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_. . t ^_^ ^ i-jnilv I ITTIPQ iXV4.ll y JL 1111 wO Vol. 88—No. 162 Carroll, Iowa, Thursday, July 11, 1957—Twelve Pages Delivered by Carrier Boy In Cartoll Each Evening tor SS Cent* Pet Wsek copy Order Girard Turned Over for Tria Aga Khan III Rich Moslem Potentate Dies Glamorous Figure on In' ter n a t i o n a I Scene Is Stricken at Age of 79 GENEVA, Switzerlan' 1 .Iff)—The Aga Khan III, a wealthy potentate, to whom 20 million Ismaila Moslems paid spiritual homage, died Thursday. He was 79. A glamorous figure on the international scene for many years, the Aga Khan succumbed to a sudden weakening of the heart during the night. He had been suffering from heart trouble since 1952. He was known as a sportsman with an ardent' interest in race horses, a,,.devotee of luxurious living, and a man with an eye for a beautiful woman. But he was also interested in affairs of state—and once served as .president of the League of Nations. He once expressed his love of material pleasures in these words: "Have fun, it's .later than you think." But of his devotion to his Moslem faith: / . "Each Friday, like every good Moslem, I spend an hour in meditation and prayer. That is my most beautiful hour." Heir Apparent • Prince Aly.Khan, 46, has generally been regarded as the heir- apparent, but some doubt recently was expressed as to whether he or Prince Sadruddin, 24, the Aga's Harvard-educated younger son, would be. named. Th Aga was said.to have been disturbed about Aly's playboy activities. Aly is the former husband of Hollywood actress Rita^,Hay worth. , Present at the bedside when death came was the Aga Khan's Wife—his fourth—and both sons. •Sadrifddin ,is planning, to marry Nina Dyer, a London,;model. The wedding had been set for Monday. Escaped Heat The Aga Khan was flown to Geneva from Paris on June 18 to escape a heat spell which contributed to his deteriorating condition. His weight had dropped to 132 pounds—half of that in the days when'he was.weighed by his subjects against gold, platinum or diamonds.- on his -various anniversaries^ The moneys value went to the Aga Khan's many charities. His family had gathered- at his villa in the suburb of Versoix when Aga Khan ..... See Page 11 Orders Trial of Hoffa to Proceed WASHINGTON "tot — U. S. District Judge Burnita S. Matthews Thursday ordered the bribery trial of union boss James R. Hoffa to proceed but granted a mistrial to Hoffa's codefendant, .Miami attorney Hyman I. Fischbach. The mistrial for Fischbach was granted because of a heart ailment suffered jay Fischbach's counsel, Daniel P. Maher. . The government asked for the mistrial order. 'Both Hoffa and Fisphbach objected. This Is the fourth week of the Holfa-Fjschbach trial on charges they bribed a Senate Rackets Com- imttee investigator, > John Cye Pheasty, to feed Hoffa, data from conimittee files. ' < Maher's illness brought the case to,an abrupt halt Wednesday. judge Matthewii held four sep- arfcle sessions of'court Wednesday without deciding how to proceed iri^ view of Maher's illness. He agreed with Fischbach that no new lawyer could fairly replace Malier at this stage of the trial. .The mistrial means Fischbach can be tried later. The Weather (CARROLL FORECAST Mostly fair and quite warm through Friday. Low ^Thursday night 70-73, high Friday 96-9J. JOWA FORECAST Mostly fair and quite warm through Friday. Low Thursday night 65-73, nigh Friday in the 90s. Further outlopki Continued fair and warm Saturday. Jto Carrall i'MMo Wervit^ yesterday's high Yesterday's low . At '7 a.m. today At' JO a.m. today A Yw 87 72 A MAN AND HIS HOSS . . . LUtle Trigger, a miniature Shetland pony, and his master, James Todd, take time out for a short nap as the temperature soars over the 100-degree mark in Dallas, Tex. Trigger not only likes taking naps, but enjoys riding in an automobile and watching television. Though only 5H months old, he seems to prefer humans to horses. mostly clear a year ago Vacancies in Senate Seats Doubling Up By HARRISON WJEBER Iowa Dally Press Assn. Writer DES MOINES — If a special session of the legislature is called this fall, there is a possibility that special elections might be necessary twice to fill vacancies. For example, in the 25th Senatorial District (Johnson and Iowa counties) there is good reason to believed that Sen. D. C, Nolan, Republican floor leader from Iowa City, might be appointed to a federal judgeship in Iowa,' thus creating a vacancy. Rep. /Scott Swisher, Democrat, Iowa City, would no doubt run,for the Senate seat. Some experts on election laws believe that if Swisher decided to run for the 'upper, chamber that lieicquldjstill. retain : his seat in "'the" H6use pending the outcome of the race. Naturally, if he were elected to the Senate, Swisher would have to resign from the lower chamber ', since no official can hold. two positions. Experts in this field point out that several legislators in the past ran for lieutenant governor . and still held onto their seats in the legislature pending the outcome of the race. The last to do this was Sen, George O'Malley, Democrat, Des Moines. A similar situation exists in Dubuque county where Sen. Arnold Utzig, Democrat, Dubuque, resigned to accept a post on the State Parole Board. Both Dubuque county representatives in the lower chamber, Andrew Frommelt and John L. Duffy, both Democrats, would probably be in contention for the vacancy if a special session were called by Governor Loveless. The governor has stated that he plans to give the lawmakers" about 30 days advance notice in calling a special session for the "solons'to act on the tax situation. Thus, it is possible that a special election might be run off to fill a vacancy and that a second special election Weber . . .... Se Page 10. Storm Lake Woman Killed at Crossing STORM LAKE (ffi—Mrs. George Wareham, about 84, Storm Lake, was killed early Thursday when struck by an Illinois-Central train engine at a crossing here. Police said Mrs. Wareham was walking across the tracks at the time and apparently didn't see the train. She was thrown about 50 feel. Forecast Rosy Crops For Farmers in Iowa DES MOINES Wl—Iowa farmers enjoyed rosy crop forecasts Thursday with estimated corn production -that makes them national leaders and predictions' of a sensational increase in the yield of oats. The outlook for corn is for a 15- million bushel increase over last year while estimated oats production runs more than 100 million bushels higher than the 1956 figure. This picture was indicated Wednesday by the monthly government crop report based on ,July 1 conditions. The Iowa corn output is expected to . exceed 536 million bushels on a reduced acreage. The prospective yield., pf."53 bushels aiuacre is estimated at'- a 'total of 536,731;000 bushels on 10,127,000 acres. This compares with a harvest of 521,679,000 , bushels last year for an average of 51 bushels an acre on 10,229,000 acres. This year's Iowa oats planting is placed at 5,308,000 acres with an estimated total of 244,168,000 bushels at an average of 46 bushels an acre. This is.70, per cent more than last year when 143,665,000 bushels were harvested. The 1957 corn production estimate given by the Iowa Crop and Livestock Reporting Service is three per cent greater than a year ago but two per cent under the 1946-55 average of 544,574,000 bushels. ,, As a result of early cool weather about 60 per cent of the corn acreage was "laid-by" as of July S, compared with nearly 100 per cent last year. The estimated oats production is said to be a near record and is 11 per cent above the 10-year .average. The outlook on soybeans is for a six per cent increase over last year's record acreage. The crop agency said it is expected to total 12,708,000 acres as compared with 2,545,000 acres in 1956. Other crop prospects given by the reporting service:' The highest production of hay on record: 7,405,000 tons from 3,668,000 acres, averaging more than two tons an acre. Due to decrease in acreages, below production expected on wheat and flaxseed. *' Pasture conditions on 'July 1 were reported at 97 per cent of normal. . ,; '';•': • • The- first.,estimate of soybean, sorghum aWd potato production will be as of Aug. 1, Will Divide Assets Of School Districts A meeting for 'division of assets of districts involved in the Glidden- Ralston, Lake City, and Lphryille community school reorganizations will be held in the Lanesboro school at 8 p.m. Thursday, July 18. Notices were sent today by County Supt. of Schools B, G. Halverson to board members of the Glidden-Ralston community district, the old Ralston school district, the, Lake City community district, the Lohrville community district, the Lanesboro independent school district, and the old Jasper township school district. No Child in Potenza to Be Without Watermelon DENVER W — The ijiiracle at Potenza — that's what Louis Santangelo likes to call his experience one summer night in Italy in 1904. He's never forgotten this s|ory: It was at the Feast of St. Rocco, patron saint of Potenza jn southern Italy. Santangelo, then 7, and his family watched hungrily as happy hundreds crowded into a tiny churchyard for songs and meals of watermelon. Louis' .father was in New. Yprk City, struggling to set up a bakery shop. Th,e youngster's mouth watered- at the sight of the watermelon, ' . ." ' « rl ; > * "Buy me som,e," he asked big grandfather. old thinking ojf, thj dandelions and coarse corn bread that w«f all he swered |a<Wy: Louis itgrted ,tQ , up to go, Jua.t then a large, ripe ...... — , ---- , »• grandfather called. No one took notice. The family divided the melon. Louis vowed that he v/ould repay his miracle at Potenza a hundredfold—"Someday, when I have jn.pney." That year, with his mother and baby sister, he moved to Denver, Today Louis is a prosperous owner of a downtown typewriter shop. He and his American-born wife have four children—Louis, 38, of* fice manager; Robert, 34, an engit neerj Don, 26 with the U.S. Air Force in Germany, and Juiianne, 16. Next .Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs, Santangelo plan lo leave for Potenza, where the Feast of St. Roc- CQ will be held Aug. 17. ,, "No child will go without water* melon that day,'* said Louis who has gent money, through the Italian consul in Denver, to pay for prime watermelons to be given 92 Children Examined At Clinic Here Ninety-two children from nine counties of western and central Iowa attended the annual clinic for crippled children under Auspices of the State Services for Crippled Children at SS. Peter and Paul School here Wednesday. Local arrangements were under the supervision, of Mrs. H'e n r y Pfiester, county public health nurse, assisted by Mrs. 'William C. Frank, service chairman of the American Legion Auxiliary, -who was in charge of the recruiting of volunteers. Women and girls who helped in volunteer capacities through the day were Mrs. Edward M. Feld, school nurse, Carol Collison, Mrs, A. Reas Anneberg, Mrs. L, Law* rence Cochran, Mrs. R. K., Cooper, Mrs. B..-H. Walden, Mrs. Mabel Sievers, Mrs. J. D. Beisch, Mrs. William Leuer, Mrs. Miles Hedges, Mrs. F. J. Kloser, Mrs. W. E. -Bates, Louise Florencourt, Mrs. Josephine Roiling,-Mrs.,Fred Julich, Mrs; Agne.° Wiedemeyer, Mrs. William Kuker, Mrs. Bob Riordan, Mrs. Marvin P i e t i g, Mrs. Walter Millenacker, Lucy Meinhardt and Mrs. George J. Hess. Volunteer registrars were Mrs. Clem White, Mrs. Harry Rose and Mary Klocke. > Sandwiches, contributed by the Wa-Tan-Ye Club, were . served • to children, parents and workers by Mrs. Kenneth Schwarzenbach and Nene Barr. Coffee was served throughout the day by Mrs. Frank Hoover, Mrs. .Ed Kanne and Mrs. Frank Goetzinger of the September Circle of the SS. Peter, and Clinic ........ See Page 10 Senate Might Limit Bill to Voting Rights .L. i Democratic Leader John ston Discounts Any Talk of Compromise WASHINGTON leader Lyndon B. Johnston of Texas said Thursday talk of a possible compromise in the Senate on the civil rights controversy is "both premature and inaccurate." Republican sponsored, however, moved toward narrowing the enforcement provisions of thl bill backed by the Eisenhower administration and already passed by the House— to the single field of protecting Negro and minority voting rights. Such a move would be designed to meet the objections of South erners that the current bill would permit the attorney general to use troops if he thought it necessary to enforce racial integration in schools synd other public places. Sen. Francis Case (R-SD) saic he is drafting an amendment to limit the enforcement provisions to the protection of voting rights Sens. Clifford Case (R-NJ) and Kuchel (R-Calif) said in separate interviews they support that idea in principle. Convene Early The Senate convened an hour and a half ahead of its usual starting time in this fourth day of debate on a Republican move to cat the bill formally before the Senate. Johnson did not rule .out the possibility of compromise, although he told the Senate he knows of no current efforts in that direction "nor do I consider the study oi this bill as being intended for compromise purposes. "This discussion (of compro Klein Family Moving To Ohio on Saturday Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Klein and children.*'Michael, Richard, Mary and Tom, expect to leave Carroll Saturday to make their home at Greenville, Ohio, where Mr. Klein has, been, promoted with the Ma-' sonile. Corporation. The ICleins have sold their home here at 520 West 15th Street to Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Keith, Mr., and Mrs. Keith and children plan to move into the residence from 1605 Quint Avenue about Aug. J. The Klein family has lived in Carroll eight years, having come RETURNS TO BREPA mise) arises, in 'my opinion, because the debate has been conducted .on a high plane, free of rancor and bitterness," Johnson said. "Senators are debating the issues—and the, debate should be studied carefully. "There is no way to predict the outcome at the present time." Clarence Mitchell, director of the local office of the Nationa Assn. for the Advancement of Col ored People (NAACP), said he had sent a wire to Senate Majority Leader Knowland Sen. Douglas (D-I11). another chief backer, say ing-that "this legislation in the Senate See Page 10 Halverson Group Leader at Iowa School Session .B. G. Halverson, county superintendent of schools, accompanied by Mrs. Halverson and son, Paul, returned Wednesday night from Cedar Falls where Mr. Halverson was one of the group leaders at a School Relations Conference Workshop under auspices of the Iowa State Education Association and Iowa State Teachers College, Monday through Wednesday • Consultants for the workshop which was attended by educators newspapermen and organization representatives, were Dave Den ton of the Waterloo Courier; Earl Hall 'of the Mason City Globe- Gazette; John M Henry, director of public, relations for the Des Mofnes Register and Tribune; Dr Leonard Murray, director of health education for the State De partment of Health, Des. Moines; Gloria Dapper of New York City, director of the communications di vision of the National Citizens Council for Better Schools; Dr. Guy Wagner of ISTC; and Mrs. George Albrecht of Davenport, president of the Iowa Congress of Parent-Teacher Associations- Dr. Lillian R. Wagner of ISTC directed the. workshop and Otis A. Crosby, assistant djrector of information, Detroit Public Schools, was the keynoter. Mr. Halverson's group included representatives oi the Legion Auxiliary, -PTA, ISEA, and American Association of University Women along with county superintendents, school superintendents, principals and classroom teachers. The Halverson family left a week ago Wednesday for East Dubuque, 111., where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Halverson's son-in- law and .daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Werner, and family. Mrs. Halverson and Paul stayed, at East Dubuque until yesterday, joining Mr. Halverson at Cedar Falls for the trip home. herejrom Sac City. Mr. Klein, who has beeu working at Greenville the last two months! returned here Wednesday to be accompanied back by Mrs. Klein and children. Mrs. Mary Helman of Breda, who was admitted to St. Anthony Hospital Wednesday morning, WHS released Thursday mprntag. She was taken .to and. from the hospi tal in the Sharp Entry List Swells for 'Miss Carroll' Pagent Two more "Miss Carroll" con testants were announced at the Chamber of Commerce Thursday, bringing the total of candidates to 14. Unofficial application from a third candidate, whose name will not be announced until her papers are filed, will make a total of 15. The new contestants on file are: L. Rita Morrissey, 21, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morrissey of Carroll, a graduate of St, Angela Academy in the class of 1953 with a B.S. degree in education this spring from Viterbo College, LaCrosse, Wis. She will leach fourth grade next fall in North Chicago, 111. Miss Morrissey has been a member of the American Legion Swimming Pool staff for several years and this year is pool manager. She will compete in the speech category, giving a three-minute speech on "Children and Books." Bonnie Lou Beyer, 20, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Beyer, Carroll, a graduate 1 of Carroll High School in the class of 1954. She has been working in Denver, Colo., but will be home- for the contest. Miss Beyer was homecoming queen during her senior year in high school. She hopes to continue her education at the State University of Iowa and plans a career in modelling. She will compete in the vocal music category. Contestants in the "Miss Carroll" pageant this weekend will have the opportunity of choosing a favorite candidate from among their number who will receive a trophy signifying her selection as "Miss Congeniality," Gene Hagen and Fritz Dedrick, chairmen of the Chamber of Commerce pageant committee, announced Thursday. For several years the "Miss Congeniality" feature has been a part of the Miss America-Pageant at Atlantic City, N. J.'.Thejawa'rd goes tbT a contestant * otfier the girl who is awarded the top ti tie by the panel of judges. The trophy is somewhat smaller than the "Miss Carroll" award and will be presented just prior to the announcement of "Miss Carroll of 1957." A third member of the panel of judges announced Thursday is Dean Hastie if Ogden, Iowa past national director of the U.S. Junior Chamber of Commerce. Pre viously announced were Duane Blake, instructor at Iowa State College, Ames, arid Miss Truth Lamont, Des Moines stockbroker and former president of the Women's Division of the Des Moines Chamber of Commerce. Pageant activities get underway Saturday evening about 9 p.m. at the Legion pool. Judging in swim suit competition will take place at that time. There is no charge for the Saturday evening program. On Sunday noon contestants and judges will meet for a luncheon at Hotel Burke. Judges will have an opportunity to confer with the contestants individually and discuss various topics with the can- Miss Carroll .... See Page 10 Wunschel to Direct Drive For Jaycees Russell Wunschel, local attorney, was appointed chairman of the Junior Chamber of Commerce 1957 membership campaign at a Jaycee meeting Wednesday night in the Chamber of Commerce room. The campaign will open with a kick-off breakfast Monday morning, July 22, and will conclude the same day if possible. A report meeting will be held that evening. A list of 40 prospects has been compiled for contacting by campaign solicitors. Membership in the Jaycees is open to young men between the ages of 21 and 36. Rita Morrissey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morrissey, was selected as the Jaycee candidate for "Miss Carroll" in contests to be staged this weekend under auspices of the Senior Chamber of Commerce. Winner of the "Miss Carroll" contest will compete for the title of "Miss Iowa" at Clear Lake June 26, 27, and 28. Further plans were discussed for sending a delegation of local Jaycees to the state meeting at Fairfield in August when an invitation will be extended for the February state meeting to be held n Carroll. An appropriation was made to help pay regis'traiion fees of Carroll Jaycees who attend the meeting at Fairfield. Last night's meeting conducted by Pft'Rex Hinssn, president, was called at 7 p.m. and dismissed early because of the ball game at Merchants Park. Rita Morrissey Bonnie Beyer Loveless to Ponder Call Of Assembly DES MOINES WV-Gov. Herschel Loveless said in effect Thursday that whether he calls a special session of the legislature in this bi- ehniiim depends upon.what the Republican majority in the legislature would do. i » "Every indication I have had is that they would, just recess and go home,", he told his news conference. -..-'•*. Asked whether he planned coir tacting Republican legislative leaders on their attitude, he said he hadn't and had no plan to do so. The governor's comments came when he was asked at his news conference about a meeting sched' uled with him for Friday by a State Board of Regents committee. The regents group asked to talk with Loveless about appropriations for capital improvements at Iowa State College, the State University of Iowa, Iowa State Teachers College and other institutions under regents' direction The 1957 Legislature appropriated about 11 million dollars, for new buildings and other improvements at,regents' institutions. The governor vetoed all capital improvements bills when he vetoed the 2% per cent sales tax. Referring to Friday's scheduled meeting, Loveless said: "They probably are wanting to see the wrong people. They probably should see the Republican leadership in the state. In the event of a special session, what Loveless .,,,.. See Page 10 Fire Marshal Backs New Regulations for Iowa Nursing Homes DES MOINES Uf) — Iowa Fire Marshal Ed Herron said Thursday he believes that new regulations covering nursing homes represent minimum requirements for safety, despite numerous complaints received from home operators. *• The regulations, approved by an advisory committee June 26, are scheduled to go into effect in September. Herron said most complaints are against a rule requiring automatic sprinkler systems in frame buildings with 15 or more persons. He said about 20 per cent of Iowa's 1,000 nursing and custodial homes will be affected. Herron estimated the cost of a sprinkler system at $2,500 and added; "Numerous nursing home operators are complaining about financial hardship from our new rules. "This is not sufficient reason fqr jeopardizing the lives of their occupants." , Warren Gives High Tribunal Ruling Today Decision Considered a Vic* tory for American Security Abroad WASHINGTON (<W-The Supreme Court Thursday upheld 8-0 the U.S. government's decision to turn over Gl William S. Girard to Japan for trial in the killing of a Japanese woman. The high court, in an unsigned opinion, ruled: 1. Delivery of Girard is not prohibited by the Constitution; and 2. In the absence of a constitutional bar, the judgment of the executive department should be upheld. Girard is to be turned over to' the Japanese under a status of forces agreement, similar to N pacts the United States has with some 50 friendly nations. No Statutqry Barrier The superior court held that In the , absence of 'a - constitutional .violation, the -"wisdom ">f the* arrangement is exclusively for the determination of the executive and, legislative branches of government." And, the court said:, *• "We find no constitutional or statutory barrier to the provision as applied here." x \ Chief Justice Warren read tha ; opinion,for the court in a specially called session. The case had been under consideration by' the justices since Monday when they held another special session to hear four hour$ of argument on it. ' . v Justice Douglas did not partici-' pate. He had left on vacation before the high court agreed to pass on. an order, by U. S'. f District Judge Joseph C. MnGarraghy; barring Girard s delivery to, the Jap-, anese for trial. • ••" \ >„'»'„,-;;„ ~*>V. , , Administration Victory , ' The decision was a, major,,..victory for the'administration, which, •has contended that-refusal to turn-, Girard over' to the Japanese would ,be a .grave threat to America's se- - curity. The administration argument was that if the agreements' under which Americans. overseas may be tried by foreign courts' ( for off-duty acts were cancelled, U.S. forces would have to coma home. At the same time, the decision was a setback for forces' in Congress which contend the U. S. Constitution goes with GIs overseas and they must have its full protection, s Girard is accused of the Japanese equivalent of manslaughter in the death of Mrs. Naka Sakai Jaft. 30 on a firing range used by both U.S. and Japanese troops.' She was shot with an empty cartridge case fired from a rifle grenade launcher, The Japanese qontend Mrs, Sakai, who was scavenging metal scrap, was enticed to the area where she was shot. . Girard has denied any enticement and contends the shooting was an accident, i International Incident The case had grown into an international incident, with Japanese leftists and Nationalist politicians demanding jurisdiction. In Congress the case has led to demands for revision of the status • of forces agreements the United States has with some 50 friendly countries. In its opinion Thursday the Supreme Court firs^ gave a lengthy review of the factual background of the Girard case and the making of the status-of-forces agreement with Japan. The opinion then said: "The issue for our decision is. .. narrowed down to the question whether, upon the record befora, us, the Constitution or legislation subsequent to the security treaty (with Japan) prohibited the car*, rying out of this provision authorized by the treaty for waiver of the qualified jurisdiction granted by Japan. "We find no constitutional or statutory barrier to the provision as applied here," Entire Police Force Quits Boystate Town MRS. JANE DALEY HOME Mrs. Jane Daley, who underwent surgery at St. Anthony Hospital, was taken to the home of tier sQn-in-law, J. p. Cranny, in the Sharp ambulance Thursday Corning, HUBBARPSTOWN, State Police today town of 1,162 population after town of 1,162 populatipn after the. resignation of the po]icj ,,,,chief. and the entire force of three men left the town without police pro* tection- , '" , Police Chief Howard Tayior and his three patroiineji ma,jied their * resignations tg the award* ofc Selectmen Tuesday, ' * Ha said he and ft* $thjj> police olficws resigned trouble with "