Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 27, 1957 · Page 8
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July 27, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

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Carroll, Iowa
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Saturday, July 27, 1957
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Page 8
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Hoffa In as Strong Man In Union Race CHICAGO UV-Jimmy Hoffa has emerged as the apparent strong man in the race to succeed Dave Beck as president of the powerful Teamsters Union. Hoffa's growing strength in the l>i million member union was sharply focused yesterday when some 800 cheering, shouting Teamster leaders voted unanimously to endorse the Detroiter's candidacy for the $50,000 a year post. Beck Stepping Down The caucus was called by Hoffa's supporters especially to boom the 44-year-old Hoffa for Beck's job. Beck is stepping down amidst charges by a Senate Rackets Committee that misappropriated large sums of money from the union, Hoffa himself was acquitted by a jury July 19 of bribery and conspiracy charges brought by the same committee which said he tried to plant a spy on the committee staff. Harold J. Gibbons. St. Louis Teamster chief, offered the resolution backing Hoffa. "There's nothing 1 can do but carry on your wishes," Hoffa said later. Enthusiasm for Hoffa led another announced candidate for the five - year post to virtually withdraw from the contest. John T. (Sandy) O'Brien, who was running hard for the nomination, emerged from a conference with Hoffa and asserted: "Jim has 75 per cent of the vote. 1 will go back and tell my friends tho situation." OBrien Withdraw! O'Brien .said that if Hoffa had as much strength as the meeting demonstrated "I have nothing else to do" but withdraw. O'Brien, of Chicago, is a fourth vice president. Formal nomination of presidential candidates comes Sept. 30 at the Teamster convention in Miami. At a later news conference after the meeting, Hoffa said he did not intend to take the Fifth Amendment when he makes a scheduled appearance before the Senate Rackets Committee. Hoffa read a 2,500 word campaign policy statement to the meeting. It was adopted without dissent. The nine - point platform endorsed the AFL - CIO ethical practice code with the exception of the Fifth Amendment provision, v/hich Hoffa opposes. PIONEER MUSEUM Bonebright Museum housed in two log cabins dating back 107 years, contains numerous pioneer and Indian relics. Museum stands in Wilson Brewer Memorial Park at south edge of Webster City. One of the cabins, built by Wilson Brewer, a pioneer, in 1850, is near its original site on land granted to. Brewer by the federal government. Pioneer, Indian Relics Displayed in 2 Log Cabins at Webster City IOWA BECKONS No. 22— j of the land occupied by the Brewer WEBSTER CITY wi - You can family after it came to this vicini- find a glimpse of the state's pioneer past in this north central Iowa city which has just completed its centennial celebration. The Bonebright Museum, housed in two log cabins dating back 107 years, is located in Wilson Brewer Memorial Park at the south edge of the city: One of the cabins was the home built in 1850 by Wilson Brewer, who founded the town of Newcastle, a pioneer village which was the forerunner of the present Webster City. Mementos on Display Brewer's grandchildren, the late Frank Bonebright and the late Mrs. Harriet Carmichael, started out nearly 30 years ago to collect pioneer items and Indian relics for the museum. These mementos' of the past now are on display. The museum stands on a portion ty by ox cart from Pennsylvania. The Brewer cabin, stands near its original site. Another cabin, built in 1854 by Jackson Groves, Iowa. Here can also be seen some of the famed wooden Indians that used to stand in front of cigar stores. Water Mill Turbine Standing as a monumelit to the was moved in from a farm south j pioneer milling industry in Iowa of here and a third log cabin, built in 1885 near Homer by Charlie Jamieson, also has been incorporated into the museum facilities. On display are spinning wheels, ancient cooking implements, tools, farm implements, musical oddities and ox yokes. There are more than 100 types of old guns and even the sheepskin land grant deed given to Brewer on Sept. 15, 1854 by President Franklin Pierce. Bonebright, an avid collector of Indian items, located arrows, spears and knives from burial sites all over this section of the state. The collection of Indian knives is said to be the finest in is an old water mill turbine, poised on stone pillars in the front yard. The mill wheel once operated at a mill on the Boone River. The park is the burial site of 10 members of the Brewer family. Also in the park is a time capsule, buried June 11 this year as a highlight of the centennial celebration. In the vault are 101 different items, telling of the city's history, it's industries and its organizations. The time capsule, marked by a huge boulder bearing a special plaque, will be opened in 2057, giving residents of the community at that time another glimpse into the past. Find Couple Shot at Bluffs Only 11 Lines in McCarthy Will Theory Lays Mind Disorders To Toxic Faults LEXINGTON, Ky. Ui - Scientists investigating "experimental insanity" are on the verge of finding the basic reason for mental disorder, an expert in narcotics addiction asserts. Dr.' Harris Isbell, director of the Addiction Research Center at the U.S. Public Health Service hospital here, said research with new and old drugs has led to the rebirth of the "toxic" theory of psychiatry. The research suggests there is a material in the blood of schizophrenics that will Induce a psychotic state in normal persons, Dr. Isbell told a civil club Friday. If this is true, he added, scientists are near discovery of the basic reason for mental disorder. Even if the discovery is not made, he said, much will have been learned because the drugs permit safe study of an induced psychotic state, he said, The theory holds that psychoses such as schizophrenia are a result of chemical disorder or imbalance in the body, possible an inherited condition. OFFICERS TAKE OVER (Time* Herald Kewi Service) MANNING - New officers of the Manning FFA chapter have taken over duties for the coming year, and are planning the year's activities. Wayne Brus is president; Larry Handlos, vice president; Larry Hansen, secretary; Vernon Sonksen, reporter, Glen Ahrenden, treasurer, Allan 'Fonken, sentinel. Eleven COUNCIL BLUFFS Ufi—A Coun- j APPLETON. Wis ^ — cil Bluffs housewife and her hus- \ typewritten lines 'comprised' 6 the will of the late Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (It-Wish The will, accompanied by a pe- band were dead Saturday, victims of a double shooting for which the Pottawattamie County Coroner said the husband was responsible Coroner Henry Meyer said that I" 10 "'listing personal property at Everett L. Colwell Jr., 30. fired' over 55,000" and debts at "about two bullets into the head of his I *}> m " were filed for probate Fri- wife, Lyda Frances, 31, at the Colwell home and several hours later took his own • life in his locked car in the Big Lake area north of town. • A note found at the home indicated that Colwell had been despondent. The note was addressed to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Everett L. Colwell Sr. of Carson. Mrs, Colwell, whose parents are dead, was a native of Tarkio, Mo., where she has a sister, Mrs. Mildred Brazio and a brother, Jack Kelly. The coroner said Mrs. Colwell was shot sometime early Friday and that the husband apparently drove around town for some time before going to the lake. Cliff Evans, operator of a glass service company which employed Colwell, said the man failed to appear for work' Friday. Evans said a friend of Colwell told him of seeing the car and that he wont to the lake and found Colwell in the locked car. Theater at Manning Closes for a Month -(Timet Herald New* Service) month of August, while Mr. and Mrs. Marion Young and daughter are vacationing. Califomians Visit In Francis Signal! Residence, Ralston (Timet Herald News Service) RALSTON — Mrs. Arlen Chapter ( the former Delores Signal!*) Merle and Nikki Jo of Torrance, Calif., came Wednesday to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Signall' where they are visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Lebeck of Audubon were Sunday dinner guests in the Signall home. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Johnson of Des Moines, and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bakken of Ogden were Sunday afternoon guests in the Signall home. Deanna Zacker of Omaha was a Sunday dinner guesj in the Howard Blackley home. Miss Clara Black who had been a visitor for several weeks in the home of her sister, Mrs. Laura Gonse in Davenport, returned home Monday evening. , Rev. and Mrs. Donald Jones are spending this week in Des 1 visited Thursday night and Friday Moines at the Albert Lengeman j in the home of his parents. Mr. I«AWV« Nosser Bars Foreigners at Navy Review By WILTON WYNN ALEXANDRIA ffi — Behind a tight curtain of secrecy, President Nasser today reviewed units of his navy off the coast of Alexandria. Local press reports said Nasser would raise the Egyptian flag on three submarines recently purchased from Russia. Foreign reporters and photographers were barred from the naval review. So were most diplomats. Six carefully chosen Egyptian newsmen and photographers accompanied the official party but they were warned against passing on unauthorized information or pictures' to the foreign press. Big Celebmtion Today's naval display wound up a week of festivities celebrating the fifth anniversary of the Egyptian revolution and the first anniversary of the nationalization of the Suez Canal Co. In a speech last night in Alexandria, Nasser praised the United States' stand during last fall's Suez Canal invasion but said he rejected the Eisenhower Middle East doctrine because it "had strings" attached. "We cannot forget the United Slates stand against aggression," Nasser told a mass rally celebrating the fifth anniversary of the ouster and exile of King Farouk. Speaking just a year after his dramatic announcement that Egypt was nationalizing the Suez Canal Co., Nasser charged the British - French invasion of the canal was not designed to protect the disputed waterway ,as claimed but was aimed at bringing Egypt to its knees. He accused France of seizing a chance to strike at Egypt and Britain of maneuvering to reoccupy the canal. Of the Israeli attack, he said "we hoped to give Israel a lesson and avenge the battle of 1948 (the Arab-Israeli war) but it was not to be." In a two-hour speech Nasser declared that if Egypt had accepted the offer of aid under* the Eisenhower doctrine—aimed at stopping communism in the Middle East—it would have meant Egypt following in the U. S. path. Had 'Strings' Brucker Opposes Curbs on Foreign trial of GIs WASHINGTON MP>—Secretary of the Army: Brucker says he is opposed, to any legislative curbs on foreign trial of U.S. servicemen in view of what he called the sensitive international situation. Passage of any law on the subject, Brucker added Friday, "would send up a flag immediately to any foreign nation." Brucker's statements were made before the House Armed Services Committee which is considering proposals to place restrictions on the trial of U.S. servicemen by foreign ^govern- menls. Provisions for handling GI offenses committed overseas are contained in the various "status of forces" agreements between the United States and other countries. Chairman Vinson (D-Ga) suggested a toned down bill which would give the armed services secretaries authority to determine whether a serviceman's offense overseas was committed in the performance of duty. The furor over trials abroad flared as a result of the case of William S. Girard, an Army specialist third class, who was accused by # Japanese authorities of fatally wounding a Japanese woman on a firing range. The U.S. Supreme Court earlier this month upheld the administration in its decision to turn Girard over to the Japanese for trial. Brucker said the Girard case "points up the fact that there are very few cases which we Cannot handle satisfactorily" under the present system. 8 Timet Herald, Carroll, low* Saturday, July 27, 1957 SAY IT ISN'T SO . . . Kathleen Anne Moore, 10 months, of Wichita, Kan., looks as if she wants someone to say it's not true that boys "don't make passes at girls who wear glnsses." She reputedly is the nations youngest to wear glasses. She was fitted with plastic lenses to relieve an eye condition due to a blood clot. Cut Production of 3 Fighter Craft WASHINGTON A new economy move by the Air Force will reduce the production rates of three U.S. fighter planes. The service informed three aircraft companies yesterday of forthcoming '' stretchouts' '—meaning that deliveries of planes already ordered will be spread over a longer period than originally specified The notices went to the McDonnell Aircraft Co., St. Louis, which .. w A , ... - . „. i makes the F101 Interceptor; Lock,A *1 ? u 6Ve J1 ", alhan1ce ? j heed Air <*aft Corp. Burbank. Cal- day in the late senator's hometown. The will named McCarthy's widow, Jean Kerr McCarthy, sole beneficiary and executrix of his estate. Robert Hoffmans Spend a Week at Rock Rapids, Minn. (Time* Herald .New* Service) MANNING — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hoffmann are vacationing this week at Rock Rapids, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lengeman and the Eisenhower doctrine had certain conditions," Nasser said. "It had strings ... for this reason we rejected it... In another facet of the Egyptian celebration, a submarine recently purchased by^ Egypt from the Soviet Union made its debut in Alexandria Harbor. Thousands of persons were on hand' to cheer as the sub was shown off between two heavy destroyers. Two other submarines - taken over from the Soviets at the same time were not displayed. home. Mr. and Mrs. Don Rowe and family of Redondo Beach, Calif., are visiting in the Elroy Schrum home, Mrs. James T. Adams of Marshalltown has been a guest of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. V. R. Anderson. Beverly Nielsen of Des Moines is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Jones of Moravia, where they look their daughters, Linda and Donna, to visit their grandparents while their parents attended the Junior Camp at Cedar Falls. Rev. and Mrs, Jones were instructors at the camp from Monday until Saturday. Donnie Dickinson accompanied them to the camp. Patsy Wilcox of Winterset, and vacationing for three weeks with. . a»u her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claus t Donna Evans of Colorado Springs, Nielsen. (came Saturday and'are visitors in , Stanley Schrum and Ann Detlef- !_ he home of Mr - and Mrs. J. A. MANNING — The Crystal The- i sen are spending this week at the J lra,Uer - ater will be closed during the | Methodist camp at Lake Ahquabi > The Misses Kathleen and Sharon near Indianola. I and Master Kenneth Richards Wayne Pfannkuch is attending j came Thursday from Woodward I cub week at the Walther League I and visited until Sunday evening in i camp at Milford. . the Claude Silbaugh home. Their Patent medicine consumption in- j B d Wamii and chudren grandfather Noah Richards, came creased 74Q per cen rom 1880 to: , Col breturned home ; Sunday for them and was a d.nner 1910 while the population increas-: .. ' — ed only 83 per cent Thunderstorms in Midwest- No Relief in Dry Northeast after spending the past week with; Kuest in tl »* Silbaugh home Sun- his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wolfe day - Verne Dobson was also a din- Wanningcr. j net- guest in the Silbaugh home. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jansen and 1 Joan, of Springfield, S. D. are visiting relatives in this vicinity for several days. Grant 4-H Club Has Achievement Show Grant Jolly Janes 4-H Club held its achievement da> at the Center Schoolhouse, with mothers of members invited. Mrs. . W. J Heires and Mrs. Frank West judged the exhibits in the morning. A potluck dinner was served at noon. Demonstrations were given by three junior teamc in the afternoon. Patricia Heath and Joleen Reicks will represent the club at the Four-County Fair in Coon Rapids with a demonstration on "Refinishing a Chair." of the F104 and Plan to Add Personnel at State School CLEAR LAKE <#i — The Iowa Legislative Interim Committee has promised to provide up to 26 thousand dollars a year for additional personnel at the Glenwood State School, Rep. George Paul (R - Brooklyn), committee chairman, said Saturday. Paul explained while attending Governor's Days here that Alfred Sasser Jr., superintendent at Glen- uu wood, wants to hire a medical j an d in that way we are able to doctor, a director of psychiatric! maintain the personal touch on nursing, a speech pathologist and j which our appeal is based." several others. i —— He proposes to hire them fromjfjyg Killed In Indiana institutions where, he told! ... . II« • Paul, there has been a 'political i Wisconsin Collision upheaval." Sasser formerly was | WATERTOWN, Wis. iff) — An au- superintendent of an Indiana in-; t() Adventures Yet Unf ilmed By JACK LEFLER HOLLYWOOD Iffl-There is still a lot of new adventure to be squeezed out of this world, says television's Jack Douglas. He's.done a lot of squeezing himself in nearly 200 films of the "I Search for Adventure" series, which goes into its fourth year next week. But, he says, the surface has barely been tapped. To emphasize, he came up—with practically no prodding at all — with a list of what he considers . the world's 10 greatest unfilmed adventures. * None Seeen By Public Some of these have been, filmed with still cameras and some by governmental organizations, but there have been no motion pictures of them seen by thepublic as far as Douglas knows. 1. Life on Pitcalrn Island among the descendants of the men who staged the mutiny on the Bounty. 2. Ascent "Ho the rim of Mt. Izalco in El Salvador. This volcano has been erupting every 15 minutes for 175 years. ,, 3. A North Polc-to-South pole airplane flight. 4. Underwater exploration of the Sea of Galilee and the Dead Sea. 5. Exploration of the vast French caves in the south of France. 6. Exploration of the top of Devil's Mountain in Venezuela which was the locale of Arthur Conan Doyle's book, "Lost World." 7. Afoyage through the Northwest Passage. 8. Climbing Mt. Kilimanjaro in Africa. 9. Exploring the Afghanistan Jungle, the meanest and least- known jungle in the world. 10. Life with a Gypsy caravan in Spain or France. "I'd just about give 'my right leg to get any three on that list," says Douglas. But, he's not about to finance any expeditions to get them. From Amateurs "That isn't the way we handle the program," Douglas explains. 'Our films come from amateurs if., producers Convair. The brief Air Force announcement indicated an average stretch-, .- . — - -«—•«• , t 0 collision seven miles west of out period of about one year is I stitution. in,:, ,„., t i, orn Wisconsin city took in prospect. | Sasser also told Paul that with the lives of five persons early The Air Force is getting 314 additional personnel more pa-, aaairday. million dollars less than the; tients could be released from the j The victims were identified as $6,200,000,000 it asked for new air- 1 school. ! Donna M. Sullivan, 22, driver of planes in the current fiscal year, I "We can't give him enough now I one of the cars: Donald Finnel. ending next June 30. ! to hire the other personnel he j 25; and Royce N. Mosher, 21, all wants," Paul said. "The whole lot Waterloo, Wis.; and Loretta deal would cost about $49,000 a j Beck, 20. Phelps; and Charles year. He also wants to hire five registered nurses, a physical edu-- cational director and an assistant wi!™; " Di S- e " * as * iv , en to the Ideal would cost about $49 ,OOo "aj Beck South, according to popular belief, 1 T* • uw a j oecK, by Negroes who were fond of a Manhattan slave owner by that name. Burlington Woman Dies in Auto Upset GONZALES, La. Mft-A Burlington, Iowa, woman was killed and another escaped with minor injuries in a traffic accident near here Friday. Mrs. Phyllis D. Walker, 64. died in a hospital at nearby Baton Rouge shortly after a car in which she was a passenger' overturned on a highway. The driver, Miss Eula H, Ekdale, 47, received only minor cuts and bruises. State Trooper Durrell Matherne who was following the car said it flipped over and Mrs. Walker was pinned underneath. Tschan, 20, Reeseville. The»crash occurred on Highway 19 in a rural area about 30 miles west of Milwaukee. AN INSPIRING FEATURE STARTS THIS WEEK The llll' ^'j/fy...^-.. By The Associated Press Scattering thunderstorms were expected to pelt the nation's midsection again today, but for the drought-stricken Northeast there was no relief in sight. in western New Mexico after a Senrrk pu na . Ah*. series of cloudbursts. , oearcn rianes After From so to 150 persons were 2nd Fake'Bomb'Call evacuated from their homes for % a short time in Grants, a uranium „ S 1°UX CITY _ Officials of A teasing trickle of rain was! overflowed. BUENOS AIRES Wi - Argentina's liveliest political campaign in more than a decade ended today mining town, when two "creeks Blaniff - Ozavk and North Central I wi,n a final flur ry of denuncia- Liveliest Argentine Political Campaign Draws to a Close forecast for extreme southern New England. But elsewhere in the parched area it will be sunny and warmer. The drought In the northeast already has caused millions of dollars to crops. Friday Gov. Foster Furcolo declared Massachusetts in a state of emergency. Some 32 cities and towns in that state are suffering from a drastic water shortage forcing emergency measures, Some "heavy downpours", the first substantial rainfall to hit Massachusetts since mid-April, fell on southeast portions of the state Friday, Scattered areas of Rhode Island also received some rain. It was a different story in New Ma si co Friday. Floodwaters flashed throu|o tht dasert country airlines were checking all their About 1,800 cars were lined up i planes arriving and departing bumper to bumper for 4',a miles — on Trans Continental Highway 66 at Correo, about 29 miles west of Albuquerque, after a traffic acci- from here Saturday as a precautionary measure to see that no bombs were aboard. For the second time in two dent blocked the road and the: days a caller with a "young rampaging waters made a detour! voice" telephoned the airport here impossible. Friday after Brantff and Ozark. lodays wet belt will extend planes had departed and said that I from the western slopes of the* a Plane had Rockies eastward to the Mississippi River and the Gulf and south At Untie Coast states. Rains also will fall through the central Appala- a bomb aboard. Pines were delayed at Mason City and Omaha while they were searched. No bombs were found. Authorities said they had no chans, the Weather Bureau re,, clues to the identity of the person n„HI . , , responsible for what they consid- Partly cloudy skies with isolated i ered a hoax, thundershowers were predicted ! from the Great Lakes southward through Tennessee. Skies will be fair along the Pacific Coast, but showers will begin in the Northwest as a Pacific front approaches. LEAVES FOR ENGLAND <Tlme» Hernia *few» Service) MANNING -,A lc James Kasperbauer left July 26 for England, foUowing a 32-day leave in the John Kasperbauer home. lions and victory predictions. Sunday the nation's voters will elect a constituent assembly to take up the job of rewriting the constitution of 1853. The provisional government of President Pedro Aramburu — which threw out the Peron-written constitution of 1949 —says the assembly's main task will be to limit the executive's powers and specifically to prevent the president from running for reelection, That would do away with a provision that ousted President Juan Peron put in so he could succeed himself. Aramburu has called for the constiuent assembly to meet Sept. 1 and tor general elections to be held next February to choose a constitutional government. Peron Plea Peron, now living in exile in Venezuela, has called for, his followers to "vote in blank" to demonstrate the power he claims he still wields in Argentina. More than nine million men and women are elgible to cast ballots. Aside from the diehard supporters of Peron, the pro-Aramburu forces are opposed chiefly by backers of radical party leader Arturo' FrondUi. Frondizi wound up his fiery campaign with an attack on th# provisional government and the Peronists. He charged tha^ Peron- ist Orders to cast blank ballots were falsified and urged supporters of the deposed dictator to vote for his party. Political Posters The streets of Buenos Aires were strewn with thousands of political leaflets and posters of a scofe of parties—a far cry from the virtual monopoly of the "Vive Peron" slogans posted, during the fallen president's time. Thousands of Peron supporters turned out yesterday, however, on the fifjh anniversary of the death parades in Tucuman in the far north and in La Plata. i POWER of 6 7 HOWARD BRODIE HOWARD BRODIE, creator «f THE POWER OF FAITH, is wall known to millions for his on -th «.»pot tkotchot during World War II and tho Korean conflict. Hit work hat appeared many tlmos In nation* al magaiinas. Dome of the mqst moving human acts of faith in our time are yours to see in THE POWER OF FAITH which will appear each week in this newspaper, * The ordeals and triumphs of Helen Keller, the American prisoner of war in Korea, and of Father Damien of Molokai are among the mag* nificent illustrations by Howard Brodie. Great riieit of the past who were influenced by their faith 1 —such as Michelangelo, Bach and others also will he portrayed dramatically in the weeks to come. You will want to save these drawings and brief messages to paste in your scrapbook to read and re-read in later years. There will be « new one each week starting- Friday, Augu$t 2, on Hit Church Pago of tho ... Daily Times Herald

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