstead. The caterer, Philip II. Dorff. says his van can deliver the victuals in one trip and has facilities for keeping the hot dishes hot and the cold dishes cold. By HAY CROMLEY NEA Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON - iNEA' - Despite the industrial upswing, there 's no boom in store this fall down on the farm Except in surpluses. Farm income will be down eight per cent this fall economists say. Prices for farm products will continue to slide Prices for the things the farmer will buy — lab o r. machinery, transportation, supplies—will be up. Overproduction of cattle, hogs and a wide range of other commodities — will hold prices for many farm products clown perhaps all next year. The new surpluses tins fall will pump another billion to a billion and a half dollars into the already-overloaded surplus warehouses. This will boost surplus stocks over the 10 billion dollar mark. Agriculture Department specialists predict that if the weather is just right these new surpluses will cost the taxpayer close to I two billion dollars this season. j .. w ,.- ri . pro | )a |,, y in for another conditions, buying to fit available These surplus payments by the 'round of adjustment in HUSO," E. G. feed supplies closely, and the best The no 'laloes "will he sc .llnned government worry the economists.: Stoneberg. farm economist at Iowa possible feeding and disease - con-' T le vege able will be com ud -They 11 give a boost to tins Suite University, warned Carroll trol practices will be almost the! (in /The dosser Twill be aSe creeping inflation everyone is • County livestock men here last only way lo profits in livestock for „« wih .l ^If talking about." says one. 'evening at the annual livestock l%o, Mr. Stoneberg pointed out ! r • .. V . V- . . A • , . Another puts it more bluntly. 1 outlook, feeding and management Ahmit „- ,„„ „ (Z r-™ i , , Mrs ' AGars had ,nd |«; a I says the subsidy surplus program! conference nul Lfn i , \ 1 , tha . 1 a " * mer,can cocklai1 is" getting completely 'out of \ Large feed supplies are push- d scirssion^ m might be served before the meal, hand. "And it's going to get string prices „( feeder livestock so ^° ,1 ' sherry with dinner. Now. in much worse in the next few . h.gh that often there will not be , rs m ,K „iL . . *f ™. m -; kep P'"K with the idea that Amen- years nobody will be. able to do; any margin of slaughter pnees o „e ^ anything about handling the sheer; next year over this fall's feeder sl(H k „ ,„ ; T v • i I. •, volume." be adds. "Every con- pnees The big feed supplies are ^ ; " ^v, h, ^, lam> ' bt? -» Ut . ,, , , " tAiinsion animal husbandry spec-] "Were pretty well settled on it border differences Peiping radio said Chinese Corn- giants have been subjected to: The radio said the standing affairs of Laos. | SLnooTn^hp 1 "^ JnmL f ^ She will be hostess at her farm ••imperialist aggression for many committee session will continue There was speculation here the \ , " '' statement, irom home that day to Soviet Premier j years " i Saturday. The committee was Communist peace gestures might , j ' ws a f enc ^. lass f*' Nikita Khrushchev and his party j ' Radio Peiping broadcast an ac-, called suddenly today. , be at the urging of Moscow to ,1"^ j U „5 JP .!° !.°. n .°. H 18 count of Chou's report. I This came after the Laotian create a more relaxed internation ceivablc storage idea will be ex-1 pushing farmers to buy feeders at hausted." i higher prices. Compared to a year The worsening state of aftairs i ago, typical leeder cattle are scion the farm means these things: j ling 10 per cent higher in the Car- There'U be increasing migra- ' roll County area. County Extension tion from the farms this fall and j Director VY II. Brown reported Scranton Boy Elected Head of DeMolays New officers for the six-month period were elected by Hugh de Payen Chapter of the Order of De• Molay at the first meeting of the A tent "will" be "erected on the lww season Thursday night in Ma- Garst place to serve as dining sonic Hall. hall. Service will be provided by I Bill Smits, son of Mrs. Harriet Dorff and there'll be no dishes j Smits of Scranton, was chosen as for the family to wash after the i the new master councilor succeed- guests move on to Iowa State ing Mike Hensel who has enrolled University at Ames. as a freshman at Southern Meth- Fried Chicken Likely ! odist University in Dallas, Tex. Since the Soviet guests will have I jj m Prince, son of Mrs. Glennie had roast beef the night before j p r j nC e, will be the new senior at a Des Moines dinner, the Garst! councilor; Don Dorman, son of meal will probably feature fried j M,. AND M,- S . O. D. Dorman, the chicken, ham and barbecued ribs, j junior councilor; and Ronnie Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Edwards, the new scribe. Appointive officers, chosen by \ the four elective officers, will be , announced at the next meeting j which will be held in Masonic Hall j Thursday evening, Sept. 24. j Tentative plans were made for ; initiation to be held later in the fall. Reports on the state conclave \ ly include wine, the sherry may at Templar Park, Spirit Lake, and i other summer activities were; given by members in attendance. > Lunch was served by a commit tee from the Mothers' Circle con sisting of Mrs. Roger Haynes chairman, and Prince. A meeting of the Mother's Cir Ring Time— The ring's the thing for telling time as evidenced by this new idea in male fashion. Insignia rings engineered to carry quality watches were displayed in Geneva, Switzerland. Postmaster Franiwa of Glidden Frederick Walter (Fritz) Franz- Mrs. Glennie; wa, 67, Glidden postmaster for the past 25 years, died Thursday afternoon at St. An- COON RAPIDS - Adlai Steven- iwilh .he next DeMolay meeting in!^ c »» V J Mason,c llalL ill three lalist, discussed cattle grub con-'all." Mrs. Garst said. "It will just trol. and suggested methods of be good Iowa food." handling slnpped-in cattle and win- ] Dorff, an operator of the restoring rations I tauranl at the Des Moines Mu- Both hog and cattle profits are nicipal Airport, concurred, say- likely to be lower in the coming i ing: "It won't be fancy like the winter. Experts estimate this) Commenting on discussion at the >,,ar. Mr. Stoneberg said. The eat- 1 Ritz-Carlton or Waldorf-Astoria ' c i e was announced for Thursday.. .. ., . . movement will be to the tune of, meeting. Mr. Brown said thai in Ue cycle is at the stage where mar- but it will be tasty American e venin" Sept 24 simultaneously ' l ' 10ny ,, , pU , ") around 50 ,000 men. women and Carroll County the general situa- Keting.s will be-un to increase. And food." '-=••- • ^~*<~>— i Carroll ot a Heart children a month. Many of these ' Hon of corn and other feed crops ),„,, , )nt . t . s W ili continue low. folks won't actually leave for the ; relative to last year is somewhat t - osts nj se cities. They'll just retire. Or a less new corn because ol drought Costs will continue to rise as bus-' son, former Democratic presiden- young man will go off to college | and less new hay. but better quai- uu , ss recovery swings upward, tial nominee, has been invited to and not come back. , itv Price increases are already on the i come here for the Nikita Khrush- There 'll be a more rapid step! Feed grain prices will probably V .; 1V for motor supplies. Fertilizer.' chev visit to the farm of Roswell up of mechanization on t h e j be slightly higher in areas hit by j.,^,,. | Jm ] c | m „ .supplies will h Bob' Garst. farms to cut labor costs. Farm- drought as compared to last year. im) | );i h|y go .ip a little. Real es-j Mr. Garst will be host to Mr. Brown added. tat e taxes lead the cost increase; Khrushchev's entourage Irom Careful Management In, farmers, with costs of replace- j n 30 am. to 3 p.m.. Wednesday. Care in selecting the right kinds m ent livestock in second place. The | Sept. 23. Khrushchev's official urm business boom, however, means U.S. itinerary was announced by continued high demand for most 1 the White House Friday, agricultural products. | M,\ Garst confirmed reports of Mr. Stoneberg pointed out Unit! the Stevenson invitation, which he ers will buy machinery at a faster clip in the next six to 12 months. Farm productivity will move up at the rate of a half ot ol feeders to fit individual one per cent a month this fall 1 and next spring. That's at the rate of six per cent a year, double the rale of increase in U.S. industry. This new efficiency will create more surpluses next year. More small farms will be absorbed — and faster. Best guess here is that farms will thus disappear at the speed of 7 ,000 Urges Nurses to Advance License Law Anyway, It Was Very Chilly Night month this fall and winter More small farmers are going to move into contract farming this fall. They'll produce for one customer, who may furnish the supplies, the necessary equipment and financing To top it all, the Agriculture Department's steppecl-up program of research on more efficient pro By The Associated Press The mercury plunged to 2d degrees at Carroll earls 1 Friday lor the first below-freezing reading of "the fall. (This reading was taken at Carroll weather station, located in a hollow about tulles southwest of Carroll. The automatic recording thermometer of the Iowa Ptihile Service Co. in Carroll registered no lower than .18 degrees during the said he had given by telephone. Personal Friend "Mr. Stevenson said ho thought he would be able to come." the Coon Rapids man said "Mr Ste- the continued demand will help support the market for agricultural commodities, but it won't justify expectations ol market price margins. He said that at present average leeder cattle prices it looks as J venson is a personal friend and I il feeding profits next year will be thought this would be a nice place smaller The economists believe the for him to visit Mr. Khrushchev." cattle market prospects indicate ( Khrushchev See Page 7 1 lower prices in liKiO — due to the 1 expected larger cattle slaughter, j In the hog market, he said, the i bottom price this fall seems likely J to be about in the 12 to 14 cent- j area. Willi a nine JUT cent larger ! Hi.'iii kill ptg crop coming on top of 1 last fall's 17 per cent increase, "we The Weather i The need for further legislation regarding the licensing of those who practice nursing was discussed by Sr. M. Clarella. director of j the St. Anthony School of Nursing and member of the legislative committee of the State Nurses Association, at a District Eight meet. ing of .nurses Thursday afternoon ! and evening at St. Anthony Hospital. j "The primary purpose of a licensing law for the control of the been days. Funeral rites will be conducted by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Frank H. Greteman at SS. F. W. Fraimva Peter and Paul Church in Carroll, at 9:30 a.m. Monday, Sept. 14, with burial in Ml. Olivet Cemetery. The body is resting at the Huffman Funeral Home in Glidden, where friends may call alter 7 p.m. Saturday. The rosary, led by Msgr. Greteman. will be recited at 8 p.m. Saturday and 8 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Mr. Franzwa had been a resident of Glidden since 1911!. His Concessions Banned At Band Festival The board of directors of the Carroll Chamber of Commerce at a meeting in the Chamber office Thursday night adopted a policy against concessions at the Western Iowa Band Festival to be held here September 2fi. In response to a request from the Hotel, Motel, Restaurant and Recreation Bureau, the board took a stand against permitting concessions to come in. Board members said that no complaints have been received that restaurant facilities in Carroll are unable to cope with the feeding problem. Big Supporter "Inasmuch as the Chamber bureau affected is a big financial supporter of this project each year" a spokesman for the board of directors declared, "it is only fair that Chamber members as sponsors of the band festival be given preference in having these visitors for the day patronize their year- round-operation establishments". Directors pointed out that the hoi lunch served to visiting band members each year in Graham Park is not considered a conces- 32 Entries in the Band Festival Entries for the Western Iowa Band Festival reached a total of 32 Friday when acceptanc e s Sino-lndian border issue by the West and to sow discord between the two greatest Asian countries, China and India." Indian Prime Minister Nehru told a news conference in New Delhi today he doesn't think there is any likelihood of the border troubles leading to a war. "I don't believe tnere has been any development which could lead to a -conflict—even a small one," he said. But Nehru told the. Indian Parliament Thursday that "the matter is serious be6ause I do not know how the Chinese mind is working." By WATSON S. SIMS NEW DELHI, India <AP)Prime Minister Nehru said today he did not believe India's dispute Peace See Page 7 Expect 150 at Presbytery Here Sept. 15 The fall stated meeting of the Northwest Presbytery of the United Presbyterian Synod of Iowa will be held in the Carroll Presbyterian Church at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 15. On the basis of attendance at previous meetings, a registration of about 150 is expected. New officers will be elected and action will be taken on ministerial tails within the Presbytery including that of the Rev. Allan M. Peterson of Cleghorn who has been called to the pastorate of the Carroll church. Coffee and doughnuts on arrival at 9 a.m. and lunch at noon will were received at the Chamber of j be served by United Presbyterian Commerce office from eight ad ditional bands. New bands added lo the list of entries are Rockwell City Community School, under the direction of Kenneth Gleason; Prairie View School at Cowrie, directed by Herb Mason; Sac Community School, directed by Deal L. Marshall; Irwin Community School, under the direction of Ronald Moon; Ida Grove, directed by Wright Persinger; Battle Creek, Lowell Johnson; Manilla Community, Allen J. Butcher; and Bayard Community, Lambert Neill. sion. This lunch is provided by the Women of the Carroll church. The Rev. Walter E. Schiel of Manchester, former minister of the Carroll church, is the incumbent moderator. night.) , • Apparently the frost caused lit-Can look for a weak hog market duction ot crops is expected to<„ ( , m ^ (JanillKL . | H -eause of lack | all winter." of moisture m the area ' „ hear some striking new fruit this lall and winter It's understood there'll be a series of new plant 1 t | H V s( . ll( , varieties and new techniques announced early next year that ', should boost production—and sur-j pluses — even more rapidly in 1 the next few years It's the size of the crops this .\ear that's at the bottom of the tanner's problems i This year's corn crop is ex-; IOWA FORECAST Generally fair with warming trend through Saturday Lows Friday night 40 to 52 east 52 to 56 west. Highs Saturday 77 to 87. Outlook for Sunday—partly cloudy little temperature change except practice of nursing is to protect . the health of the people by estab-! n;, « e lo >{ am ' -Jacobsen. who sur- lishing minimum standards which j y^f - took Plate in Carroll in o u a 1 i f i e d practitioners meet," Sr. Clarella said. "It is the responsibility of the | Also surviving are his children lust wile tie former Manic Hen-: chamber of Commerce and served derson, died in 1942. His mar in mus t i n'-if. He was a member I Peter and Paul Church. Iii44. Of SS. It was chilly across the rest of' COOL IN THE HEAT with lows ranging up to i NORMAN, Okla. 'AP 1 — Mrs 44 degrees at Council Bluffs (iail Shannon has nominated Dr Fair and warmer weather is ex- J. E. Burkett as the coolest man i possibly cooler north portion peeled Saturday, with tempera-, in town. She called him on business ; lures in Iho middle and upper 80s ; :inil he answered: "May 1 phone V 1VE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Thursday's highs ranged from you later when I can collect my I Temperatures will average near 04 at Mason City to 75 at Sioux thoughts and think through my normal Saturday through next City. schedule'.'" Mrs. Shannon learned Wednesday. Afternoon highs will Temperatures are expected to later that Burkett's house was on be mostly in the mid lo upper average near normal lor the peri- lire ami he was dodging firemen 00s and lows will be mostly from pected to be 10 per cent more tu | during ihe next live dass. as he talked I the lower lo middle 50s. Some- Economy See Page 7 , - - - - - — what higher readings than these may be expected in the early part of the period, but temperatures will turn cooler again the first of the week. Rainfall generally will average less than .10 ol an inch, with a chance ol some light showers the first ol next week along with the change lo cooler temperatures. nursing profession to promote leg islation relating to its practice which will provide the best possible protection to the public. "It is generally accepted in any field of practice that complete protection of the public is accomplished only if all who practice as defined in the law are licensed. The people should not be expected to have to differentiate between competent and incompetent practitioners. It is our duty as Nurses See Page 7 Frederic A. Franzwa, Hob art Iud.: Gregory M. Franzwa. St Louis. Mo.: Mrs. O. R Wilson, Cedar Rapids without charge. Now Treasurer Wayne Harmening was elected at last night's meeting to replace Dr. W. C. Mulry as Chamber of Commerce treasurer. Charles E. Knoblauch, manager, reported on the Western Union set- 1 Suzanne i j up for the forthcoming visit of Pre- Lt. ij.g.i mier Khrushchev and party to Sterling S. Franzwa. NAS Qtionset j Coon Rapids I"oint. R. I.; and Candacc Franz- Representatives of the Retail wa. Glidden. He is also survived Bureau announced that a "Christ- hy five sisters and three brothers, mas preview", on the order of a including Henry .1 Franzwa of home or trade show, is under con- Carroll; and sosen grandsons. C. of C See Page 7 Need 13 Here for Farm Census Preparations for a federal agriculture census here in October are going forward. A crew leader and 12 enumerators will be needed. Applications may be obtained from R. E. McCoy of Carroll. Mr. McCoy said the date for the start of the enumeration has not been announced here yet. The state will be divided into four districts, each district being further divided into two congressional districts. The Sixth and Eighth districts will be consolidated. A field assistant will be in charge in each district with a crew leader designated for each 15 enumerators. Camper Grateful for State Roadside Park Band Boosters to Meet Monday Night The fust meeting of the Carroll C()(JN KA |. 1US _ Tlu . t 0 w ., ly discovered a tin can and mes- 1 n , „ 0 :_ inn B , lifl Land Boosters Association for the S(atc uit ,\ m . iy Commission road-; sage nailed to a tree in a road- 1 1 " y f 1Clan , , .. ,. . new school year will be held in si(|e improvt . nK . n , division recent- j side park on Iowa 141 southeast of! .Ihree other persons hospitalized | ]ere I with injuries received in the ac- C. H. Heivmsen's Condition Serious The condition of C. H. "Mac" hermsen, 49, Carroll businessman, remained serious, the attendi n g physician at St. Anthony Hospital said Friday. Mr. Hermsen was injured in a four - car collision on Highway 30 east of here Tuesday afternoon. His recovery has been slowed by lung complications, the CARROLL FORECAST Generally fair with wanning trend through Saturday Low Friday night lower 50s. Highs Saturday 80 to 85. the Carroll High School auditorium at 8 p.m. Monday. Regularly scheduled for t h e fourth Monday of each month, the September meeting has been moved ahead because of plans to be made for the Western Iowa Band Festi\al which will be held here under The Weather in Carroll (Daily 'I'cinpcral (ires ( niirteoy Imwt I'lihlie Service ( iiiii|iaii.\ i Yesterday's high Yesterday's low At 0:30 a.m. today At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today Chamber of Commerce auspices September 2(i. A demonstration by the Carroll High School Marching Baud on the floor of the auditorium under the direction of Bandmaster Karl 09 • Mogosch is planned for the Mon- Moru big machinery, more supplies lo store: That's how experts see farm picture. 40 day night meeting. Steps and ma- 38 ncuvers to be seen at football 45 games and other band shows 05; through the year will be demonstrated and explained. Weather A Year Ago— Parents of new band members Under clear skies, the high tern- are especially invilecl. A social perature a year ago today was 78, hour will follow the business meet- and the low reading, 48, , mg and program. , , , . , ., .cidont have been given a release. Ihe note reads, Jhis con r.bu- TlM?y . are Andrew Frelundj 48 , ton and can placed here by a ' Boon e , released xhursd ay , and Do . giatelul trailer camper. 1 hunks to ;ris Holmgaard, 30, , and Botilda those who provided this nice spot. ; „„, d ^ boln of Tnornlon .Other users lollow smt, it may ; scheduled for releasc Friday . help to develop even further. Any | LITTLE LIX Camper Shows Gratitude ; small change in your pocket might help a lot"' The park is located a mile south- j 1 east of Coon Rapids on the north ! side of Highway 141. Il is sponsored by the Ladies Federated Garden Club of Coon Rapids. Only re| cently opened to the public, the park is furnished with two picnic tables, one trash can and a fireplace for outdoor barbecues. Presently, the park is situated on a one-acre site. Future plans! You can tell If a man is old or call for expanding the park when I young . by noticing whether lie ! additional adjoining land is donat-1 looks at the past or wliut'n pass|ed. j ing.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page