Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 15, 1959 · Page 1
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September 15, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 15, 1959
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 217 Carroll, Iowa, Tuesday, September 15,1959—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy Each Single 16 Chapters of D.A.R. to Meet Here Plan for Over 100 At District Session Sept. 22 The central district meeting of the Daughters oC the American Revolution will be held here Tuesday, Sept. 22. at the Burke Motor Inn. More than 100 members from 16 chapters arc expected to attend, according to Mrs. H. A. Wright, chairman of the committee on arrangements. The executive board will have a dinner meeting at the Burke the preceding night. The meeting Tuesday will get under way with a coffee in the Green Itoom at 0 a.m. Chapters in the district include Ames, Boone, Carroll, Cedar Falls, Kldorn. Fort Dodge, Grinnell (2 chaptersi. Hampton, Iowa Falls, Marshalltown (2 chapters*, Newton, Nevada, Waterloo and Webster City. Final plans for the meeting will be made at the Constitution Day meeting of Priscilla Aldcn. Chapter. Carroll, Saturday, Sept. 19. at !).;«) a.m. at the home of Lucy Winter. Her co-hostcsses will be Mrs. F. A. Lerdall and Edith Graham. It svill be a coffee. Miss Graham will have charge of the Constitution Day program. Constitution Day is Thursday of this week. September 17-21 will be observed as the 172nd anniversary of the document that guarantees the rights of all Americans. Constitution Week is sponsored by the D.A.R. Evening for SS Cent* Per Week 7e Copy Nikita Begins Historic Visit * * • * • * • Asks for 'Good Neighborly Relations; Vies With Ike for World Opinion Support By WILLIAM L. RYAN lean neonlc rule the countrv and I looked nn nt Mm nii-ridr) Mi By WILLIAM L. RYAN can people rule the country and I looked on at the airfield, the se-1 can science would get to the moon WASHINGTON (AP) — Soviet arc devoted to peace. rious-faced Soviet leader heard sooner or later, too. WAS.I11WU1UW wvr, ™ v »" In lhc p res j d enfs welcoming; the President express the hopes 2 Worlds Meet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev be- „ u „.__ lU _ -i— =— of lhe Uniled Slates for a ..j usli j t was a momentous scene in universal and enduring peace." the gleaming sunlight. In a sense The two men thus began in the two worlds were meeting for the very first moments of their cx- iivst time — never before had a . . . . . . . speech was the clear implication gan his historic American visit to- lhat Russia has n0 sucll builUn day with an appeal for 'good restraints against aggression. neighborly relations between P]anc Dc i aved , illullli:ma w VA . ,,„»,. UIire _ irev «i- ueiuie imu a Communist and capitalist states ^he Soviet Premier arrived by' change of visits a struggle for the I master of Soviet communism set and a sharp reminder that Hie So- p | ane at Andrews Air Force Base ; support of world public opinion. I foot on the United States, viet Union had beaten the United ncar Washington after a 12-hour I Khrushchev's reference to his | When the President's welcom- Slates in the race to the moon. I njght from Moscow. Headwinds ! nation's success in putting a cap-jing remarks were translated, the President Eisenhower, welcom- 1 ''"'— J ""- L: " "—~~~~~ ' " ...... ...... ing Khrushchev, told the chubby Communist leader the United States could never launch,an aggressive war because the Ameri- delayed the big Russian turoprop [ sule on the moon, with the ham- Soviet Premier applauded. Then, plane for a time but the arrival j mer and sickle emblem, was a smiling, he approached the micro- in sunny, cool weather was almost j frank boast of Soviet prowess in! phone, donned his spectacles, and on time. science. Almost in so many words I said there should be no obstacles While a curious but quiet crowd j he told the President that Ameri- 1 to good relations between the two countries. He said he had come to the United States with "open heart and good intentions." In referring to the Soviet triumph over the weekend in planting a rocket on the moon, Khrushchev said: "Our earth has become somewhat lighter while the moon has gained some hundred pounds of weight." Polite applause greeted his remarks. Moon Pennant for Ike Khrushchev brought with him a duplicate of the Soviet moon pennant to present to Eisenhower, Khrushchev's huge plane, the world's biggest civilian airliner, touched down at Andrews base at 12:21 p.m. (EDT) about 50 minutes late because of strong headwinds over the Atlantic. A crowd of men, women and children, which had grown steadily since the morning, lined the waist-high fence around an airfield decked with breeze-whipped American and Red Soviet flags. Eisenhower had walked to the end of the taxiing "strip when the plane was spotted in the distance and was waiting there when it Shanfeldts Die In Auto-Truck Crash in France Lt. Joseph R. Shunl'eldt .lr. and his wife, Sara Margaret, oi Chicago, both 24. were killed near Georges, France, September 9. when their car was struck by a French army truck, according to information received here from a member of the family Tuesday. Mrs. Shanfcldt was the daughter of Mrs. Margaret Blount of Chicago, the former Margaret Fee of Carroll. Mrs. Blount had just visited the Shanfeldts in France and they had seen her off at the Paris Airport Munday night, September 7. She arrived in Chicago September 8. and received word September 10 that her son-in-law- and daughter had been killed the preceding day. The Shanfeldt's only child, Robert, 1, was with a French nurse in the couple's home near Ingrandes, France, when the accident occurred. The bodies of Lt. and Mrs. Shanfeldt were to be sent by plane to Chicago. Lt. and Mrs. Shanfeldt both were graduates of Loyola University, Chicago, in June 1957. They were married in August of that year. He was employed by the United States Steel Company until called to active army duty in February 1958. He was stationed with the quartermaster corps at lngrandcs. Mrs. Blount teaches at Harper elementary school in Wilmette. 111. She is lhe oldest daughter of Mrs. Frank Fee and the late Mr. Fee who formerly lived at 1014 North Court Street and 1008 N. Carroll Street in Carroll. Her mother, brother Paul and sisters Helen and Claribel Fee all reside in Chicago. A brother, Martin, is at Jcnkinstown. Pa. She is a cousin of James Houlihan of Carroll. Martin Conroy and Mrs. Belle Houlihan are her uncle and aunt. She also is related io the Fee family at Breda. 2 Killed in Flaming Car, Truck Crash CLARTNDA <AP>—Two persons were killed and two others were injured critically Tuesday in the collision of a car and a semitrailer truck on Highway 2 west of here. Dead are Arthur F. Ruble, 70, Waverly, 111., and Leonard Gusse- lo, Townsend, Del., who burned to death when trapped in the flaming wreckage of the truck cab. Mrs. Agnes Ruble, 69, and Harry Boynes, Philadelphia, were in critical condition at a Clarinda hospital. Boynes suffered a skull fracture and other broken bones. Mrs. Rubble had multiple fractures. Authorities said the car driven by Ruble came off a country roa,d and onto the highway. It was struck broadside by the westbound truck, a loaded moving van bearing the name Sunal and driven by Boynes. The truck veered off after the impact and struck a tree. Everyone was thrown out except Gusse- lo. Ancient Pumper Here Oldest fire engine on display here for the annual Iowa Firemen's Association convention is the horse-drawn steam pumping engine shown above. Members of the Carroll Fire Department host to the state conclave, examine the Chariton engine that has been in the southeastern Iowa city since 1877. Piclured, from left arc Ed Schrocder, Harold Grundmeicr, Henry Roth. Lynn Feld, Ed Feld, and Orlando Eich. The aged machine will be in the parade through the business district at 7:30 p.m. today. (Staff Photo) Firemen Pour Into City; Big Parade Set Tonight Nearly 300 Iowa firemen were j parade will move east to the dis- on hand here early Tuesday to 1 persal point at Fifth and Court. Thousands of spectators are expected to line the route as the pa- raders move past in the following order: Color guard of Maurice-Dunn post No. 7, American Legion, Carroll: kick off the 82nd annual Iowa Firemen's Association convention, and the number was expected to be augmented by hundreds more prior to a big parade through the Carroll business district at 7:30 p.m. Highlight of the two-day convention, from the spectator viewpoint, will be a parade of bands, floats, ancient pieces of fire-fighting apparatus and Army tanks. "We don't know how many old time fire engines we will have because more arc coming in every hour," Orlando Eich, Carroll parade marshal, said. Parade Schedule |-.~ « ~»..^. ...... ^„..o The parade will get underway at i "nd cities that are expected to ar-, Fifth and Clark streets and will! rive here during the afternoon Band Parents Will Help Serve Picnic at Festival Plans to cooperate with Kuemper Band and Orchestra Parents in feeding about 2,000 band members expected here for the Western Iowa Band Festival were made by the Band Boosters of Carroll Public Schools at their first meeting of the new school year Monday night in the high school auditorium. A picnic lunch will be served to the visitors at noon on the day of the band festival which will be j LOS ANGELES <AP> — Rocket Saturday. September 26. Costs will pioneer Dr. Willy Ley says the be paid by the Chamber of Corn- Soviets may try to achieve one merce. of these space accomplishments Need 30 Workers during Premier Nikita Khrush- , , , , ... chev's visit- Approximately 30 workers wdl ' be needed from the two local 1. Putting a man in orbit. schools. Arrangements for the 2. Putting up a satellite so high Band Boosters will be in charge till .1 . i « • ... Looks for Reds To Stage Some Space Sensation Carroll High School band, Carroll! — 22.300 miles — that it would ; of the ways and means committee Girl Scouts, a Girl Scouts float, Iowa Public Service float, Northwestern Bell Telephone float, the Atlantic High School band, Carroll make a 24-hour orbit, causing it consisting of Mrs. Virgil Olesen, to seem to hang in one part of chairman, Mrs. Richard Meridith, the sky indefinitely. Dr. Paul Annebcrg and M e I v i n . ^„,.„„ ( 3- Sending up a cluster of bal- Ohde. Junior Chamber of Commerce' loons which could be inflated aft- 1 Appointed at last night's meet- float, Moose Lodge float, Kuempcr cl " 01 " bil to a diameter so big j n{ , as members of a nominating High School band, and fire fighting lllL '>' «>uld be seen with the naked committee to recommend officers apparatus from Chariton, Dcnison. ! L> >' e - ! for the coming year were Mrs. Atlantic, Breda, Dedham, Grand '. ^t^**^*^*^"*^*****^* j n er t Lockhart, chairman, Mrs. Os Junction, Carroll Brandon, Guth-' one would have a dl . ince to ' ne Center and other Iowa towns walchi - Mr Eich said. Other Highlights Other evening highlights include Suspect Bomber- 6 Killed, 18 Hurt in School Blast HOUSTON, Tex. (AP)—An ex- ----- . -w w~ — v j MX i.» \, 1VUV, , a 1U1 II 11.4. plosion police said may have been Houston Chronicle reporter who setoff by a homemade bomb lives nearby. "They are horribly shook the Poe Elementary School today. Police dispatchers said at least six children and adults were killed and at least 18 injured. The FBI was called in after teachers and students said man carrying a suitcase was on the campus at the time of the explosion. Horribly Mangled "Some of them have their legs and arms blown off," said Mrs. 179 Pints of Blood Given to Red Cross Although 202 donors reported to give blood during the visit of the Red Cross Bloodmobile at the Methodist Church here Monday afternoon, actual contributions fell to 179 pints because of 23 rejections for medical reasons. Seventy-one of the donors gave replacements for blood used by friends or relatives, including 25 members of the Breda Legion Post who came again to replace blood used by their comrade, Arden Wittry, a victim of leukemia. 10 In 'Gallon Club* Ten new members received into the Gallon Club were William L. Otto, Ed Marz, B. G. Halverson, Mrs. Ed Bierl, Mrs. Leo Tigges, Ray Reicks, Dr. N. J. Gradoville, Gerald Maneman, Laura Wittrock and A. A. (Oje) Henning. In charge of local arrangements was Mrs. W. J. Schleisman, Carroll Blood Bank chairman. Carroll nurses on duty with Mrs. Schleisman were Mrs. George J. Hess. Mrs. Lucina Shepherd, Mrs. Hubert Hagamann Jr., Mrs. Leon Jones and Mrs. Louis Brincks. Other Workers Receptionists were Mrs. O. J. Murphy and Mrs. B. J. Leahy; check room chairman, Mrs, Lambert Thelen; typists, Mrs. Harold Kunze of Carroll and Mrs. Laverne Jacobs of Auburn; technician assistants, Mrs. Howard B. Wilson, Mrs. H. L. Bell and Mrs. Delbert Scott; and bottle chairman, Mrs. James W. Wilson. Canteen chairmen were Mrs. L. P. Jung and Mrs. Glenn N . i -ed „« r o„ Clark ,0 Fi I Tank, from ,h. Cai roil An vie:. , ^1S7Z •SETS', "ft : £• , • I if? T$°? T,,c„ ,he route w ,,n ,ewos,o„ r i,,h!» r vc U »i l: viU bri„ e up u»' «r .ifr.'^VJ^K ' " ""' * ™ to Main Street and north on Main to Eighth Street. From there the 0f l , he P arade ' ker Hall to be held about » "p.m. "We have had a number of work-< following the parade. j ..V .IM-V IIHV! M IIVtlllULI Ul nuin iiuilUMi parade will move west to Adams! ing men tell us they are pleased! The car Denney, Mrs. Paul Anneberg V. I. McGrady and James Gillett Mrs. Robert Merritt was named j Weeks."On" duty as* canteen "host as chairman of the 1959 member- 1 esses were MrSi Hoy n eu ton, Mrs. William Frank and Mrs. H. J. the near future. .Members voted to help pay the expenses of the Carroll H i g h , . _ ' " • O • • . ^ • • vv-»* v»u iwtj in 1. | / II. tl H t ' and thence south on Adams to Fifth {that we planned the parade during j Wednesday with a morning session j Street, hrom I'ifth and Adams the! the evening hours so almost every- Firemen See Page 8 convention will conclude | School Band at Band Day in The Weather IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy and cooler Tuesday night and Wednesday with fresh easterly winds. Lows Tuesday night 3(1 north to 48 south. Highs Wednesday 3G north to G8 south. Further outlook — Partly cloudy, cool with chance of light rain southwest Thursday. Thousands of Farmers See Garst Farm Operations at Coon Rapids CAKHOLL FORECAST Mostly cloudy, cooler Tuesday night, lows middle 40s. Partly cloudy, cooler Wednesday, highs middle tiOs, The Weather in Carroll (Daily Ti'iiipiTntiin's {'uiu -p -ij loiMi I'ulillr M-rvli-p t'uni|>iin,\ > Yesterday's high Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today At 10 a.m. today By DAN PERKES I sored by a local seed corn com- COON RAPIDS ^AP> — Several which 61-year-old Roswell iBobi thousand farmers from a five- Garst is half owner. state area are getting a preview G arst will be Khrushchev's host this week of what Soviet Premier nere nex t wee ^ Nikita Khrushchev will" see and | hear in Coon Rapids Sept. 23. j These farmers are attending an i use it as feed?" Corn cohs have long been considered a waste of the corn industry. "I'm going to tell Khrushchev the same thing. I just hope he's ess resistant to the idea than you Olerich. Mrs. R. W. Dunn was chairman of the kitchen committee; Mrs. R. B. Morrison, publicity chairman; and Mrs, Edna Collins, radio publicity. LITTLE LmfZ. Weather A Year Ago— Skies were cloudy a year ago today. The high temperature was Ml; the losv, 53. Maybe it just seems like the worst behaved kid in school has the best attendance record. Some 400 farm people fimn Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska ( P L, "l ,lu -" Gal ' M sai <* and Colorado turned out for the' To back up his argument, Garst tour of the Garst operations Mon- said he raised 25,000 head of cat- day, tie on corn cobs since 1947. Besides visiting the hybrid seed "You people think my ideas corn plant and experimental sor- about coin cobs are ridiculous," ghum and corn patches, they also said the blunt-spoken Garst. "The i got a bit of Garst farm philosophy . fact of the matter is you arc ri: thrown in. diculous by wasting more money [ Most of them believe in feeding and energy on hay II you were hay as a supplement to other feed smart, you'd be out fishing while for cattle. Garst doesn't. He be- your cattle thrive on corn cobs." lieves in feeding cattle corn cobs, 1 Garst told the old Mark Twain mixed with molasses and a high story about the dog who doesn't protein ingredient called urea. • feel like a dog unless he has fleas. Garst starts cattle on cobs, then' "You farmers," he said, "are finishes them on corn, ; the same way. If you don't make "Instead of burning corn cobs." and put up hay you Garst told them, "why don't you like farmers." Sioux City next month Band Maneuvers I For the program of the evening, j 37 Bonds 111 band maneuvers were demonstrated by the Carroll High School Marching Band and explained by Karl Rogosch, director. A social hour followed the program with refreshments served by a committee of mothers including Mrs. R, W. Dunn, chairman, Mrs. Harold Kienapfel, Mrs. Robert Festival Sept 26 Merritt, Mrs. Lloyd McCollum, | Mrs. Elmer Fricke, Mrs. Merle Vctter and Mrs. Reese Burk. Entries for the Western Iowa Band Festival here September 2(5 climbed to 37 with the addition of five new bands Tuesday. New bands sending acceptances to the Chamber of Commerce of Cora Bryan McRae, a former mangled." Police said one body was that of a man seen carrying a suitcase on the campus. Newspaper reporters at the scene said many students were injured. Early reports estimated the injured at from 25 to 30. Mothers rushed to the school, some screaming, "Where is my child'." There were conflicting reports as to whether the explosion occurred in the kitchen or in a hallway at the rear of the building. Man Killed "Police told me a man came into the hallway with a suitcase and about that time the explosion occurred," said John Harris, Houston Chronicle reporter who arrived at the scene shortly after the explosion. The man was killed, Harris said. Mrs. D. L. Hunt, a teacher, said a boy came running to her during recess and said there was a man in the schoolyard with a suitcase "with a button on it." The student quoted the man as saying he was going to punch the button. Mrs. Hunt said she and another teacher started to evacuate the children but the explosion occurred before they could get out of the building. Counts Bodies Weldon Appelt, who was a block away when the blast occurred, said: "I counted four bodies. One boy was completely devoid of clothes and a little girl had been blown over 100 feet. "The teachers did marvelous job. In the minute it took us to get to the-school they had all the other children outside." Mrs. Butrick, a Pioneer, Dies Mrs. Olive M„ Butrick, 85, of Glidden, pioneer resident of Carroll County, died at Friendship home in Audubon Monday night. She had lived in Carroll County virtually all of her life. The Butrick family was among the first to settle Carroll County. Funeral services will be Thursday. (DETAILS in Obituary Section.) came to a slop. A military brass band blared a martial air as the plane's doors opened and the beaming Soviet leader emerged. The two most powerful leaders in the world shook hands. Smiling, Khrushchev waved his homburg hat as he and the President walked toward the hardwood polished platform nearby for the formal welcoming ceremonies. The two proceeded to the platform between the lines of an honor guard. Family Follows Khrushchev's wife, the buxom Nina Petrovna Khrushcheva, followed close behind her husband. The Khrushchev's two daughters, and the rest of the official party followed. From the crowd there was little applause and no sign that the sectators were over-excited by the precedent-breaking spectacle. The people mostly watched with silent curiosity. In addition to Eisenhower, other high U.S. government officials including Secretary of State Herter were at the airfield to welcome the Soviet Premier. Tightest Security Also waiting at Andrews Air Force Base for the rotund Soviet ruler was the tightest security network of all time for a visting dignitary. Early morning reports said the great Russian plane was delayed by headwinds over the Atlantic. But as the morning wore on the turbo-prop made up some of its lost time, and the delay was not as great as some expected. At the airport, all had been in readiness for hours before the So- soviet leader's TU114 finally touched down. 4,000 Guards Eearly in the day, more than 4,000 security guards lined the 15- mile route into Washington from the air force base. Special armed guards policed the airstrip. Along the tree-lined parkway leading from the airfield to Washington—Khrushchev's route from the airport—the security men took up their posts early, prepared for virtually any contingency. Meantime, just plain spectators sought places of vantage. And everywhere swarms of newsmen and photographers, So- Khrushchey .... See Page 9 Bob Neumayer In Union Carbide Development Job Robert C. Neumayer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Neumayer, Carroll, is employed in the development department of the Union Carbide Company, Charleston, S. C. He joined the firm June 16 after graduating from Iowa State University, Ames, with a degree in chemical engineering. His initial assignment with Union Carbide concerns separation of products from the hydrocarbon oxidation processes. Mr. Neumayer spent three years in part-time work with the Atomic Energy Committee research laboratory in Ames. That work gave him experience in various phases of pilot plant operations including design, construction operations, data taking and dataanalyzing. Ve rnon Poftebaums Now Living in Ralston fice were Adair-Casey Junior High School at Casey, William Erick ! Schive; and Anthon-Oto Community Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Poltebaum | School, Vernon White, and daughter Lois moved Monday from the residence at 221 West 15th Street, Carroll, to Ralston, where Mr. Poltebaum has been working at the Farmers Coop since May. The Pottebaums have lived in Carroll for more than seven years. Nikita Khrushchev's visit to the United States. Probably nothing quite like it has ever been seen before, unless Vice President Richard M. Nix, on's debate with Khrushchev in son, director; Jamaica II i g h j Moscow last July can be consid- School, Gary Lundgren; Provi-'ered a precedent, deuce High School at Sulp h u r I Khrushchev is expected to wage Springs, W. Glen Bell, director; Al-! a selling campaign from Washing- ta Community School, Reginald R. j ton l0 the- West Coast and back ci.:..... __J A.....— . (i | je | la | f of eommijuism Get Set (or Propaganda Battle During Nikita Visit By JOHN N. H1GHTOWER I of the Soviet Union and other WASHINGTON (AP)—President Communist nations. Eisenhower and the State Depart-] In addition, any assertions by ment braced themselves today for j Khrushchev that merit Eisenhow- a propaganda battle royal during} er's personal attention and a ACCIDENT VICTIM Ernil C. Wiese, 40, Arcadia, was admitted to St. Anthony Hospital don 't feel Monday at 8 p.m. as an accident patient. LeRoy Buelts and Carl W. Srickrods Move to Omaha Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Buelt and sons Tommy, Billy, Danny and Johnny, and Mrs. Buelt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Stickrod, left Carroll Monday night to live at 3328 N. 55th Street, Omaha, Mr. Buelt and Soviet policies for dealing with world problems. Most or all of what he says, U. S. officials believe, will be con- j trary to the aims and interests of the United States and its allies in White House statement to set the record straight will get such treatment. And on Thursday morning, a few hours aHe^Khrushchev leaves Washington for New York, Eisenhower will hold a news conference at which he can re-emphasize the U. S. position. But Eisenhower has ruled out any public discussions between .himself and his Soviet guest. Ho decided weeks ago that their talks should be private, forthright discussions of real policy differences and be devoid of propaganda coloration so far as possible, Lodge and a staff of expert aides will accompany Khrushchev - , --- , - uiuva will uuiuillj'tlll^ I \lll llSHUlieV world affairs. I he President has( on his trip over the country as •m Iiitnntlnii i \t It 1 ni linns*: . no intention of letting him have the field to himself. Responsibility for meeting the challenge has been delegated principally to Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, U. S. representative at is a Greyhound Bus driver. They i the United Nations and veteran of have always lived in Carroll. jmany clashes with the spokesmen well as take part in the Washington activities beginning today.' They are not going out looking for a fight. Their strategy is defensive. But the President wanta to be ready to counter any line Khrushchev takes which may i threaten American interests.

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