Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Council Bluffs Nonpareil Newspaper Archive: September 17, 1956 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Council Bluffs Nonpareil

Location: Council Bluffs, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Council Bluffs Nonpareil (Newspaper) - September 17, 1956, Council Bluffs, Iowa                                The Weather Council Bluffs and Vicinity Fair, and a little cooler Monday night. Low in the upper 40s. Tues- day mostly sunny and a little warmer. High around 80. COUNCIL VOL 261 Telephone 4061, to SOUTHWESTERN IOWA COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA, MONDAY SEPTEMBER 17, 1956 PRICE 5 CENTS Search Icy Sea For 31 Crewmen All Believed Lost Off U. S. Freighter BODOE, Norway JP Mariners and airmen searched the icy sea off Norway again Monday for 31 missing crewmen of the sunken American K freighter Pelagia, but all were believed lost. The Pelagia went down Satur- day night in a raging storm above the Arctic Circle. Five survivors and a crewman dead of exposure were found Sunday in a lifeboat. The survivors said they last saw their shipmates on the deck of the sinking freighter. They said the gale smashed the ship's three oth- er lifeboats and that they were President Eisenhower confers in his White House office with Sen. Hickenlooper The President talked over plans for his Iowa trip coming up Wirephoto. Hickenlooper Sees Victory 'General Upswing'In The farm Economy WASHINGTON Z GOP Sen. Bourke B. Hickenlooper of Iowa reported to President Eisenhower Monday there is a "general up- swing" in the farm economy. He predicted Republicans will carry the Farm Belt in November. Hickenlooper, who faces stiff Democratic 'opposition in his bid for re-election from R. M. (Spike) afraid the others were unable to get away. Find Lifeboat The British trawler Northern Duke found the lifeboat. drifting j between Myken and Traena is- lands, just south of the Arctic Cir- cle. In, the space of a night and a morning it had been driven SO miles by wind and current from point just south of the Lofoten Archipelago where the" Pelagia sank. Dead was Jean Lopez of Santi- ago. Puerto Rico, a steward. The others in the boat said they tried desperately'to keep Lopez awake as the arctic cold numbed him, but he feel asleep and died. The survivors were steward De- metrius M. Hadjicostas of Syros, Greece; fireman Pedro Pileta Rodriguez of Baltimore; .seamen Lawrence Redigs of Central City. Cblo., and James Arnold of Balti- more; and Andreas Alexandra Rou Orphanos of Piraeus. Greece." a member of the engineroom crew. Two Younq Men Drownino Victims PLATTSMOUTH. Neb. young men. members of a oarty. drowned in the Missouri River a mile east of here early Sunday. The victims were identified by Cass County Sheriff Tom Solomon as William M. Hansen. 23. Platts- mouth. and A-1C Merton E. Myers, 21. of Offutt Air Force Base- Solomon said the party drove in two cars to the edge of the river. Companions fold the sheriff Han-, sen and Myers ran to the bank. One of them apparently fell in the water and the other jumped in to he'p him. .When both men went under. Sol- omon said, three other men tried unsuccessfully to pull them from water. The bodies were re- 1 covered Sunday morning. Grant To Creighton Medical University has received a second granl of S500.000 from the Ford Founda- tion, it was announced Monday. Intended for the school. "he money jnusJ be held as an in- vested endowment for 16 years. Tn-c income to accrue be near SSO-OOO a year. It must be used for instructional purposes. A similar S500.000 grant was received by the school last year. Its income is desienated ior in- struction m arts and sciences. Creisbtcn one of 41 privaiely- supported schools receiving the Expect Increase In Farm Income Better Times Ahead, Republicans Contend By OYID A. MABTK-- WASfflNGTON Agricul- ture Department said Monday that net farm potential key to farm state voting in November likely to be around 9 per cent higher than last year lor the July-September quarter. In a monthly report, the agency said the net income this quarter could well attain an annual rate of 12 billion dollars compared with a rate of 11 billion dollars durmg the corresponding period last year. Could Influence What happens to farm income and prices between now and vember could influence how many fanners vote. Democrats have criticized declines during the Ei- senhower administration but Re- publican leaders contend that the postwar bottom to farm income has been passed and that better times are ahead. The income during the first half of this year was reported at an annual rate about 100 million dol- lars higher than the slightly mare than 11'2 billion dollars for the first half of 1955. By net income, the department means the amount farmers have left from gross receipts after pay- ing production costs plus The val- ue of products raised on the farm and consumed there and the ren- tal value of farm dwellings. Farm Marketings The department estimated that farm receipts from marketings in ihe Erst eCTt months of ths vear totalled S17.100.000.000 or cent more than in the correspond- ini: period, last year. Prices received by farmers dur- ing the period aver- j 2 per cent be-low last year but the volume of marketings j yea? was heavier. The January August toJal of cash receipts from Kvesi-x-k and livestock products was estimated at Slfl.3flO.ftTO.CWQ slightly above last year as larger receipts from in ]k. and chicken imre offset declines for cattle and bxjs. Evans former member of the Fed- eral Reserve Board of governors, said the Republican Party plans to ''carry the facts" to the farm- ers and other voters in a vigorous campaign. To Present Facts "The President said he and Re- publican campaigners are -going to go to the farmers, businessmen and labor with the facts of the accomplishments of this adminis- tration and its Hick- enloopet said. "These facts_will be presented vigorously and hon- estly. Our side is not going to deal in fantasy." Hickenlooper saw Eisenhower after the President had conferred with Dr. Milton Eisenhower, his brother who has served as an ad- viser on farm matters as well as on other _ Hickenloopef Said he based his report that there is a "general upswing" 'in the farm economy on the fact that hog and cattle prices are up from earlier lows. He said there is now "more sat- isfaction" among the farmers than there was in the late winter and early spring when livestock prices were down. "I told the President his pro- gram at least the parts of it which have become effective like the soil bank, gasoline tax exemp- tion and consolidation of farpi credit agencies has been of tremendous benefit to the farmer and to the whole farm economy. "I told him that when they have counted the votes on election night Iowa will be solidly in the Re- publican column." Expects To Win Hickenlooper said that from in- formation he has received he be- Purchase 70-Acre BURLINGTON of an additional 70-acre tract of farmland located dose to the de- veloping Burlington-West Burling- ton industrial area has been an- nounced by the Chamber of Com- merce. The reported purchase price was The farm is directly across Agency street south of the site on which the General Elec- tric Co., has begun construction of a 1% million dollar plant. The land is being acquired -from Ed- ward L. and Ethel E. Murphy. lazy' Burglar Sought By Police Steals From Swanson Furniture Police Monday were seeking a "lazy" burglar who wouldn't walk downstairs when he could take an elevator. The thief entered the Swanson Furniture Store. 342 W. Broad- way, sometime during the-week- end. He jimmied open an eleva- tor, rifled the safe and made off with S150 in currency. Burton B. Peterson of Omaha, manager of the firm, said the. burglar apparently entered the building through, a third floor win- dow at ,the rear of an adjoining store. Woolworrh's. Swansons used the third floor for furniture storage. Crawled Up Iron Grill Petersen said the thief prob- ably climbed a fire escape to the second floor, then crawled up an, iron grill to the third floor win- dow. The man then jimmied open a self service elevator and rode down to the main floor of the fur- niture store. A bar across the elevator door had been snapped off. Next to the elevator, a flight of stairs also leads down to the Council Bluffs Man Injures Foot With Gold Brick' Real "goldbricking" cost a Council Bluffs man foot bruises and" a broken-toe Sunday. William Cozad. 50. 503 N. 40th St., is employed by the Postal Transportation Service. He was handling some mail in a railroad car near Kearney. Neb., a package slipped and dropped on his foot. It contained an 80-pound brick of gold. According to the going rate gold sells at per troy ounces With 12 troy ounces to the pound the brick that injured Cozad would be valued at He was treated at Jennie Ed mundson Hospital. Adlai Repudiates ian On Hiss 'Never Doubted Verdict Of Jury1 WASHINGTON ff Adlai E. Stevenson said Monday he has "never doubted the verdict of the jury" which convicted Alger Hiss of lying when denied giving secrets JtaJhe Communists. The subject came up at a news conference, held by the Democrat- ic presidential nominee who was told former President Truman had said he does not believe Hiss was a spy. Stevenson also told the news conference that while he has been highly critical of administration foreign policy, with "particular misgivings" about Middle East affairs, he does not think it would be wise for him to comment on the "present dangerous situation" regarding the Suez Canal. Hall Challenge On the Alger Hiss situation, Stevenson's atention was called to the fact that Republican leaders such as GOP National Chairman Leonard Hall have challenged him to repudiate the views ex- pressed by Truman. Hiss, a former State Depart- ment official, served almost four years in federal prison after he was convicted of perjury in deny- ing he passed government secrets to a Soviet spy ring. In Milwaukee on Sept. 3, Tru- man was asked whether he regarded, Hiss as a Communist spy. He replied: "No." When the matter -was raised Monday Stevenson said he would be very glad to comment on it. Then he harked back to a state- ment he said he made during the 1952 campaign. At that time, Ste- venson said, he made this state- No U.S. Plan To Finance Detour I have repeatedly said, I OfSu Can WASHINGTON (AP) Secretary of State Dulles said after a conference with President Eisenhower Mon- day that there is no Ameri- can plan to finance the "de- touring of the Suez Canal." Dulles told reporters the United States is prepared to help finance, through the Export-Import Bank, in- creased exports of American oil to Western nations if transit through the canal is "impractical or greatly di- minished." Asked whether he was barring financial aid to other nations to help them transport oil around Africa and thus detour the canal, Dulles said he and Eisenhower have planned only as a contingen- cy the financing of American oil exports. "We have not gone beyond that in our planning and we do not believe we will have Dulles said. The secretary of state spent an hour with Eisenhower in advance of his scheduled departure later in the day lor London. In London, Dulles will partici- pate in a meeting of 18 govern- ments which failed in efforts to get Egypt to accept international- ization of the canal operations. Dulles reiterated in a formal statement issued after his confer- with the President that the. United States "is dedicated to seeking by peaceful means assur- ance that the Suez Canal will car- ry out the international purpose to which it is dedicated by the convention of 1SSS." "We are not, however, willing to accept for ourselves nor do we seek from other nations accept- ance of an operating regime for the canal winch falls short of rec- ognizing the rights granted to can- al users by the 1888 Dulles said. He continued: "We are not trying to organize any boycott of the canal but we cannot be blind to the fact that conditions might become such that transit through the canal is im- practical or greatly diminished. "There must always be ways to insure the development of vital supplies, particularly oil, to west- ern- Europe. Accordingly, we are carrying out planning as a pru- dent precaution. But our hope re- mains that satisfactory operating arrangements can be worked out with Egypt." Calm Approach Dulles added that "at London we will consider developments since the previous conference on the Suez adjourned Aug. 23 and, I hope, find a calm approach to the future." The earlier conference proposed internationalization of canal oper- ations. This was rejected by Presi- dent Nasser of Egypt. Dulles was asked specifically about reports that the United States is ready to put up a half billion dollars to help western Eu- ropean countries finance the re- routing of their Middle East oil shipments. In reply. Dulles recalled that he told a news conference last week that if it became necessary to re- route tankers around the cape there would be a shortage of tank- ers. He said if there was not suf- ficient oil available from the Mid- dle East to meet the requirements of the Western nations export of American oil would be stepped up. He said he was confident the Export-Import Bank "would find it appropriate to assist in the ex- port of oil" under those conditions. "Normal" Procedure Dulles said that this would be "merely normal" procedure. He said there had been no agree- ment on any amount the bank might make available but he stressed that "all that there is in the situation is the normal facil- ity'' mat the bank might provide. The government has called a meeting of representatives of state oil regulatory bodies here Tues- day for a discussion of a possible substantial increase in domestic oil production. are that production could be stepped up by one million barrels a day over the barrels produced daily during the week ended Sept. 8. lieves the Republicans carry -main level. the Farm Belt. The senator said Eisenhower's scheduled visit to Iowa Friday will be of "tremendous help" to Republicans in the area. As one of his campaign tasks this week. Eisenhower will fly to Iowa Friday for the Kational Field Days at Newton. Eisenhower has said he will not make a major farm "I don't know why he preferred to ride." Petersen said. Uses Stores Equipment Police said the safe apparently vi as forced open with a pair of pliers and a screw driver owned ment: "As have never doubted the verdict of the jury which convicted him 'Record Must Rest' Stevenson added Monday: "Nothing has happened since then to change my views." He went on to say that if that placed him in "disagreement with Mr. Truman, that is where the record must rest." Stevenson also said he didn't agree with Truman on application of jthe word "racketeers" to per- sonnel of the Eisenhower admin- istration. Stevenson said he thought he re- called that Truman had used the A hjgh near '3 was Promised aft- er a morning low of w. During the night, the mercury should dip near 49. A band of coo] air began push- ing into Iowa late Sunday after an afternoon high of 83 here. At Burlington, the mercury climbed I back to a summertime level of Warmer Air To Arrive Tuesday But Cooling Trend Will Windup Week Council Bluffs is in for a week of fluctuating weather. Slightly warmer air began moving towards this area Mon- day. It should arrive Tuesday, sending temperatures to about 80. A change should occur Thurs- day as cool ah- flows in from, the northwest. The week will wind up with a shower bringing from .20 to .40 of an inch of moisture. That was the prospect given by ihe Weather Bureau in its five- day Monday. Average temperatures through Saturday will range from 76 high to 52 ow. Sunny And Cool Sunny skies and pleasantly cool A-eather told the story Monday. word, but he added: "I would say I wouldn't have used that precise word. But no one could feel more strongly than I do about the giveaways" which he said can be attributed to the administration. The Democratic candidate said by the store's repair department, ,'he believes Truman was using Jhe Petersen said an investigation j word "racketeers" with reference indicated the only loss was the j to those same "giveaways." 5150 in currency. Two checks and] several rolls of change were left; behind. He said the'store's v there- he was reported to be desir- ous of brushing up on the receipts had been situation before he goes there and bank night depository after in advance of a scheduled major farm address at Peoria. on Sept. 35. closing hours Saturday. The loss was covered by insur- ance. Boycott Picks Up I STUHGIS. Ky. boycott of StorgJs High School picked up I strength Monday -xten all but 73 o! 775 student remained to protest the presence of Gum Picks Up X.C., W. E. 3fe-Abns of can Shank a oj gam a ten dollar bill. Hawkins said ne drcr.-e his car home and noticed an cb- JKrt sticking in CK tread of one of She tires. Hawkins plucked it oif. It was a SIO bill, securely fastened to She Uas iy a wad of gum. Ball Points Stolen X.Y. JP Tfcers 5 aplenty about 3ie nib pens in Commented the old In- dian: 'Trouble is that na- tions smoke peace alj right. But nobody inhales." Gkwgp McMillan: "No fVKy vf> llx-m." H? cha.ncd 10 TWX pens to ripw Minify, Every rt l. had boon sto-en by Saturday, License Fee Collections Climb DES MOINT3S fees collected under the Iowa egg grad- ing law totaled nearly as much in Jhe sot months ended last Aug. 30 I as for the fret full year of the operation of Jhe act, the Depart- j mcnt o! Agriculture jaid Monday. Tire six-month to5a3 was SSS.S29. compared Jo S72.S72 for the first j vehicle 12 months after the Legisla- ture passed the act. The dejwrf- ment zdid fiscaJ the year ended last June 30. anvwntad to but that this pcrHx3 included fees iv ixfh the firs" and second years. The requires. Ixxnsins of dealeis and JaandGers, and purchase and retail mle of eggs a basjs. In the 1.SX7 dealers and processors. 634 retaikss. and candlers and graders for the year begin- ning la.  Swanson FiirniJinv Store is examined by manager Burton B. Photo, New Police Course CAMBRIDGE, X. Y. JP-Therp's a new course in New York State Police training: Skm-drnng. Twclvp troopers have for what officials said would b" an invroave program jn mask-and tedtoixjwes. i Approve Stock Split i CHICAGO J? Stockholders of i Hilton Hotels Corp. Monday voted approval of a two-for-one stock 'split, effective Sept, 21. The com- pany's authorized common stock was increased from four million good condition. The amljulanre 'hat was lakins; "o Merry struck a bi- cycle at jnjursng two youths, one critically. "Waterman, S. son of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Waterman of Locan. remained in critical con- dition Monday al Mercy. He suf- fered a skull fracture. Victor Faszbok. 30. who was riding on a bicycle with Waterman, was in good condition Monday at Jennie Edmundoon Hospital. WorJd War 1 Veteran A native of Lockwood. Mo., Crozier lived af Greeley since 3903. He was an accountant. A World War I veteran, he was a member of the American Legion and had attended Colorado Uni- versity. Boulder, Colo. Besides his widow, he is sur- vyied by a daughter, Mrs. Robert Owens of Greeley; and four brothers. Clarence and CaJvin. both of Greeley. Herbert of Den- ver. Eugene of Montrose. Calif. Rpfm-Relford Funeral Home forward the to Greelev (shares ai S5.00 par to million shares at par value. for funeral services and burial. i shortcuts. Some veteran Egyptian ship masters. Inmilnr v.ith the canal Ihwish -of through c-nnnl wilms 'al the controls, have joined 'staff after only n few dnys -of in- struction. 1 The authority also has apjvik-d 'to the pilots 'o take ships nil ihe way throuch the c.jnal, 31 hours a -dny -or more. jnsV'jd of iurrnnc -rncr their 4n others as at Jsmaiha. the mid-way point. Publications Are Sold To Stauffer TOPZIv1.. Kan. Icatons toe. a of rnaga- zines, daJy and isroad- casting statrors founded by "A'f >fn. Amxz has been so'1 Jo S'ajffer Inf The nvi-kes STA P-jVcatwns. b> Osrar T> of and n ?N TJie pncc no:   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication