Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 10, 1957 · Page 1
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August 10, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 1

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Saturday, August 10, 1957
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Vol. 88—No. 188 Carroll, Iowa* Saturday, August 10, 1957—Eight Pages Delivered by Carrier Soy in Carroll -f_ *iiig||t 4 Each Evenin* for 38 Cent* P«t W««k 7e copy House Votes Down Public Atomic Power Move U.S. Interests Served First Dulles Asserts Whether or Not Friends Made Not Main Concern, Session Is Told WASHINGTON Iff — Secretary of State Dulles says the State Department's aim is to look out for U.S. interests — "whether we make friends or not, 1 do not care." And if a longterm U.S. loan causes friction in the future when a foreign country can't repay it, Dulles says, "that will be a problem for some other secretary of state, not me." Most 'Soft' Loans Dulles made these statements in closed-session argument with House Appropriations Subcommittee members .June 18 over the economic development loan fund proposed in the new foreign aid bill.. Most of the proposed loans would be "soft," or repayable in local currencies rather than dollars. A transcript of the hearings made public by the subcommittee Saturday showed this exchange between Dulles and Rep. Denton (D- Ind): Denton: '7 understand the purpose of the State Department is to make friends, but do you know any better way to make an enemy than to make a soft loan?" Dulles: "You say the purpose of the State Department is to make friends. Let me say .this: Not for I one minute do I think' the purpose of the State Department is to make friends. The purpose of the State! Department is to look out for the interests of the United States. Whether we make friends, I do not care. I do not care in a lot of these cases whether thoy are friends or not. We are doing these things because it will serve the interests of the United States." Denton: "I mean the State Department tries to maintain friendly relations with foreign countries'." Dulles: "We try to maintain friendly relations with some foreign countries; not all." Denton: "Do you not think that will cause hard feeling later when the soft loans come due and cannot be paid, if that is the case?" Dulles: "It may, but I do not care about that. If the making of these loans saves a country from Communism, a people, an area, the loss of wh C mothioeusmmni the loss of which to Communism would be bad for the United States, I do not care whether they like us or hate us. We will have accomplished our purpose." Denlon: "What I am thinking about, you are accomplishing it now, but what will be the effect when the loan comes due and you cannot pay the soft loan? Will we accomplish our purpose then?" Dulles: "I do not know. That will be a problem for some other sec retary of state, not me." FLU GUARD . . . Attempting to prevent the spread of the Asian Infuenza epidemic which has swept the Far East, a protectively masked Pakistani health official checks a mother and child aboard a train as It crosses the border from India near Lahore, Pakistan. Bearded passenger In foreground awaits his turn to be examined. The flu, which has hit millions in Asia, has reduced traffic be* tween India and Pakistan to a trickle. As Governor's Mansion— State Is Still Trying to Acquire Hubbel Home Taking Trip To Germany To Visit Son Mrs. Walter Anneberg is leaving Tuesday for Crailsheim, Germany, where she will visit her son and daughter-in-law, Capt. and Mrs. Allen Anneberg. and their daughter, Mary Elizabeth. Mi's. Paul Anneberg and children, David, Bethany, Spencer and Lee, are taking Mrs. Anneberg to Harlan Monday. There she will join L. Pedersen and h i s granddaughter, Lisa Pedersen, who are returning to their home at Copenhagen. Denmark, after spending two months in the United States. Mrs. Anneberg, Mr. Pedersen and his granddaughter are flying from Omaha to New York City Tuesday. . They will sail on the Norwegian liner, SS. Bergensfjord, August 14 for Copenhagen. Mrs. Anheherg will go directly from Copenhagen to her son's home in Germany. On her way back in October, she will visit Mr. and Mrs. Hans Buhl at Copenhagen. She will return home Oct. 24. Mr. Buhl, a former visitor in this country, was a guest at the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. H. Rand Petersen of Perry in the Methodist Church here. Mrs. Petersen is the former Mary Louise Anneberg, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Walter Anneberg. Mr. Pedersen and his granddaughter, with whom Mrs. Anneberg is traveling to Europe, have spent the larger part of the summer on the farm of Mr. Pedersen's brother, H. S. Petersen, near Kirkman. It was the first time the No One Hurt in Siepe- 3 Gunmen Surrender; Held Family 24 Hours CANTON, Ohio to—Three, gunmen surrendered to police Friday night after a barrage of tear gas forced them from the house where they held 'a family of six as hostages for over 24 hours. | State official* are still dickering a ^ u f r600h " Sar '' ad been to « ether in I with members of the Hubbell fam 1 ab ° Ut 60 years ' By HARRISON WEBER (Iowa Daily Press Assn. Writer) DES MOINES—Iowa may have j ily over the possibility "of" using a new governor's mansion before I Terrace Hill, a stalely 20-room too many years expire. Miss Renze Will Teach at Azusa, Calif. Darlene Renze, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Renze of Carroll has signed a contract to teach , , , ,. • second grade in the public school ,. ee " * ow * s wealthiest citizen. He at Azusa, Calif. Azusa is in the ! Tu- "L u beautlful mansion un- mansion located (at 2300 Grand Ave.) in the west part of Des Moines, as the governor's resi- denbee. Main drawback is the Hubbell! Trust, established over a half century ago, which stipulates that the. home is to be occupied by Frederick W. Hubbell and James W. Hubbell and after that the eldest lineal male descendant of the trust­ ors, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Hubbell. * F. M. Hubbell Is reputed to have Look for an Early Break in Rights Bill San Gabriel Valley at the foot of j ;„„ ,, d „ c . a ^ 27 years ago and his the San Gabriel mountains. Miss Renze taught second grade in the public schools at Jefferson son, Grover, was living there at the time of his death in 1956. Trust Held Valid vacationing in California since the middle of July. After visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Madigan, at Burlingame, she is now with friends at Pasadena and Hollywood. LEGION TO MEET A regular meeting of Maurice Dunn Post No. 789, American Legion, will be held in Legion Hall at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Floyd Heit hoff, new commander, and Web Dentlinger will report on the state Legion convention at Davenport EX-10WAN KILLED 1NDIANOLA m — Friends here learned Friday that William Shupe, 35, formerly of Indianola, was killed Thursday .night in a car-truck accident at Richland, Mo. He has been a photographer at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., the last six years. __ The Weather CARROLL FORECAST Partly cloudy, continued mild through Sunday. Low Saturday night 62-66. High Sunday 88-90. IOWA FORECAST Partly cloudy, continued mild through Sunday. Cooler southeast Saturday night with lows 56-66. Highs Sunday 80-85 east, 8S-90 west. Further outlook — Monday partly cloudy, turning cooler with scat* tered showers northeast. The Weather, in Carroll (Dally Temperature* Courtnuy Iowa publto Service Company). Yesterday's high - 88 Yesterday's low ,—...— 69 At 7 a.m. today— 1 .—68 At 10 a.m. today 73 Weather A Year Ago— A storm during the night was followed by clear skies a year ago today. Low temperature was oa and high. 83, Sr. M. Maria WillTeach In Wisconsin Sr. M. Maria I Evelyn Friedman) will take her three-year vows in the Franciscan Order of Perpetual Adoration on profession day Monday, August 12, at St. Rose Convent," LaCrosse, Wis. She will teach fifth grade in a parochial school at Marathon, Wis., this yeah Sr. Maria, daughter of Mrs. Joseph Lengeling of Carroll, entered the convent three years ago, following her graduation from St. Angela Academy. She attended Viler- bo College the first and third years, having taken a course in theology during her second year. the Hubbell Trust valid. The courts estimated at that time that the Hubbell estate would expire about 1078. It now appears that Hubbell's business dealings will be felt up to the year 2000. F. M. Hubbell purchased Terrace Hill in 1884 for $55,000 and it was remodeled in 1924. The Victorian mansion was built in 1869 by Benjamin F. Allen, a Des Moines banker. At one time a dozen servants were needed to keep -Terrace Hill Weber .... See Page 7 Two Girls Will Enter Novitiate Frances Morrlssey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morrissey, and Mary Jane Greteman, daughter of Mrs. Joe Greteman, will enter the novitiate and receive white veils of the Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration on profession day at LaCrosse, Wis.. Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Morrissey, Mr. and Mrs. Malachy Morrissey, and Mrs. Greteman will attend the ceremony. Money for Reservoir Is Cut Out WASHINGTON MV-The Rathbun Reservoir project on the Chariton River in Iowa was in the discard again Saturday and planning funds for the Rpd RocV Reservoir on the Des Moines River below Des Moines had been cut in half as a result of a Senate-House Conference Committee action. The committee eliminated $100,000 which the Senate had approved for planning work on the Rathbun project and cut th« planning funds for the Red Rock project from $225,000 to $100,000. Now a Compromise Other Iowa projects were left in the bill on which the committee reached agreement Friday night. The bill is now a compromise' on the amount of public works appropriations for the fiscal year which started July 1. The conference group made some reductions in amounts allowed for projects in the Missouri River Basin. It allowed $2,750,000 for basin investigations instead of the three million dollars voted by the Senale; it allowed 27 millions for the Oahe Reservoir in South Dakota, lopping off $400,000; it allowed nothing for the Ainsworth and Farwell units in Nebraska. Left in BUI Left in the bill were these: Iowa River—Flint Creek Levee Dist. 15, $50,000 for planning; Muscatine - Louisa County Drainage Dist. No. 13 and Muscatine Island Levee Dist., $75,000 for planning. Coralville Reservoir, $900,000; Little Sioux River, $2,000,000; Missouri River, Kansas City to Oma$3,300,000; Omaha to Sioux City. $6,600,000. WASHINGTON un-House leaders looked hopefully Saturday for an early break in the snarled civil rights legislation. The first move is due to be made < when the House reconvenes Tues-| day. Rep. Keating (R-NY) an -j nfli nounced he will move then to take the controversial bill off the speak- Mugcatine ^n.ooo and er s desk and send it to confer-1, " J;?,' t iZ. n/m ence with the Senate. i Iowa R,ver ' **°" m The main controversy revolves; around - a far-reaching jury trial amendment written by the Senate into a bill designee to protect voting rights. The House bill contains no such amendment. President Opposed President Eisenhower opposes the jury trial amendment in the Senate bill on grounds it would en- upper Woman, Two Children Killed By Fast- Train HURON, Ohio i/R — A speeding train hit a baby carriage here . - i Friday, killing a woman and two danger the power of federal courts! children, while her husband and Strike by Mailers Closes Six Boston Daily Papers BOSTON I*— More than 1,250,000 news-hungry greater Boston residents were without local morning newspaper? Saturday as a wage dispute involving 300 "mailers" forced six,of the city's seven dailies to suspend publication temporarily. , It was the first local newspaper blackout in the memory of veteran newsmen. One newspaper spokesman said the suspension might be a long one for the six dailies involved— the Globe, Herald, the Record and American, and the Traveler, Some 5,000 non- striking em­ ployes were notified not to report for work shortly after the mailers set up picket lines Friday night. It appeared the city's three Sunday, editions—the Globe, Herald and Advertiser—also would be affected by the strike. Thus Bostonians^ only local news source was the Christian Science Monitor and radio andTV stations which revised their -programs to step up newscasts. The Monitor mailers are union members but operate under a separate contract. The mailers, a subordinate unit of the International Typographical Union, struck after latest negotiations with management on a new contract bogged down Friday. Their picket lines were respected by mechanical workers, many of them members of the ITU. Joseph P. Bailey, third vice president of the ITU, said the Boston mailers hope to boost their scale closer to the, national average of $U0 a week. Their present average weekly wage is $94.13. The mailers, who have been negotiating with the publishers since last November, turned down an offer of a two year contract calling for a $4.50 weekly increase the first year and $3-50 the second. "The union would be willing to accept a two year contract granting $7.75 the first year, and further negotiations fop a second year wage increase,". Sailey said* 1 to enforce their orders. I three other children watched. Keating said the bill ought to be; The dead were Mrs. Ernest Ball, 42; Mary Ann, 3, and Ruth Arlene, 8 weeks, all of this Lake Erie resort and fishing town sent to the House Rules Committee and cleared to conference immediately "so we can get on with it," "We figure that when she heard The Democrats had other ideas.! the train, she tried to turn the They planned to try to bypass con- j baby carriage around and the ference procedure and bring a wheel got stuck in one of the compromise bill directly to the! crossing planks." said Police Patrolman Sylvester Duty floor for a vote. The idea is to send the bill back to the Senate without a conference and thus eliminate the possibility of a lengthy deadlock. Backstage muneuvers, meanwhile, strengthened the belief that House Democrats expect the Senate to go along with a proposed compromise solution limiting jury trial guarantees to voting right cases only. Both Senate and House bills would empower the attorney general to seek federal court injunctions to halt violations or threatened violations ot voting rights. Anyone violating such an injunction could be prosecuted for contempt of court. The Senate wrote in a requirement that a person charged with criminal contempt can demand a jury trial Under the Senate amendment, the jury trial guarantee would cover not only voting rights cases, but a wide rang* of other federal cases in which judges now try violators of court injunctions without juries. Approve Increases For Disabled Vets WASHINGTON un - The Senate has approved benefit increases of about 17Q million dollars a year for some two million disabled veterans and their dependents. The measure, passed in the Senate Friday night, now goes back to the House for consideration of some minor Senate amendments. : The increased payments/which would be effective in 30 to 60 days, raise tho total disability rate from the present $4&i monthly to $236, Mrs. Ball was taking her five children across the six-t rack crossing to where her husband was helping a friend wash his automobile. Ruth Arlene was in the baby carriage. Conductor J. R. Freeman of the New York Central's Chicago-to- Cleveland mail express and passenger train, said they were moving 80 miles per hour when the engineer, U. F. Moylan saw* Mrs. Ball and her brood crossing the tracks. The engineer applied the brakes, but it was too late. Fireman S. J. De Falco said he saw Mrs. Ball struggling with the carriage while the other children stood and watched. Just before the collision, one child—Mary Ann —ran to her mother's side and was killed too. Mrs. Ball's husband looked up when he heard the screech of the train's brakes, but there was nothing he could do. The railroad tracks cross the level street at right angles and there is good vision in all directions. The crossing is guarded by wig-wag signals, which were working. Several random shots at the more than 100 policemen who ringed the home were fired by the men before they surrendered. Surround House The three gunmen took refuge in the home of Homer Fenstermaker at nearby Louisville after robbing a grocery store and shooting a policeman. When police discovered the Fenstermakers were held captive by the robbers they surrounded the house. The youthful bandits threatened to kill Peggy Lou Fenstermaker, 9, if police fired on them. One telephoned the sheriff's office at Canton with threats that the women in the house would be harmed. After a two-hour siege in which no one was injured the bandits surrendered. It was an armored car that convinced them. Canton police backed their shielded car to the house and yelled an ultimatum. It worked. Just before the surrender one of the robbers handed a- roll of bills to Connie Fenstermaker, 14. It- proved to be $306. "Here, take this. We won't need it," he said. Part of Holdup Loot The money was part of the proceeds of a $400 holdup at a grocery store- late Thursday. In fleeing from the grocery the robbers shot and seriously wounded Louisville Patrolman Harris Lillie, 44. Then they took over the farm residence of Fenstermaker. As the family drove up, one man jerked the door open and ordered, 'Sit down and be quiet." In the 24-hour period, the men listened to radio reports, apparently worried whether Lillie was going to die. Besides Mr. and Mrs. Fenstermaker, the other hostages were their children, Connie, Dale, 12, and Russell, and Russell's daughter Peggy Lou. Roadblocks hadt been set up throughout northern Ohio and a manhunt had been organized to capture the fleeing bandits, identi fied as William Rhodes, 25, Anderson, Ind., Robert L. Kline, 20, Phoenix, Ariz., and Walter J. Miller, 28, Los Angeles. Neighbors Report The discovery that the Fenster­ makers were being held hostage was made by two policemen who investigated the report of a neighbor that a strange car was in the Fenstermaker garage. Louisville Police Chief Kenneth White and state Patrolman Sgt. E. W. Mallory identified the car as belonging to the wanted men. They went to the house, talked to Mrs. Fenstermaker, and walked inside. One of the gunmen confronted the officers with a pistol and the officers and Fenstermaker fled out the door. With the first barrage of tear gas, Peggy Lou, her father, and Dale escaped in the commotion. After several wild shots were fired by the robbers, more tear gas was shot into the house. After almost two hours, the trio TEACHERS TO BARGAIN? . . . Carl J. Megel, president of the American Federation of Teach- em, will preside over that organization's 'annual meeting in Chicago, Aug. 19-23, which will study collective bargaining as a method of securing better teachers' salaries and teaching methods. Megel, a Chtcagoan, maintains that schools will open this fall with a shortage of 400,000 degreo teachers, and in need of nearly 50,000 classrooms; to replace, obsolete buildings and eliminate double shifts and over* crowding. Order Doric, to Testify in Lobor Probe By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON un — The man who allegedly bicught racketeer Johnny Dio into the labor movement has been ordered to appear Monday before the Senate Rackets Investigating Committee. The committee announced It has served a subpoena commanding Anthony Dorla to appear for questioning about his conduct as secretary-treasurer of the old AFL Auto Workers Union, now renamed the Allied Industrial Workers (AIW). Doria has been ousted from post with the AIW. Paid to Quit Chairman McClellan fD-Ark) said he also intends to ask Doria about testimony that the AIW agreed to pay Doria $80,000 and buy him a big automobile in return for his resignation. Earl Heaton. tht AIW's retiring president, testified yesterday the union agreed to pay $80,000 to Doria to get rid of him. Doria was involved in welfsie fund scandals. Heaton said Doria has received $25,000 and a car but that Doria is suing to collect on union notes for the balance of the $80,000. Doria sent wed he intends to answer any questions the committee asks. Two days ago, Dio invoked the Fifth Amendment 140 times in refusing to answer committee questions, which included some about his alleged relationship with Doria. Lester Washburn, former head -»•—»<- »~u. D . wic u-iujof the UAW-AFL, has testified it finally surrendered. Mrs. Fenster-1 « Rejects Plan for 2 Plants, Sale to Groups Approves $337 Million in Construction Projects, Mostly Military WASHINGTON 10 - The Housa has approved 337 million dollars in atomic construction projects, but it refused to order the federal government to build atomic reactors for ' public power groups. By a rollcall vote of 382-14. the House passed the atomic authorization bill Friday, sending it to the Senate. Appropriation of actual funds will be made in a sub* sequent bill. Most of the fundi would go for military projects. Before final passage, a scatter-, ing of Democrats joined forces with Republicans to strike from the measure authorization for two experimental reactors to produce electric power. That same coalition voted to delete a provision which would have directed the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) to build reactors to pro-, duce steam for sale to public power installations Tht two prototype reactors would have cost about 55 million dollars. One would have been- a natural uranium, gas-cooled unit. The other would have been a Plutonium recycle reactor. Differ on Need Democrats on the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee maintained the reactors were necessary to keep the United States in the lead in development of atomic power. But sonv Republicans on the committee had said the plan was "public power run rampant." Authority for the two reactors was deleted by a rollcall vote of 281-188. But the House left in the bill, by a 201-197 vote, three million dollars for preliminary work on a reactor to produce special materials for the weapons program; The House voted 213-185 to' remove the provisions which would have directed AEC to build reactors to sell steam to these public power groups: The Consumers' Public Power District of Nebraska', the Elk River, Minn., Rural Co-Operative Assn.. the Hersey, Mich., Wolverine Electric Co-Operative, the City of. Piqua, Ohio, and' the Chugach Electric Assn., at Anchorage, Alaska. • Retains Authority Thus, the commission retains its present authority to negotiate with co-operatives and other public power supplies. Rep. Holifield <D-Calif> protested that killing the co-operative provisions might bankrupt some coops, forcing their sale to private utilities. He said small co-operatives have tried unsuccessfully "to make a deal" with AEC. The House also added to the bill research funds for a fast breeder reactor near Monroe, Mich., planned by tho Power Reactor Development Co.. a combination of private utilities. maker and Connie followed them through the door. Probe See Page 7 FAMILY AFFAIR MANCHESTER (fl — Prize winning was a family affair for the Roland Wessels of near Colesburg at the Delaware-County Fair here Boy, 14, Killed Beneath Tractor NEWHALL MV-Ronatd Gluesing, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Their daughter, Karen showed the Gluesing, was killed Friday when champion Angus for the fourth pinned beneath a tractor while time, her brother Allan, had the! working on his parents' farm, reserve Angus and sister, Kllen, j The accident was discovered by had second in showmanship com-; George Goode, a neighboring petition. ' aimer Holds Out Hope for Cancer Cure in 'Protective Milk' WOOSTER. Ohio (* — The discoverer of "protective milk" says that cow's miik fortified to treat human beings for rheumatoid arthritis and allergies may be available in commercial quantities next year. Addressing a Dairy Day crowd Friday at the Ohio Agricultural Experiment Station, Dr. W. E. tective milk acquire complete immunity from the effects of ragweed pollen. Simitar good results have been attained on other allergies. 2. Of 26 rheumatoid arthritis victims given protective milk, 20 won relief of their symptoms over long periods. 3. Mlc« have been Immunized Barton Advanced to Captain in Reserves Roy D. Barton, commanding officer of the Heavy Mortar Company, 420th Infantry Regiment in Carroll, has been promoted to a captain in the U. S Army Reserve, Announcement of the promotion was made by Flfih Army, Chicago, III., and was received by Capt. Barton on Friday Barton is sports editor of The Daily Times Herald. Peterson, noted dairy scientist at against two types of cancer. Ex the University of Minnesota, held out hope for treatment of cancer, rheumatic fever, the common cold and possibly other ailments with protective milk. Milk With Antibodies He has been experimenting for several years on the capability of the cow's udder, injected with disease bacteria, to produce milk charged with defensive antibodies and to transmit immunity to the consumer of the milk, His talk was a progress report on the research. Findings he reported included: 1. Bay fever sufferer* give* aro^ periments on humans are under way with "exciting" but still un- reportable prospects. 4. Milk fortified simultaneously against 21 human ailments has been produced and "possibly hundreds" can be mingled in the same potion. Drinking It Now Dr. Peterson said that human beings already are drinking protective milk and the available supply will expand as more research herds become available, The scientist has been his own guinea pig in research on rheu- Milk . • , . See Page 1 Dennis Friedman Takes Peoria Position Dennis Friedman, son of Mrs/ Joseph .Lengeling, returned Friday night from Iowa City, where he has completed his studies at the State University of Iowa. He will receive his B.S.C. degree in February. He has accepted a position in the accounting department of the Caterpillar Tractor Company at Peoria, 111,, starting work September 3. In the meantime, he will vacation at his home here. Rotary Family Picnic Monday at Airport Carroll Rotari^ns and their families were reminded Saturday of the club's annual picnic which will'.'' be held at the city airport at 6:30 < p.m. Monday. Picnic tables will b# set up in one of the hangars, of-; ficals said. Barbecued chicken Willi be featured on the menu, cal -ed j by Hotel Burke. Because the n q airport road is blocked for repai. J,' the route to the airport is now south ' on the road at the Drive -in theater • to the first turn east then back north to the field Rotarians, wives § and children are invited. Tbers will be no formal program. ' BROKEN FOOT , ; s .loleen Rose Golwitser, T-yeaf'? old daughter of Mr. and' Mrs, fi Arnold Golwitzer of Carroll, sua- 1 - tained fractures of her right foot* . when she feO from a corn crjb \ ?fl Friday. She waa broujht to St, Aif {M thony Hospital at 7:25 p.m. .The Mf foot apparently caught between fl boards of the corncrU) causing h#f If to fall. She was reported as rww «i|| sol UiacorncrlMwsloghw^ . • She waa reported at recov- f «a# satisfactorily fctuW^-Jl; f L'J

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