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Sunday Tribune, The (Newspaper) - May 17, 1964, Albert Lea, Minnesota FORECAST Minnesota: Occasional clouds; Chance of showers and thunder- storms. High 78-82. Sun rises Mon. Sets THE SUNDAY TRIBUNE VOLUME LXV1 NUMBER 117 (Full Leased Wire News Report on Associated Press Dally and Sunday) ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, SUNDAY, MAY 17 ,1964 FOURTY TWO PAGES 15 CENTS AMANA GRADUATES AND GOVER- NORS Part of the 13 members of the graduating class of Amana High School from the Amana colonies of Iowa don traditional garb to partici- pate in dedication ceremonies in Chi- cago opening the Hiawatha Pioneer Trail, a tourist route through four states. Participating in the ceremonies were, left to right, Gov. Karl F. Rol- vaag of Minnesota; Gov. Harold Huges of Iowa; Gov. Otto Kerner of Illinois and Gov. John W. Reynolds of Wisconsin. (AP Wirephoto) Hiawatha Trail To Spur Tourist, Says Rolvaag CHICAGO (AP) Gathering in each state historic sites, amid skyscrapers, superhigh- ways and exhaust-filtered sun rays, four midvvestern governors dedicated Fnday the Hiawatha Trail, designed to bol- ster tourism. The ceremony took place at the intersection of Eisenhower Expressway and busy Michigan Ave. in downtown Chicago. There the first trail marker was i said. "From dedicated by Gov. Otto moves north aided by Iowa Govs. Harold Hughes, Minnesota's Karl F. Rolvaag and Wisconsin's John Reynolds. The Illinois marker was the scenic areas, natural features, state parks and museums. "The Minnesota section of the trail begins in the southwest corner of the state and quickly introduces the traveler to the famous red pipestone quarries at Pipestone National Monu- ment one of the state's two national Rolvaag there the trail into the pic- turesque Minnesota River Val- ley which it follows southeast- ward to Mankaro. The trail then turns eastward to Northfield, then north to the Twin Cities. first of hundreds that will desig- ,Herf at Fort Snelling National rate the route of the old trail landmark, it leaves the Minne- through the four states. scta nver and Joins the Missis- sippi, following it southward be- Special markers erected on neath h mafestic bluffs of the existing highways will designate Hiawatha Valley. the route of the mile end- ..There are alternate less loop of the Hiawatha trail through the four states. The mam trail and two sepa- rate but connecting side trails one will take the visitor of the Twin Cities to the Lacs area, the scene of centuries of warfare between in each of the state link their Sioux and the Chippewa. principal scenic, historical and j The other alternate route leads recreational points. Rolvaag said the trail charts a course which will enable the visitor to see major attractions I through southeastern Minnesota to Winona, passing through Ro- chester, home of the world- famous Mayo Clinic." State College Heads Seek Million Building Fund By ADOLPH JOHNSON 1 state college authorized for ST PAUL (AP) __ Minne- Marshall. That request is to be sola's five state colleges hope, S'ven to the commission this the 1965 legislature will provide summer. up to S2S million for A item in the building facilities during the next two request is for dormi- for tory and food service facilities. This is one fourth of the esti- 1 mated total cost of the facilities, with the other three fourths to quests officials oi the cr -cpes at Bemidji. Mankato, Moo head, _ years to make provision soaring enrollments. That is the total of the nue bonds. All five schools have Bemidi St. Cloud' and Winona have sub- submiued oposals for added rmtted to the State Building dommory and three of f. them, Bemidji, Mankato and St. Where the five colleges had a J full time enrollment of '3 in 1959, the figure now to and the expectation is Murray Won't Testify Before Jury on Studios Cloud have asked for money for married students" housing. Largest overall request is the wiFbe'around for Mankato. Srnall- 27 ooo is Moorhead's proposal for New College Not Included Not included in the total build-' College Requests ing request is proposed spending The Mankato request includes the next tvn years for for a classroom build- thc new southwestern Minnesota for a life science building and SI.700.000 for stage two of its library. Moorhead also is asking mon- j ey for a classioom building, es- timated to cost Wmona submitted proposals for a total expenditure of This would include a class- MINNH (AP) Ar- room building for speech-music- thur Murray, national dance drama estimated to cost studio promoter, will not be re- noo and physical education facil- quired to testify befoie a federal mes costing grand jury here next month but The Bemidji proposal toaling instead will be allowed to sub- includes to jnit a deposition. complete its physical education Miles Lord, Li S. dMnct building and for conver- attorney, said Edwin Stahlbcrg, Mon of Memorial Hall, a postal msncctor. would to The overall request from St. New York to question Murray Cloud is 000, including take the statement for a library. Murrav was a in Thurs- Will be Studied N. Korean Reds Free 2 U. S. Fliers PANMUNJOM, Korea North Korean Communists Sat- urday released two American helicopter pilots forced down by gunfire last May, then claimed the U.N. Command had acknowl- edged the pilots committed a border violation on an espio- nage mission. A United Nations Command spokesman confirmed delivery of a receipt for the prisoners ad- mitting they committed espion- age. But he said later, that the admission "is, of course, mean- ingless." Capts. Ben. W. Stutts, 31, Florence, Ala., and Carleton W. Voltz, 27, Frankfort, Mich., the pilots, were flown to Seoul, where doctors said they were in good condition. They were to rest overnight in the U.S. Army hospital be- fore questioning by intelligence officers. The pilots, who quickly changed from drab cotton Com- munist uniforms into U.S. Army khaki, were not permitted to talk to newsmen. In Seoul, the U.N. spokesman, U.S. Army Col. George Creel, ex- plained the advance receipt and its admission of espionage in a statement. Col. Han Joo-kyung, the Com- munist Korean secretary, said the two fliers had signed a statement saying they were on a criminal mission when their helicopter was forced down by Communist ground fire on May 17, 1963. Rank-File Teamsters File Suit Aim Knockout Punch at Hoffa; Demand Funds WASHINGTON six members of the Teamsters Un- ion have filed suit demanding that the union president, James R. Hoffa, and his top command repay the union money that Hoffa and other officials have used to defend themselves in criminal trials. The six rank-and-file Team- sters, in the U.S. District Court suit Friday, also asked that the Rockefeller Scores Upset Win in Oregon Planes Crash Weather Smiles on Anglers Over Vienna; Walleyes Cooperate 6 Are Killed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Weather smiled on Minnesota fishermen Saturday for opening VIENNA, Austraia (AP) of the summer season and early Two light planes collided over Vienna today -and crashed into reports indicated the walleyes were cooperating, too. a downtown section. Six per- i Some anglers were back on u U O1JV (JCI I .JUlllc dllglcri 3 WCIC Unvrv UII court in junction sons aboard the planes were! shore as early as 8 a.m. with X..-.U ._ j limit catches of six walleyes. One of the planes hit an Clear or fair weather was re- apartment house setting it j ported at such fishing spot afire. The other plunged into an areas as International Falls, Be- empty courtyard of a building' midji, Brainerd and Alexandria ding further payments of such legal expenses. Estimates of the money al- ready spent are in the hundreds of thousands of dollars. It was another in a series of sharp blows to Hoffa's position as boss of the nation's biggest union. Hoffa Tried For Fraud Even as the suit was entered here, Hoffa was sitting in a Chicago courtroom on trial on charges of conspiring to de- fraud the union in a loan scheme. He also is appealing an eight- year jury-tampering conviction in Chattanooga, Tenn. all of which costs money and keeps him from supervising the day- to-day affairs of the Teamsters, which he has run with an iron hand. Some union sources have questioned whether Hoffa can remain in power, in the face of the court actions, without the backing of the union treasury. Others point out that Hoffa has weathered some hard storms in the past. Started Fuss Before The six Philadelphia Team- sters who filed the suit are part of the same group who kicked off a fuss in the Teamster high command several weeks ago over the question of Hoffa's legal fees. Teamsters general counsel, Edward Bennett Williams, agreed with the Philadelphia group that such expenditures are illegal. Some executive board members demanded a full board meeting to consider the question further. No such meeting has yet been scheduled on the issue but Hof- fa said he would stop using un- ion money to pay his huge legal costs until the Teamsters can get another legal opinion on the matter. The suit follows a recently an- nounced Labor Department in- vestigation into the union's pay- ment of Hoffa's legal bills. Kissing Rock Moved to New College Campus CATHAGE, 111. (AP) Car- thage College is moving to Ken- osha, Wis., this summer and the males are taking along their 2U-ton excuse for kissing girls. For 51 years, college tradition such rall gince 1954 when hun. has had it that coeds caught sit- the opportunity to es_ ting on a large chunk of granite cape to the Wesj The Reds can feel fairly safe now. They built the Berlin Wall nearly three years ago and the chances of reaching the West East German Reds Stage Big Youth Meeting BERLIN East Ger- man Communists launched a mammoth youth rally in East Berlin Saturday, offering three days of entertainment including a concert by the secret police. Communist officials said they expected about young- iters from throughout East Ger- many to show up. It is the first such rally since 1954, when hun- situated on the campus were obliged to submit a quick, but firm, buss. Today, some 50 fraternity men equipped with a wrecker will hoist the 21 '2-ton rock on a truck and head north to the new about a mile away. Four bodies were removed from the plane that fell on the apartment house, one a block in the Neubau section of Vienna. From the other plane res- cuers recovered alive a pilot and passenger but they died moments later at the scene. This plane fell in Vienna's Jo- sefstadt District. Vienna Airport said the planes were believed to be Austrian .with temperatures at 8 a.m. generally in the 60s. Winds from the west or northwest were light. Gil Froeseth, resort man at Pleasure Park on Otter Tail lake, said several boats were in early with walleye limits. Rain during the night delayed the fishing start for some. Most of the fish were taken in the Otter Tail River between Otter Tail Lake and Rush Lake. brought in early, Froeseth said. Most of the fish were to 2 pounds with a few running around 3 pounds. Fishing got off to a fair start around Willmar. Morris Charge, Willmar took two walleyes from Green Lake that weighed and 5 pounds. Two other ang- lers came in early with five. Northerns were hitting at Dia- mond Lake near Atwater. Foster Engman of Minneapo- lis nailed a 9 pound, 6 ounce walleye in Forest Lake No. 1. He was in a party of five and all got fish. Harold Larson of near Rochester hooked a 20 pound northern from Forest Lake No. 3. trying his luck in shallow water with a spoon. Gov. Karl F. Rolvaag opened the season at Lake Darling near Alexandria. The governor left shore well after dawn. There were no early State Toll Rises 4 Persons Die In Headon Crash and all aboard Austrian citi- There were no reports on his luck. zens. But airport authorities had no immediate information to identify them, a spokesman said. Eyewitnesses said the two aircraft were flying close to- gether when the pilot of one of them appeared to have lost con- trol and his single engine plane rammed the other. Josef Siebert, 57, a teacher, said be watched the collision from the street where he was standing in front of a cafe just opposite the house where the plane crashed. "I saw them flying close to- gether for a split second, then one plane bore into the other from the side" he said. "There was a flash of fire and a puff of dark clouds from an explo- sion and then they came tumbling down. South Viet Nam Forces Defeat Reds in Battle SAIGON, government South South said Viet Nam Vietnamese today its forces scored a victory in a two-day battle in southern An Giang Province, killing 37 Com- munist guerrillas. The government said its own losses before the firing ended Friday were two dead. The Defense Ministry revised its figures of government losses in an ambush north of Saigon Thursday. It said 48 men, three fewer than reported originally, were killed. Twenty-one men are missing. American sources said an ad- ditional 30 men were wounded in ambush by the Viet Cong. are remote. dnv after I orcl "-a ho fa i le to The requests will undergo keep a promise to testify bcfoie careful scrutiny by the building a i in I.ir.u iry tli.it in- commission as it prepares to dieted several pec, pie for fraud make recommendations to the in the of dam ing legisHture for building projects No Murrav hiMiuhes were in- at all state institutions. volved in thai ir.qu.rv. The proposals also will be re- About guards, armed with submachine guns and aid- ed by police dogs, normally campus on the shores of Lake CUard the border around West Michigan. i Berlin. Mt. Etna's Lava Flow Increasing CATANIA, Sicily (AP) A stream of glowing hot lava mov- ing down the southern slope of Mt. Etna increased in volume and speed today as a crack in the volcano's central crater steadily widened. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Four persons died as the re- sult of a headon collision on Highway 241 east of St. Michael Minn., early Saturday. Another man died in a beadon collision near Detroit Lakes. Killed outright in the St. Mi- chael crash about a.m. were Yvonne lilies, 22, and Claudette Dahlheiden, both of St. Michael and Charles Lew- is Jr., 19, New Hope. Dennis Kemmetmueller, 19, Rogers, died shortly after being taken to University of Minnesota hospitals. In critical condition is Ronald Ende, 19, Rogers, driver of one of the cars. Miss lilies drove the other car, officers said. St. Michael is in Wright County. Killed in the collision on High- way 59 north of Detroit Lakes was Vernon Heinen, 21, rural Detroit Lakes. He was a pas- senger in a car driven by Doug- las Vogt, 21, Detroit Lakes. Vogt was hospitalized in criti- cal condition. Injured were the second driver, Alvin Schornack, 27, Detroit Lakes, and two pas- sengers in the Vogt car, Virgil Heinen, 21, twin brother of the victim, and Patsy Gullickson, 19. A Friday accident killed George B. Casselius, 69, Prior Lake. His car was struck as he made a turn on a Scott County road four miles south of Prior Lake. Driver of the second car was Edward T. Skluzacek, 21, Lonsdale. A passenger in his car, Ernest F. Skluzacek, 22, was hospitalized. The deaths raised the Minne- County Unit To Fight Cut In Road Aid ST. PAUL (AP) The Asso- ciation of County Commis- sioners was mapping today a strong stand against the pro- posal to cut back federal allot- ments of highway aid to coun- ties to 50 per cent from the two- thirds they now get. James Marshall, highway commissioner, advanced the proposal Friday, saying it was necessary to provide added money for carrying out the state program. It would mean an an- niRnway toll to 245> six nual loss of about million J: for the counties. Marshall's statement came at a scheduled meeting of the Leg- islative Highway Interim Com- mittee but the session was aban- doned because the group failed to muster a quorum. Ralph Keyes, executive secre- tary of the commission's group, said he would have a strong statement opposing the plan at the committee's next meeting. Marshall issued a similar or- der when he took office in 1961 but restored funds to two-thirds of federal receipts two years In the path of the lava steam I later. The money is that allo- ahead of the toll a year ago. is the village of Biancavilla. The ears of residents were bombarded Friday with violent roars from the two-mile-high volcano. cated for secondary roads. Cuban Tells U.N. That U.S. Backs New Landings UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. of two addition- al anti-Castro landings circulat- ed today amid a complaint to the United Nations from Cuban Foreign Minister Raul Roa that the U.S. Central Intellicence part of a long-range plan to bol- ster internal guerrilla forces. A Spanish language broad- caster in Miami said there were landings on both the north and south coasts of Cuba. Roa sent a note to U.N. Sec- Agency CIA was behind it j retary-General U Thant warn- all. The Citizens Committee for a Winchell Injured viewed bv the Department of i Free Cuba, a Cuban exile group I OS iimnist ferec' a Administration for inclusion in j in Washington, confirmed the j found the governor's budget and will! landings Friday and said they'coast. ing that peace might be endan- gered by Wednesday's sugar mill raid and by an arms cache earlier off the Cuban I s ol- be examined by the House Ap-j were carried out as the attack suf- propnations and Senate Finance j on a sugar mill in Port Pilon ipinrv in I os An- Committees. diverted the attention of Cuban pelcs Frulnv -.vhen another car The final derision will be by! armed forces. stiiuk th0 ir.ir oi police re ported. The note said the sugar mill attack was by a pirate ship "such as the CIA operates from a "ote of the entire membership! The committee said the land-leases in Florida, Puerto Rico of i! e House and Senate. (ing was an infiltration and Central America." Will Free Airmen KHANG Khay, Loas (AP) Prince Souphanouvong. the pro- Communist Pathet Lao leader, said Friday five Air American crewmen, including one Ameri- can held prisoner by the Pathe Lao since last September, will be released soon. Today's Good Reading "Using these illegal flights of U2 planes over the national territory of Cuba, the CIA obtain information about our military Rcccnt visitor from installations for the organization Denmark.......Page 6 and carrying out of these van- A Reporter Gets a dalistic the note con- Look at Himself Page 9 tinued. The State Department, Washington, continued to deny U.S. involvement. In Puerto Rico, Manuel Ray, leader of an exile action group, resigned his government job. Ray, a former member of Cas- tro's cabinet, has promised to be back on Cuban soil by May i Your Heart Has 9 Area School in I Election Races Page 11 241 Candidates Give Views-Concludes Page 11 Plan Health Care Vote WASHINGTON (AP) The Lodge Men Stunned by Setback Hint Ambassador May Throw Support Behind Governor PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller swept to an upset victory in the Oregon primary that turned the tables on Henry Cabot Lodge and set the stage for a possible California alli- ance between the two Republi- can presidential hopefuls. Lodge men, stunned by the setback in an Oregon race they had expected to win, headed for Los Angeles to talk over their next move. Rockefeller, the only personal campaigner in a six candidate field, left Lodge well behind in second place in Oregon's Friday balloting. There were reports the Lodge forces were ready to throw their weight behind Rockefeller in California's primary June 2. Paul Grindle, a leader of the campaign for the ambassador, denied this. Plan Further Study Grindle said, however, that the high command of the Lodge movement would explore the si- tuation in general and Cali- fornia, in particular at the Los Angeles meeting. Rockefeller and Arizona Sen. Barry Goldwater, who ran third in Oregon, are alone on the bal- lotts here. No write-in votes will be counted in their head on clash for 86 GOP national con- vention delegates. Whatever the Lodge organiza- tion does in Calitornia, Rocke- feller hoped the Oregon victory would thrust him toward anoth- er triumph there. In Underdog Role Rockefeller, cast as the under- dog in Oregon, has the same role in California. The Oregon triumph awarded Rockefeller 18 convention votes. It was a write-in upset in the New Hampshire presidential primary that first propelled Lodge absent and undeclared into the battle for the Republi- can nomination. Knock Out Lodge Rockefeller's Oregon upset victory appeared to have knocked him out of it. Goldwater and former Vice President Richard M. Nixon ran far behind Rockefeller and Lodge in Oregon. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine and Pennsylvania Gov. William W. Scranton, who neither campaigned nor had Oregon allies at work, split a relative handful of primary votes. How They Voted With of Oregon's precincts counted the Republi- can race stacked up this way. House Ways and Means Commit- Rockefeller Lodge tee expects to begin voting next week on proposals that could de- termine for this year and per- haps many to extent of additional health care provid- ed the aged. The committee has been talk- ing behind closed doors about ways in which the Kerr Mills Act, basis of the present state- federal health program, could be revamped to induce the states to make more health care available to more people. This kind of legislation is giv- en a much better chance of go- ing to the House with commit- tee backing than is President Johnson's proposal for Social Se- curity tax financing of hospital and nursing home benefits. Proponents within the com- mittee of the Social Security ap- proach may make the gesture of seeking a vote, but there is no indication that the majority, which has rejected such meas- ures for years, is not still firmly in control of the tax-writing group. 067, Goldwater Nixon (Concluded on page 2) Ike in Good Health What County Taxes Are Doing Coming Up 20. I Lives, Starts GETTYSBURG. Pa. (AP) Page 16 Former President Dwight D j Eisenhower was found to be in I good health after his annual I phvsiea! checkup, his office in; Gettysburg, Pa., reported Fn- Monday ACT NOW to avoid a heart attack! You'H read straightfor- ward, solid advice on how is the best way to take care of your health in "YOUR HEART HAS NINE LIVES" This special scries was written by a team of author and specialist who, as Dr. Paul Dudley White de- scribed, are the ablest in their respective folds." THE FIRST OF THE SERIES STARTS TOMORROW IN YOUR EVENING TRIIUNE
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