Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 17, 1959 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 17, 1959
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Carroll Daily Times Herald Vol. 90—No. 219 Carroll, Iowa, Thursday, September 17, 1959—Ten Pages Delivered by Carrier Hoy Each "Jf,. Singh) Silent Curiosity, No Demonstrations- Evening for 35 Cents Per Week 7e Copy Carroll Highlander— Mary Morrison, tUiu«htcr of Dr. and Mrs. R. B. Morrison of Carroll, will lie one of the 78 Scottish Highlanders of the State University of Iowa, Iowa City, who will appear here at the Western Iowa Band Festival, September 2fi. The Highlanders will perform in downtown Carroll at 1 p.m. and at the massed concert in Merchants Park al 7:30 p.m. Colorful Highlanders to Perform at Band Event Big Crowds See Khrushchev in N.Y. By WILLIAM L. RYAN NEW YORK (AP) - Nikita S. Khrushchev hit the big town today in brisk, sunny weather, expressing hope a bright sun always would shine on Soviet - American relations. The Soviet Premier's deluxe special train from Washington pulled into this city of teeming millions at 11:54 a.m. on the second leg of his epochal tour of the United States. Swarm of Guards Pennsylvania station, where the train arrived, swarmed with police and security agents. So did every other strategic spot on the fast-paced I'.inerary laid out for the boss of world communism. A crowd of more than 2.000 was on hand outside the terminal on Seventh avenue, waiting for a glimpse of the bouncy visitor from Moscow. The Soviet boss was greeted by Richard C. Patterson, commissioner of the Department of Commerce and Public Events, who is the city's official grceter. The welcome took place in the terminal's baggage room. Thousands Line Streets As a motorcade with the Khrushchev party anfl city officials sped off uptown for the Waldorf - Astoria Hotel, big crowds, silent and unexcitcd, gathered behind barricades for a glimpse. i As it had been in Washington, •. the crowd reaction in New York j was largely one of silent curiosi- j ty. There was little in the way, either of applause or demonstrations, at least at the start. j Most were disappointed. There j was little to see. The motorcade did not stop at the Waldorf, but turned around at that point and headed back downtown toward the Commodore Hotel, scene of Mayor Robert Wagner's luncheon for the visitor. The Waldorf will be Khrush-! clicv's headquarters for his stay in the city. Khrushchev expressed his hope for sunny Soviet-American weather just before his special train left Washington at R:21 a.m. In his luggage, Khrushchev may , have a surprise for the United' Nations here. He had announced | in Washington the Soviet Union was about to propose something new on disarmament. And at the United Nations, U.S. Secretary of State Christian Herter laid down on behalf of the United States a broad program designed to end East-West tension through peaceful exchange in the political, military and economic fields. In Washington President Eisenhower told his news conference he had found Khrushchev's manner and deportment an indication the Soviet premier really was trying to reach agreement regarding international problems. At his first meeting with newsmen since Khrushchev arrived, the President was asked if he noted any real evidence that the Soviet Union might have changed its position on international issues. Too Early The President said it was a bit too early to go into detail or reach conclusions, but Khrushchev's at­ titude generally had been extremely friendly. Eisenhower and Khrushchev meet again Sept. 24 to 27 for more talks at the President's Camp David retreat in Maryland. Bright and early, the energetic Soviet chieftain left the President's guest house and was driven to Union Station to board his special 15-car train. It pulled out at 8:21 a.m. and was due in New York at 12:05 p.m. The visiting Communist leader stated his hope in a brief informal departure speech at the station. The world Communist leader announced in his major Washington speech that thu Soviet Union intends to make new disarmament proposals before the United Nations, where he speaks Friday. City Gains Ask Farmers For Views on Top issues j n Building Copies of the 1959 resolutions! Ike's Talks With Nikita Are Friendly Copies of the 1959 resolutions opinionnaire of the Carroll County farm Bureau were mailed Nc * construction in Carroll is j Bureau I cx Pected to exceed the million dol- \ i lar mark for the third time in the ; Herter Proposes Broad Peace Program to U.N. An itinerary lor the Scottish Highlanders of the State University ol Iowa who will perform here at the Western Iowa Band Festival. September 26, was received at the Chamber of Commerce office Thursday. Among the 78 members of the troupe will be Mary Morrison, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. R. B. Morrison of Carroll. Director of the Highlanders is V. illiam Adanison of the SU1 faculty. The Highlanders will appear in a marching demonstration in downtown Carroll at 4 p.m. on the day of the festival following a concert by the SAC Band from Ol't'utt Air 1*orce Base and dancing to the music of a SAC dance band. They also will perform at the massed band concert which will conclude the festival in Merchants I'ark at 7 30 p.m. The Highlanders will assemble in their barracks at Iowa City at Stockholders Get $3,300 in Dividends Dividend payments totaling $3,300 were mailed Wednesday to members ot the Federal Land Bank , Association of Carroll. I'lnl Dennis, manager, announced Thursday. I Nearly I2."> sloekholders of the en-; operative farm credit association i in Carroll County will receive the dividend checks. The Carroll association is one of the 118 locally-owned Federal Land; Bank associations which made Federal Land Bank loans in Iowa, Nebraska. South Dakota, and Wyoming. Directors ot the association are Carney Conner, Lester Schleisman. 5.45 a.m. on September 2li and will ! leave Iowa City at 6 :3a a.m. stopping for breakfast in Marshalltown. They are due to arrive in Carroll , ot it -.30 a.m. : They will have lunch at noon and (dinner at 5:30 p.m. in the aud- I itorium of SS. Peter and Paul School. Their schedule calls for departure from Carroll at 8 p.m. and arrival at their barracks in Iowa , City about 1 a.m. ('larence U mum Sc ;uul lweers, Joseph Vincent Cute. Wol U.S. Fails to Put Satellite Into an Orbit CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. <AP> —The United States failed today to put into orbit a satellite designed for experimenting with a global navigation system. More than an hour after a three- stage launching vehicle lifted the satellite from Cape Canaveral the Defense Department in Washington announced that the third stage apparently had failed to work. A brief announcement said: 'Since confirming data has not been received it must be assumed that the satellite did not go into orbit." The satellite, riding on a combination Thor-Able launcher, lifted cleanly off the pad at Canaveral a! !L34 a.m. The second stage rocket engine fired on schedule. The Advanced Research and Projects Administration had said that the new navigation system if it worked would be more accurate than any systems now available. The satellite was aimed at a Wednesday to all Farm families. Members are asked to indicate their views on agricultural and political issues to be used as a guide in formulating resolutions for the annual Farm Bureau meeting at the Slarline ballroom, Oct. 22. Opinions are asked on reapportionment of the state legislature, state finances, inflation, federal aid to education, federal agricultural policy, states rights, labor legislation, social security and vertical integration in West Central Iowa. Reapportionment Under reapportionment, members are asked to state whether the Farm Bureau should continue to support only such plans as provide for one house based on area and the other on population. If not, they are asked whether they favor <D both chambers of the General Assembly on the basis of population, <2> some population and area representation in each chamber, or (3) both chambers on the basis of area. State Finances In the section on state finances, the opinionnaire points out that unless there is a drastic increase in revenue from present taxes, the next session of the Iowa General Assembly must increase taxes materially to continue operational costs at the present level. Members are asked to give their suggestions for a solution of the problem. Inflation Questions on inflation are as follows: "Do you think the federal government should take stronger action to control present inflation- Opinionnaire . . . Sec Page 9 orbit 400 miles The Weather 1 ()WA FORECAST Mostly cloudy cool Thursday nig Occasional rain in Thursday night and Thursday night 43 day 53-150. Further cloudy and locally Saturday. and continued it and Friday, southw e s I Friday. Low to 45, High Fri- outlook—Partly a little warmer CARROLL FORECAST Mostly cloudy and continued cool Thursday night and Friday. Occasional light rain Thursday night. High Friday mid 50s. Low Thursday night 43 to 45. nearly circular above the earth. II successful, it would have been the first U.S. satellite visible to the naked eye. Another Thor-Able rocket placed Explorer VI—the paddlewheel satellite—into orbit last month. ARPA emphasized that Transit 1 it sell would not have been used as a navigational aid. It was merely a test of equipment and theories that may be put to use in future satellites. Some ships and planes would have been used to evaluate Transit 1, however. The satellite was to be tracked by four ground stations in the I'nited States, one in Canada one in England. Two radio transmitters in satellite each send on two Satellite Sec Page and the fre- 10 The Weather in Carroll (Ditll.x IViiipi'i-ut lire* Cimrlrsy lima I'ulilii' M-rviei! Ciimpun.v > \ cslcrday's high Yesterdays low \\ 7 a.m. today Al 10 a.m. today Precipitation '24 hours prior a in. i— .1!) inch rain. Weather A Vi -ar Ago— II was clear a year ago today High temperature was 74 degrees The low was 5U Even freckles would make a nice coat of tan if they would get together. Rocket Ship Makes First Power Flight EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP>—The rocket ship X15, which later this year may blast a man to the edge of space, made its first powered flight today. It skimmed in for a 200 m.p.h.- plus landing on a dry lake bed after 10 minutes in the air. With veteran North American Aviation test pilot Scott Crossfield at the controls, it was cut loose from its B52 mother ship 38,000 feet over this desert test center at 8.0!) a.m. Much of the flight could be seen from the g r o u n d. Crossfield zoomed to 50,000 feet, made some maneuvers while flying a 100-mile circle, then landed after his fuel was exhausted. The stubby-winged, 50-foot black X15, using more powerful engines, is expected to rocket more than 100 miles high at faster than 1000 m.p.h. later this year. past five years, Leo R. Clark, city engineer, said Thursday. Building permits issued here up to mid-September have an estimated construction valuation of $980,100, Mr. Clark said. "With three and one-half months left in this year, it seems almost 1 certain the total will be over the I SL000.000 mark," he said, j The biggest year in new construction and remodeling in Car| roll during the past five years was j in 1956 when the estimated valuation was $1,333,090. records in the • city hall show. In 1955 the total | was $1,112,345. j Ahead of Last Year Building permits issued this 1 • year arc running $420,035 ahead of: the same period a year ago. The i 1958 total was $855.0(50 at the end of the year. Although that was well under the 1956 figure it was \ substantially higher than the low , point reached in 1957 when the total declined to $591,000. j There have been 39 dwelling permits issued this year at an estimated total cost ol $542,000 com- \ pared to 26 for all of last year at j an estimated cost of $366,000. i "The average cost of new houses has gone down during this year," Art Gute, assistant city engineer, said. 'The average cost per house this year is $13,711 compared to $14,077 a year ago," he said. The least costly n2w h o m e s built during the past five years were constructed in 1955 when the average cost was $11,392. In 195(5 the average rose to $12,323, but in 1957 it dropped to $12,084. Commercial Boost New commercial construction in Carroll was given a sharp boost this year with permits for the $110,000 Carroll County State Bank building and the $50,000 Sharp Funeral Home. A building permit for a $150,000 Lutheran church helped hike the estimated value close to the million dollar mark. "Since April of 1950 we have averaged 55 new dwellings per year," the city engineer said. There were more additions to houses this year, but the number of new garages and additions to commercial buildings remained about the same. Comparisons: 1959 39 Dwellings $542,000 18 Additions to dwelling 58.600 II Garages 9,000 7 Commercial bldgs. 212,500 2 Addition to commercial 8,000 , 1 Church and school 150.000 Total $980,100 \ 1958 26 Dwellings $366,000 4 Addition to dwelling 4,600 • 11 Garages 10,025 5 Commercial bldgs. 113,800' 3 Addition to commercial 51,640 1 Church and school 14,000 Total $560,065 By MARVIN L ARROWSM1TH By MAX HARRELSON ) policy speech obviously aimed at WASHINGTON* <AP>— President UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) Soviet Premier Nikita Khrush- Eisenhowcr said today his talks i —Secretary of State Christian A. i chev, who will speak from the with Soviet Premier Nikita 1 Herter today laid down a broad j same rostrum Friday afternoon. Khrushchev have been extremely ! program to end East-West tension i Asks Serious Talks friendly, but it is too early to tell; through peaceful change in the I While denouncing the use of whether' the Kremlin leader has' political, military and economic force by the Communists in Asia changed his mind on any world, fields. land other places, such as Hun- issues. Herter Really Trying General The President told a news con- > ference that Khrushchev's man; ner and deportment indicate he s really is trying to reach agree] ment regarding international ; problems. ! This was Eisenhower's first meeting with newsmen since his one hour and 45 minute formal conference with the Soviet chief Tuesday, and his talks with Khrushchev at social events. The first question put to the President was whether he sees any concrete evidence, on the basis of the talks, that Khrushchev may have changed his position on international issues. Eisenhower replied that if is, i still a little bit early to go into <-' onu ' detail or come to any conclusions 1 " oa, ' c > I on that matter. He went on to say, however, that Khrushchev's ; general attitude has been extreme- j ly friendly. I Eisenhower and Khrushchev J will meet again Sept. 24-27 for an- I other round of talks at the Presi- ! dent's mountain retreat, Camp j David, near Thurmont, Md. In the mcantine. Khrushchev , will have made a cross country I addressed Assembly the 82-nation in a major Psychiatric Tests Set for State Prisons DES MOINES (AP)-Psychiatric examination for all persons being committed to Iowa's four correctional institutions will be regu- 'ar procedure in the near future. | no more dramatic illustration of a gary, Herter appealed for serious negotiation of disarmament, outer space ooperation, and on such outstanding political problems as Berlin and the reunification of divided Germany. He blamed the noncooperation of the Soviet Union for the arms race of the past 10 years, but declared that the United States regards the forthcoming disarmament talks next year as "a major opportunity." In an appeal which seemed to be directed straight to Khrushchev, he said: "There could be ....... ^ uinum. miiOLi clWUIl Ul H an official of the State Board of spirit of cooperation in the world Control said Thursday. today as we stand on the thresh- lucres some maladjustment 1 old of the sace age than for this in the majority of the cases that I assembly to act unanimously in to the institutions," said member John R. Hansen. "That's why the initial examinations are important." Such tests for new inmates are part of the expanded mental health program now being developed for the State Penitentiary at Fort Madison, Anamosa Reforma- this field. This would be a major step forward in the process of peaceful change." First Appearance This was Herter's first appearance before the Assembly since he succeeded John Foster Dulles as secretary of state earlier this year. He was mostly conciliatory Zll irfn 3 r , Ir ? in ' nRSch001 for in deali "S with the Soviet Union, ^.^.^^.G'rls Training School but he pulled no punches on the at Mitehellville. Hansen said present inmates trip and seen something more of who an - mentally \\\ w ill be ex- the United States and its people.! a , inme<J hy psychiatric teams and Positions Restated 1 these services will extend to the juvenile homes at Davenport and Toledo. Eisenhower said his first conference with Khrushchev dealt with the matter of agenda for the Camp David conferences, and also brought a mutual restatement of general positions regarding the is; sues. ! A bit later at today's confer• ence, Eisenhower made it clear 5 that such specific problems as ; West Berlin and tho Communist, ----- n [drive in Laos certainly will be on I if accompanied by a parent or le the Camp David agenda. | guardian, or other competent As for the public reception j adult, Ernest J. Hermsen, county Clarifies Hunting License Rule For Boys Under 16 Years Khrushchev received in Washing ton, Eisenhower remarked that Eisenhower See Page 9 Sheriff, Others Help Free lowan LINCOLN. Neb. H. amsen, 48. of has been in the Chinese Communist and their activities in the Far East. Herter flatly rejected the recent Soviet proposal for a new international conference on troubled Laos. This problem, he said, is being handled by the U.N. "Security Council and its special fact-finding committee now in the little Southeast Asian kingdom. Herter called Red China's intervention in Tibet a "revolting spectacle" and charged "brutal ! Chinese Comnlunist repression of Youths under 16 years of age clothe fundamental human rights of not have to carry a hunting license; the Tibetans." Red China's Record j Since the 1958 Assembly session, \ Communist China has suppressed ! an uprising in Tibet, got into a , border dispute with India and been blamed along with the Soviet Union and North Viet Nam for a rebellion in Laos. The Steering Committee voted recorder, said "Under the provisions of Chapter 10 of the Iowa Conservation Law amended and passed by the 58th General Assembly and effective July 4, 1959, the license is not required o 'AP) — Earl F. Atlantic, Iowa, Nebraska Peni- and New Success Scored by Operational Atlas CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. <APi — The operational-type Atlas intercontinental ballistic missile fired here Wednesday night was successful and landed near Ascension Island in the Atlantic, the Air Force announced today. A brief statement said that: "This was an operational-type Atlas. The test was scheduled for near-full range and the missile impacted in the Ascension Island area as programmed. Recovery of the nose cone was not planned for this test," Full range would be about 6,300 statute miles. j A week ago, an Atlas flew sue! cessfully from Vandcnberg Air i Force Base, Calif., and the Uc[ fense Department declared the big missile operational. Launching pads at Vandcnberg i now hold a few war-ready Atlases capable of hitting Soviet targets 25 minutes after launch, according to informed sources. The rocket has a range of 6,325 miles and i hits a peak speed of 15,000 miles ' an hour. Wednesday night's firing was the first in a new series directed at improving the accuracy of the Atlas. tenliary for about 12 years faced 35 years more until a sheriff and two other persons came to his aid Wednesday. The Board of Pardons and Paroles commuted his three concurrent 25-year terms for robbery so h" could start serving the additional 10 year sentence he received for escape in 1947. "I think he has changed," Sheriff irvin Gates of Falls City, Neb., told the board. Gates, former deputy warden, said Bramsen has become a skilled printer while in prison. j iiramsen's cause also was ! helped by George Loy, Lincoln j printer, and 11. A. Wendland, a | counselor of prisoners. | When he escaped in 1947 Brum- ^.sen was serving six years for robbery. Recaptured after a night of drinking in which he held up two bars and a liquor store, Bramsen received a d d i t ional sentences i which totaled 85 years until the ', robbery terms were made concur- i rent in 1953. Mrs. Miller, Son Moving to California Mrs. Esther Miller and son Marvin are leaving Carroll Thursday morning to make their home in San Jose, Calif. Marvin will attend eighth grade. They have been living at 700 East Third Street, Carroll. for persons under the age Wednesday lo shelve for a year 6," Mr, Hermsen said. ' the question of seating Red China 1 "However, the person accom- in the United Nations. j panying the minor must possess a Herter addresses the Assembly vilid hunting license." he said. | I'. \ See Page 10 | He may have something spectacular to submit. But whether his address is a surprise or not, the consensus here is that his performance on the first leg of his historic visit to the United States already has added up to significant propaganda for Moscow. He himself has conceded that thus far he has offered no new proposals. He has suggested that the main antagonists in the cold war, if they want to avoid turning this earth into "ashes and graves," must find ways of composing their differences on the future use of nuclear power and rocket science. At the same time he has promised he will present something in the way of disarmament proposals at the United Nations. Asks More 'Give' I n Washington, Khrushchev asked for more "give" on both sides to avoid the grim prospect ol a new world war. There was nothing new in this statement. Rut there was something for Americans to ponder in the way ho handled himself in Washington, and in his deft handling of the sharpest interrogation Washington had to offer. His performance was regarded by many observers as a valuable service to world Communist propaganda. Moscow's 65-year-old iron man subjected himself to a grueling schedule and showed himself no worse for wear. He submitted himself to open, public interrogation. He responded to questions with the dexterity of a practiced politician. Many who attended the luncheon session Wednesday at which Khrushchev addressed the National Press Club, the Women's National Press Club and the Overseas Writers obviously were hostile to Khrushchev's views. But the Soviet leader melted the ice to the extent that he had his audience laughing and applauding. Meets Senators From the luncheon, Khrushchev proceeded to a meeting with members of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. His assessment: it was a "very good and useful talk," of the sort which should be multiplied in the interests of exploring each "opportunity for peace." Senate Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas called the senators' session with Khrushchev a "very successful one" which gave the senators an opportunity to gauge the ability, per* formance and capability of the Communist leader. Senator Republican Reader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois called Khrushchev a "hard-hitting fellow" who "knows what answers he should give from his point of view," No Firm Answers Khrushchev spent 95 minutes with the senators in a question- and-answer session. The senators indicated they failed to get the firm answers they sought. But Sen. Dirksen quoted the Soviet leader as saying Moscow is "prepared to go so far" in compromising the disarmament deadlock and other cold war issues, hinting at some sort of Soviet concession to Western demand. For Khrushchev, the final event in the second of two taxing days in the United States was a Russian-style dinner served to President and Mrs. Eisenhower, the Soviet leader's guests at a Soviet Embassy function'returning Tuesday night's White House dinner to the Premier and his wife. Present were 33 invited Americans and 23 Russians. Benson, Nikita Talk Turkey- Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev seems surprised at the size of a turkey shown to him by Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Benson (left) during tour of Agriculture Research Center at BeltsviHe, Md. Standing beside Khrushchev (• Dr. T. C. Beverly, Deputy administrator of tb« research center. (NEA Telophotu) }

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free