Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 24, 1959 · Page 10
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September 24, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 10

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, September 24, 1959
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Page 10
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Behind the Scenes at C R« THANKSGIVING MOTIF ... of table decorations for Khrushchev lunch arc Riven last minute hceek by Mrs. Bob Garst, hostess, ami Philip II. Uorff, Dcs Moines caterer. Shown here beside pool where lunch was served are, from left. Mr. Dorff, Miss Alice .1. Anderson. Dos Moines waitress, and Mrs. Bob Garst. Size ot the pumpkins caused Mrs. Garst to wryly comment, "Our Russian SiicMs might not appreciate the tact that these are pic pumpkins that don't unnv as large as the huge ones they have in Bussia." Mrs. Garst arranged the meal for Hie visiting Soviet dignitaries Wednesday. (Staff Photo) WIREPIIOTO HEADQUARTERS ... for the Associated Press was set up in a granary on the Bob Garst farm for the occasion of the visit ot the Russian Premier. The three man team of specialists who directed the transmission of pictures taken at the luncheon to points throughout the nation is shown here. They arc. from left, Ray Jeffries, picture editor. Chicago; Fred Wright, news photo editor, Chicago; and Al Stewart, traffic bureau chief, Des Moines. COWS WERE DISPOSSESSED . . . when United Press Interna- ' tional employees from Chicago moved into a stall in a barn on the Dob Garst farm and set up photo relay transmitting equipment. Shown here, left to right, are Carl Kramer, photographer, and Jack Harcnberg, chief engineer, both of Chicago. They arc shown ready to transmit picture direct from the farm. (Staff Photos) Here's a Smart Little Flat The Girls Like at Duffy's Stylo and comfort arc tho two things the girls like in tliis clever little luce-to-toc low heeler at Duffy's liootory. in Carroll. It coitus in black leather or smooth and soft black doeskin. It's cute and comfortable and it's only $b\»5 at Duffy's Boolery, hull' way between Penney* and Woolworth's on Adams St. Adv. A Day Coon Rapids,Won't Soon Forget- World Communisms Boss Happy Over Iowa Reception By WILLIAM L. RYAN DES MOINES. Iowa (AP) — Iowa's corn belt farmers turned back to their normal placid lives today after a day with the human dynamo who bosses world communism: Nikita Khrushchev. Few of those who participated in that lively day were likely to forget it for a long time. The Soviet Premier took off Wednesday night, tired but still happy at his Iowa reception, for Pittsburgh and another round of strenuous touring. His personal physician. A. M. Markov, seemed unworricd by his charge's health, feeling that "when a man smiles, he is in good health." Apparently, said the doctor. American food agrees with the Premier. The fatigue which had been apparent in Khrushchev's features t af\ Times Herald, Carroll, la. I \J Thursday, Sept. 24, 1959 age and stamp out religion in Communist nations, but he often calls rhetorically upon the Deity. He argued amiably with his host, farmer Roswcll Garst, about corn growing techniques, and even criticized corn prized by Garst, allowing that if he didn't, friend Garst might "have his nose too high in the air." He was pursued throughout the day by hordes of newsmen and photographers over the Iowa landscape, and jokingly tried to shoo them away by threatening to "turn the bulls loose" on them. He packed away an enormous farm-style Iowa lunch, under a huge brown tent hard by the swimming pool of the Garst seemed to drop away as he pur-1 farmstead. sued his favorite subjects—corn, I After saluting Iowa's farmers as communism and international pol-j'a very wise, intelligent people," itics. I Khrushchev was whisked off by He had been through quite a j car to Ames and Iowa State Uni- day. On farms near Coon Rapids,: versify, where he got a look at he tramped through cornfields. He I American techniques in hog-rais- trudged from farm building to! ing. farm building, learning about U.S. | And he got a look, too, at the ideas on livestock feeding, a topic in which he is passionately interested. He opined publicly that while God has helped the Iowa farmer become the success he is today. "He is helping us. too." because "we are developing quicker, and therefore God is on our side." university's home economics students at their studies in washing, ironing, cooking and other homely chores. Khrushchev turned courtly, and pronounced them "very nice girls." But he was at a loss to understand why they were so issiduotisly pursuing those stud- Khrushchev is an avowed atheist ies. whose official policy is to discour- I "We don't have such schools," Cost of Entertaining Khrushchev Not Told DES MOINES 'AP'— Glancing I "Very good. I like it." he corn- back on Nikita Khrushchev's visit' mented when told it was everyday to Iowa: j summer attire for the patrolmen. No figures are available on what it cost the taxpayers to receive and entertain the Soviet premier. When you invite someone to dinner you don't tell him what it costs, says the State Department. One item seems close to reality. Iowa National Guardsmen spent 1,200 man days and they get from $4 a day up, according to rank. remarked the Soviet boss. "Our mothers have to teach that." He wished the girls success, but added that "the main thing is to find a good husband." Khrushchev got a warm reception* at Ames, and his smiles reflected his pleasure at it. The students cheered him, and he broke through the cordon of his security guards to go to a railing and wave back at them. All in all, it had been a hectic day. full of confusion, from the time he left his hotel in Des Moines until he returned to it about nine hours later, barely with time enough to prepare for his departure to Pittsburgh for a tour of that industrial metropolis. The Soviet boss obviously enjoyed the show of friendliness in Iowa, but he did not overlook, either, the chance to boast about! the Soviet Union. For all of Iowa's [ superiority in corn and hogs, al-! lowed Khrushchev, the U.S.S.R.'s! farmers will catch up with them! and overtake them in that sort; of competition eventually. Turbulent though the day had been, Khrushchev had not quite; run out of steam. Clutching a souvenir plastic pig as he emerged from the state university's e x p e r i m e n tal farm. I Khrushchev sent a shaft at his' official escort. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge. Apparently he en-. joyed twitting the man who has opposed the U.S.S.R. in the United; Nations. Referring to the day's' trek through the farm area, \ Khrushchev quipped: i "I am very glad Mr. Lodge is | with me. In all his life, he prob-! ably didn't take in as many smells as he did today." Looking fatigued again, but still beaming amiably, Khrushchev i shouted "good-bye" in English to his hosts befors the huge Military \ Air Transport jet whisked him off I to Pittsburgh. In Russian, he, said: ! | "I leave with the best of feelings and the best of impressions, and ,M, I,. , , 1 w 'ill convey to my people the Khrushchev beamed and stepped : many g00 / wishe J ^pressed I away from the security men to j wave to co-eds who cheered him at Iowa State University at Ames. But when told the home economics students were taught to wash, iron The personal physician of the pudgy prime minister says that dent . s whooped it fo ,. K , , Khrushchev lost little of his 220 • clicv pounds during his American tour, especially eating meals like the baked ham-fried chicken-barbecued ribs luncheon at the Garst farm near Coon Rapids. here." A farewell committee at the air port was made up of Gov. Her- 1 schel Loveless. Mrs. Loveless, , Mayor Charles F. lies and Mrs. ; and cook he said that in Russia , \\ cs of Des Moines and President "our mothers have to teach that." j Frank De Puydt of the Greater He advised the girls the "main | Des Moines Chamber of Corn- thing is to find a good husband." Several thousand Iowa State stu Two of farmer Roswell Garst's six grandsons. 9-year-old Sam and 6-year-old Eddie, had a good time collecting autographs from Khrushchev, his wife, Nina, and their guest, Adlai Stevenson. merce. The day's pace had been taxing. But if it left Khrushchev a bit less bouncy, it left those who I were keeping up with the Soviet At Iowa State. Khrushchev was boss more than a little limp. presented with a model of an Iowa meat hog. After accepting it in 1 ACCIDENT VICTIM a serious vein he said, "This is | Elmer B. Davenport. 37. of Glida fine American pig. However, it; den was admitted to St. Anthony has all the characteristics of a ! Hospital as an accident patient at Soviet pig. If Soviet and American 1 a.m. Wednesday but was releas- pigs can co-exist then why can't ed from the hospital later in the nations co-exist." i morning. at Waters...Dresses That Go Every Where for gals on the go... You'll think you're jet-propelled when you're wearing BEA ACTIVE'S new found'freedom . . . perfect any time—any season—anywhere . . . and for all activities. For shopping, gardening, bowling, golfing, boating, traveling, working or mothering . . . BEA ACTIVE! Dozens of Styles To Choose From WATERS The Soviet premier stopped at| a Garst farm shed where Associated Press wircphoto operations were conducted and was shown pictures sent over the wires. One was a shot of Jack Christsen, 29, of Mason City, being patted on his fat tummy by Khrushchev. Mr. K was so delighted with the picture that he walked off with it. The Russian boss cast an ap proving look at the trim brown shirt and gray pants uniform of ; Iowa highway patrolmen who were part of his security guard. Russia, Too, Has'Capitalist 7 Farmers: N i ki ta COON RAPIDS (AP> -There are some Russians who operate under the profit system and Premier Nikita Khrushchev has no idea of changing it. There are farmers who produce on the collective farms, which are similar to co-operatives whose members share in the returns. Khrushchev, in reply to a newsman's question during the luncheon at the Garst farm Wednesday, said he does not plan to convert the collectives into state farms. The latter are state owned and the workers are paid wages. The premier was asked if the farm people prefer the collectives because they can earn more by producing more. Sensing the implication of private enterprise, Khrushchev said: "The rich collective farmers, the productive ones, who are making big incomes—thefPflon't want to become state farm workers. But the poor ones, the weaker ones, they would just as soon get a steady wage." Now Get the Most for Your TV Dollar! 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