Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 16, 1959 · Page 1
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September 16, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 16, 1959
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Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 218 Carroll, Iowa, Wednesday, September 16,1959—Sixteen Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy Each *J ^ SlngU Kvenlnn for ,15 Cents Per Week Copy Renews Demands for German Treaty on Own Terms- Khrushchev to Give U. N. Disarmament Plan By WILLIAM L. RYAN WASHINGTON <AP> — Premier Nikita Khrushchev declared today that Russia and the United States must find ways to use nuclear power and rocket science for peace or "the earth will be covered with ashes and graves." In his first major speech on American soil, the Soviet Communist leader said that in the search for peace "it is necessary for each side to meet the other half way." Press Club Speech He announced to a National Press Club luncheon audience that he intends to submit a now proposal on disarmament to the United Nations. He will address the U.N. General Assembly in New York Friday. He said lie hopes this proposal "will play an important pail in the solution" of the disarmament problem, "the most burning issue of our time." Khrushchev renewed his demands for a peace treaty with Germany, meaning West Germany and Communist East Germany, without waiting for unification as the Western powers insist. In this connection he launched) The Soviet Union, Khrushchev an attack on West Germany. He; assert cd, is ready to consider any said "certain quarters in West i P r ?P™ a ? "which might help the Germany are harboring plans for setting the Soviet Union and the other powers at loggerheads, aggravating the relations between them and keeping the world in a slate ot international tension." "To allow only one possibility," Khrushchev said, "the conclusion of a peace treaty with a united! Germany only, which of course would be the best thing — would be tantamount to scrapping the question of a peace treaty." 150 Coming Thursday for Loan Water Fight Draws Crowd— Most spectacular display at the two-day Iowa Firemen's Association convention here Tuesday and Wednesday was the annual water fight between four-man teams. Main Street was blocked off between Sixth and Filth and hundreds of spectators lined the sidewalks and crowded onto the Court House lawn for vantage points as the fire-fighters strove to propel a barrel from one end of a cable to the other. Shown in picture above, a Chariton team looked well on the way to victory only to have a Brandon delegation turn the tables. The barrel shown here at far left, was driven back the Firemen Elect, Select Guthrie Center for '60 length of the cable to a point directly above firemen shown at right just after the picture was snapped. The losers, at right, appeared to get a worse drenching while apparently winning, than they did when the victors used a jet-like stream of water to keep the barrel at the far end of the cable. Brandon captured the first and second prizes and Griswold finished third in the one-and-one-half hour contests. Spectators near the scene received frequent sprinklings but managed to avoid being drenched. (Staff Photo) (MORE PICTURES) Pages 6, 12.) The 82nd annual convention ol the Iowa Firemen's Association adjourned at noon Wednesday as delegates elected new officers and selected Guthrie Center as the site of next year 's convention. The 1900 convention will be held Sept. 20 and 21. Moutezuniau President R. V. Bowers, Montezuma, succeeded 0. R. Lamb, Eldora, as president of the association. Other officers elected included Russell B. Ridenour. Glonwood. first vice president: F.dmund A. Tctmeycr, Davenport, second vice president; Vern Trambauer, .lesup. third vice president: William Osborne, Griunell, fourth vice president: and Abe Greenway, Clarinda, fifth vice president. A. Boyd Arnold. Mason City, was reelected secretary-treasurer. The delegates adopted only one resolution and that was a vote of appreciation for the efforts of the Carroll Fire Department as hosts for this year 's convention. Bill Cox Speaks Bill Cox, editor of Smoke-Kater. the featured speaker, gave a brief address in which he praised the wide utilization of "log" chemicals in fighting fires but urged firemen not to lose sight of their old standby water. The final convention session was held at the Burke Motor inn Wed- The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Decreasing cloudiness and colder Wednesday night with low 3H to 40. Partly cloudy continued quite cool Thursday, high 5 (i to C3. IOWA FOKECAST Frost and Ireeze warning nurth- cast Wednesday night Colder in east and south Wednesday night. Little change in temperatures Thursday. Decreasing cloudiness Wednesday night with frost or freeze extreme northeast by Thursday morning. Partly cloudy Thursday. Low Wednesday night from 30 northeast to 40 southwest. High Thursday :>.i to (i;i Outlook for Friday—Continued quite cool and partly cloudy. nvsday morning as delegates voted to strive for an early adjourment in order to start for their homes immediately after lunch. Carroll entries won two first in the float contest as an estimated 7.000 persons lined a 10 -block route for an hour-long parade here Tuesday night. Winning Floats The most beautiful float was entered by the Northwestern Bell Telephone Company, Carroll. Second prize in that division went to Iowa Public Service Comp any, Carroll. Tlie best fire prevention float was entered by the Carroll Girl Scouts. The most comical float was entered by the Brandon fire department. Brandon also won a prize for having the apparatus from the greatest distance and scored again by having the largest delegation Irom the greatest distance. Brandon is located in Buchanan county, north and west of Cedar Rapids. Oldest Apparatus The prize for the oldest apparatus went to Chariton's horse drawn steam pumper, pictured in Tuesday's Times Herald, which has been in Chariton since 1877. Second prize in that division went to Grinncll. Atlantic got the prize for having the largest delegation in the parade. Old style fire engines fro m throughout the state took part in the parade along with marching bands from Carroll High, Kuemper High and Atlantic High Schools and tanks and Jeeps from the local Army Reserve unit. Inclement weather that threaten- cd to put a damper on the parade Must Be Free to Adjust, Expand, Farmers Are Told AUDUBON (AP) — Farmers must be free in their operations and less dependent on government in making decisions if they arc to have full opportunity to adjust and expand, Marvin L. McLain, assistant U. S. secretary of agriculture, said here Tuesday night. "It will also require considerably more change in our farm laws by the Congress and much less government interference." the former Brooklyn, Iowa, farmer told the first annual Farmer-Businessmen's banquet. About 400 persons attended. McLain said: "When agricultural production flows to the government under price control operations, instead of to market, we are sure to be in trouble." He said progress has been made in the right direction but a lot more needs to be done. McLain said the index of prices paid by farmers has risen only four per cent under the Eisenhower administration whereas it dou- i bled between 1939 and 1952. with slight precipitation cleared just as the procession got underway about 7:30 p.m. The parade route was policed by the Carroll Colonels, State Highway Patrol, city police and the sheriff's office. Atlantic Scores Firemen from Atlantic garnered the greatest number of prizes in contests as they accounted for three first places, four seconds and five thirds. The Atlantic team swept all three places in the two- man and one-man ladder raising and climbing contests. Winni n g times were :09.2 and :09.1. In the seven-man ladder raising Firemen . . . . . SeeJPagc 15 Farmers Favor Nikita's Visit But Have Doubts FIVE-DAY IOWA FORECAST Temperatures will average ti to 10 degrees below normal Wednes-' day night through next Monday. High tempe.iatures will average in the middle (ills east to around 70 west. Low temperatures will uv-, erago from Ihe lower 40s in the north to the upper 40s in the j south. Little temperature change, is expected until a warming trend' Sunday and Monday No rainfall of consequence is expected. By DAN PERKES COON RAPIDS iAPi—What do some Midwest farmers think of Nikita Khrushchev's visit to the United States? A sampling taken here shows that many are in favor of it, although they have their doubts as to what the trip will accomplish toward easing world tensions. Several thousand corn belt farmers from Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri and Colorado are attending an open house here this week sponsored by the Garst & Thomas Hybrid Seed Corn Co. Hoswell iBob) Garst, 61, half owner of the firm, will be host LITTLE L.IZ The Weather in Carroll (Dull.v Triiiprnilim -N J 'liurlri.v Iowa I'll 1*1 if Sen 'let' ('iiiii(liiii) > Yesterday's high Yesterday's low At 7 a.m. today At 10 a,m. today Weather A Year Ago— Under clear skies, temperatures ranged from a high of ,09 to a low ol 44 a year ago today. The best way to get a chip off a guy's shoulder is to let him take a bow now and then. next Wednesday when the Soviet premier comes to Coon Rapids. He has no doubts that Khrushchev will learn much from the American farmer. "I'm opposed to hunger in any country. Khrushchev is coming here to learn more ways of producing more food for his people. I'll tell him anything he wants to know," Garst said Wednesday. Garst said he will give Khrushchev a detailed tour of his operations. A few farmers attending the open house said they were more interested in corn than Khrushchev's visit, but generally agreed that the premier's visit could help the cause for world peace. One farmer, Roy Burchette of Kirksville, Mo., said: "If Khrushchev comes here with an open nund and willing to learn he'll find we are a different type of people than he imagined we are." Another farmer commented that he believed the tour by Khrushchev will help break down some of the cold war barriers which have existed between the U. S. and the Soviet Union. A third said that "someone had to start the ball rolling in this direction. Garst did," Butler Plan Is Approved by Democrats WASHINGTON (AP) — The Democratic National Committee Wednesday adopted a 1900 convention rule designed to lessen the chances of a Southern revolt against the convention nominees. Surprisingly, the .action was taken without debate. The rule is the same one adopted in the 1950 convention. It provides that states in sending delegations to the convention undertake to assure that voters of the state will have a chance to ballot for the convention nominees, and that electors will be named who are pledged formally or in good conscience to the convention candidates. Proposed Readoption Democratic Chairman Paul M. Butler proposed readoption of the 1956 rule and his plan was presented to the committee Wednesday. Southern members had erupted violently against Butler several weeks ago when he first suggested the readoption of the delegate good faith proposal and it was expected they would fight it Wednesday with all their strength. They apparently decided that they had little chance of deteating the plan on a roll call vote, so avoided a lengthy debate on it. Later the committee was to take up a controversial convention delegate apportionment plan which Butler revised at the last minute to avoid opposition from the South and some other states, Butler's revised proposal would give each state in the next convention 2' j votes for each of its U.S. senators and representatives, do away with a 15-ycar-old bonus system, and where a state would lose under such apportionment compared with 1950 the difference would be made up so no state would lose any votes. Double Number The new plan would permit states to double the number of allotted delegates with a half vote given each delegate. Thus, if all states did this the, 1900 convention would at Los Angeles have 3,022 delegates. The last convention had 2.744. The Democrats have been operating under a basic rule that gives a state two votes in the convention olr each senator and one for each House member plus a whole series of bonuses that have grown up through the years. Since the Souther, state's arc heavily Democratic—in effect one- party states in some instances— they have gained most from bonuses allowed. Even before Butler sent his two proposals to committee members for study, some Southern members were demanding his ouster because of his insistence on a strong civil rights plank in the 1960 platform. ion Approximately 150 officers and directors of National Farm Loan associations in Western Iowa will convene at the Burke Motor Inn here Thursday. Thomas A. Maxwell Jr.. president of the Federal Land Bank of Omaha, will be the main speaker. Panel discussions concerned with the problems of long - term credit service to Iowa farmers will be conducted. Reports will be given. Appearing on the morning program will be William H. Yungclas, Webster City: Otto E. Franck, Rockwell City; Randall B. Van Houten. Correctionville; and Wilber E. Prall, Lamoni. Mr. Yung­ clas is a member of the National Farm Loan Association director's advisory committee for the four- state Omaha district. He will report on the committees' activities during the past year. Mr. Franck, Mr. Van Houten, and Mr. Prall are scheduled to take j part in a panel discussion. Other officials from the Omaha Land Bank who will appear on the i program include Hugh E. McEvoy, senior vice president: Robert W. ; Blumenschein, assistant treasurer: ! and Kenneth B. Hopkins, assistant secretary. The Federal Land Bank of Omaha makes long-term mortgage loans on farm and ranch real estate through 119 farmer-owned as. sociations in Iowa, Nebraska, South Dakota and Wyoming. I Recently-enacted legislation will ; mean better long-term credit service for Iowa farmers, according to Mr. Maxwell. ] Provisions of the Farm Credit i Act of 1959 which will go into ef- I feet January 1, include the follow! ing: ' Removal of the ceiling on the ; amount the Federal Land Bank j may loan to any one individual. I National Farm Loan Associations ! to be renamed Federal Land Bank ' associations. I Secretary-Treasurers of local as; sociations redesignated as mana- , gers. Permit Federal Land Bunks to J make non-amortized or partially ; amortized loans in special situa- I lions. Benson Guides Tour— How Capitalism Helped Farmers Shown Nikita By OVID A. MARTIN BELTSVILLE. Md. (AP (-Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson told the head man of world communism todav that # Zoo' Shot Fails; Rocket Blown Apart CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) -A Jupiter missile carrying 14— ».= ..,«.„:,., pregnant mice and two frogs ex- i on the look-see part of his Ameri- capitalism helped American farmers develop an agriculture "unequaled anywhere in the world." Benson made the remark in I welcoming Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev to the Agriculture Department's huge experimental center here. Khrushchev Boast Khrushchev has laid heavy emphasis on agricultural development, Communist style, in his own country, and has boasted the Soviet Union will provide its people with a diet above the high American standard. Ho made this farm science center the first item plodcd today 10 seconds after Jean visit. launching. ) Benson was on hand when The shot was to have been a i Khrushchev arrived at 9:40 ayn. test of the effects of space flight lu ° u * e °" .a tour and show on the tiny animals and several him , h ° w America does it. other biological samples packed I rhp , Soviet visitor was accom- in the nose cone pained by his wife on the 40-min- The would-be space travelers i ulc cil ' ivc hv ™ from l , h « f? ve , rn " met a fierv death when the Jup- 1 """" guest house in Washington iter blew apart about 1.000 feet j wlu ' rt ' I" 1 '* are quartered, in the air I Also in their sleek black limou- Pieces of the vehicle fell back s ' nc svas Henry Cabot Lodge, U.S. on the launching area but no one I ambassador to the United Nations James E. Owens Has Surgery After Accident at Cushing J James E. Owens, 35, of Sioux ; City, a former driver for B-Lines I Transfer Co. of Carroll now cm; ployed by the Sioux Transportation Co., underwent surgery at , St. Joseph-Mercy Hospital in Sioux \ City Wednesday morning for frae- I lures sustained in an accident near j Cushing Sunday afternoon, j Both of Owens' legs were fractured when he was caught between his truck and a car driven 1 b> Henry K. Bliss, 411, of Holstein. I After passing Owens' stalled truck. ! Pliss apparently backed up to see it he could help and pinned Owens between the car and truck, j Bliss was arrested and charged 'with intoxication and operation of 1 a vehicle while intoxicated. He is j held in city jail at Sioux City. ! Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kraus of Carroll, parents of Mrs. Owens, are going to Sioux City Thursday to slay I with the Owens family until later in the week. in the area was hurl The 00 -foot rocket rose from its pad at 6:45 a. m. The Department of Defense announced that the range safety officer deliberately destroyed the big missile when his instruments detected a malfunction. The Jupiter was to have carried its flying menagerie some 300 miles into space and 1,500 miles ] down the Atlantic missile range, j Ships and planes waited near the . West Indies island of Antigua hoping to recover the nose cone and its precious cargo. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration said (he purpose of the test was to study the effect of space flight on various biological systems. The information would help prepare the way for manned space .journeys. The launching had been sclied- 111 uled 24 hours earlier, but lechni- as cal difficulties caused a postpone ment. whom President Eisenhower has assigned to guide Khrushchev on his travels. The Premier, hat in hand, Benson See Page 15 Hospitalized After a Tractor Accident Charles E. Jensen. 18, son of Mr, and Mrs. Hawkins Jensen, Coon Rapids, was injured Tuesday afternoon when the tractor he was driving tipped over. He was working in the sorghum drying plant of the Garst & Thomas Co., one-fourth mile south of Coon Rapids, at the time of the accident. The scoop attachment ot the tractor went through his foot, fracturing four bones. He was admitted to St. Anthony Hospital, Carroll, at 4:15 p. His condition is now described ••good". Asks Dasplay of Flag Sept. 17, 22 Mrs. Robert A. Wright, publicity chairman of Priscilla Alden Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, requests citizens of Carroll display the flag Thursday, Sepl. 17, which is Constitution Day, and a I s o •>•» Pedestrian Hit by Car, Injuries Minor A pedestrian was treated for a head injury here Tuesday night a r ter being struck by a west-bound car on Highway .'!() between Main and Court Streets, city police said. Roy Preston. 70. Atlantic, was taken to St. Anthony Hospital for treatment and observation after he was struck by a car driven by iwrence F. Test met, ta. Carroll. Tuesday, Sept. 22, the day of Preston was walkng diagonally the central district D.A.R. con- across the highway at the time of vention in Carroll. 1 the accident, the police said. establishment of good neighbor relations between the U.S.S.R. and the U.S.A." Lists Alternatives He said the alternatives to international cooperation are these: 'Either the latest achievements of scientific and technical thought —the discovery of the secret of the atom, the development of rockets and the penetration of outer space—will be placed in the service of a peaceful future and prosperity of mankind, or they will be used for the purpose of: destruction and annihilation and, as a result, the earth will be covered with ashes and graves." Khrushchev spoke in Russian. His speech was translated, roughly a paragraph at a time, by Oleg Troyanovsky. Toward the end of the talk he made an attack on United States and Western restrictions on trade with the Soviet Union. He would like to buy heavy machinery in this country but American policy forbids it. "It is high time," Khrushchev said, "to do away with the bankrupt policy of discrimination in trade and there by clear the atmosphere in the relations between our countries." Jam-Packed Day The press club speech came halfway in a jam-packed day for Khrushchev. In the morning he visited the fabulous agricultural experiment station at Beltsville, Md. Bouncy and jovial, he said there that the United States and Russia would be better off if they concentrated on peaceful pursuits, such as raising fine turkeys. He quipped: "ff we don't give a capitalist turkey and a communist turkey a passport, no one can tell the difference." If Khrushchev was in a gay mood, his host, President Eisenhower, displayed a more somber outlook. The President told two White House callers this morning he hoped the Khrushchev visit might do some good toward easing world tensions. Khrushchev, nattily attired and apparently none the worse for wear after the long first day of his historic trip, showed his usual ebullience at the experimental farm. His comment on turkeys came as,he looked over an exhibit of prize white turkeys. The visit t o the farm preceded the Soviet Premier's scheduled major address before a audience of newspaper writers. Khrushchev dropped a hint of his primary theme Tuesday night. In an exchange of toasts with President Eisenhower during a White House state dinner, the Soviet leader noted that the United States and the U.S.S.R. are too strong to permit quarreling between them. He added: "If we were weak countries, then it would be another matter, because when the weak quarrel, they are just scratching each other's faces and it takes just a couple of days for a cosmetician and everything comes out right again. But, if we quarrel, then not only our countries can suffer colossal damage, but the other countries of the world will also be involved in a world shambles." Old Song This is the note the Soviet leader sounded long ago—that if the Soviet Union and the United States, as the two most powerful countries on earth, could settle Khrushchev .... See Page 15 R. J. McMahons to Move to Sioux City Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McMahon will leave Carroll Thursday to make their home in Sioux City at 3028 Summit. Their son Kent is a student at Northwest State College, Maryville. Mo., and Raymond, at Iowa State University, Ames. Mr. McMahon has been working in Sioux City for two months. Speech, Hearing Tests Conducted Speech and hearing tests by John Lamphere, new county speech therapist, concluded at Carroll Public Schools Wednesday morning with testing in the special education class for retarded children. Children of the Grant Township retarded class were to be tested Wednesday afternoon. tirades three, six and nine in the Carroll school were tested for hearing and grade three for speech on Monday and Tuesday. Others will be tested upon referral by their teachers. Mr. Lamphere is scheduled to be at the Glidden-Ralston Community School Thursday and Friday of this I week, at the Coon Rapids Commun- I ity School Monday and Tuesday of next week and at the Manning Community School Wednesd a y, ' September 23. Monday, September ' 28, and Tuesday, September 29. Ike Greets Red Leader- President Eisenhower (left) and Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev walk past honor guard after Khrushchev's arrival at Andrews AFB, Md., reception, given Khrushchev is said to be the biggest ever given a foreign visitor In center is Interpreter Alexander Telephoto) (his country. la Akalovsky, (NBA

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