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Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - November 28, 1964, Mason City, Iowa have it at show Comeback for old trio By CHARLES W WALK North News Director CHICAGO TJhe finals of the Junior Steer Show at the Inter national Live Stock exposition here Friday read like a come back for the old ThreeI baseball league Iowa Indiana and Il linois Steers from those three Mid west states met for the whole ball of wax in the 65th edition of this outstanding show and a trim Hereford steer which was Iowas representative came oul third best The Iowa steer a 1000 pound er named Red and exhibited by Dennis Freed Paullina had to take a back seat to an Angus steer named Charger shown by Janet Perring a 15yearold Illinois 4Her from LeRoy which was named grand champion and a sparkling white shorthorn ap propriately named White Tor nado which was exhibited by a 16yearold Otterbein Ind farmgirl Sue Holder and won reserve championship honors Even though the Iowa young sters were overshadowed by their Midwest cousins in the championship drive they had no reason hang their heads As has been the case in recent years the lowans showed ani mals which placed at or near the top of every class This year for example the Hawkeye youths had six of the nine class winners inthe show including all three in the Here ford division two of three in the Shorthorn show and one of three in the Angus show Besides Freeds c h a mpion Hereford lowans also exhibited two reserve breed champions Chuck Simons 20yearold vet eran exhibitor from Marcus had the reserve champion Hereford and David Stoner Mt Vernon had the reserve champion Short horn Iowas biggest hour came in the Hereford show When they were picking the champion and reserve champions of that breed from the first and second place class winners there werenoth ing but lowans in the showing for Judge Herman Purdy to look at Included in this array of lowans was pretty Jacque Roose 15yearold Butler Coun ty 4Her from Allison Miss Hoose showed a meaty steer to second place in the junior year ling class behind another Iowa steer shown by Simons Another class in which lowans fared extremely well was the Shorthorn s u m mer yearling class Chuck Shada Anamosa showed the first place steer in that class and his brother Ron nie had the second place ani mal Third and fifth places in the class went to steers ex bibited by North lowans Raymond Erpelding Bode showed the thirdplace steer and Ed Hopkey Alexander had the fifthplace animal Erpeldings steer had been reserve grand day with two 350pound champion at this years Kossuth bred steers he bought County Fair and Hopkeys steer President Lyndon Johnson came from the purebred herd of Robert Johnson and Sons T iL cujmiieuieu xiiuy miliner 01 President Iowa City Friday after he was of the Iowa Shorthorn Assn topped Iowa in the judging but the youngsters got even in state groupof10 show with Illinois second and Indiana third Gail Danilson secretary of the Iowa Beef Producers Assn was in charge of the Iowa group Several North lowans had animals placing high in the Fri day morning judging lowans have had a strangle hold on the grand championship for the last six years Last years grand champion was jvui 3 giauu iuumpiuii WHS a TntTXTCrtXT Mmr rr Hereford exhibited by John and J03HNSONt Tex AP Garv Minioh TTO President Johnson was ex Gary Minish The Minishes claimed Iowas first Satur ship at this years shnw dayto his view of the major had the champion Hereford in Sgnn fpoicy of his the onhnnf nf administration the future of the onhoof division of the car cass show Tom Henry veteran Algona junior exhibitor had a 16th place steep in the Angus sen ior calf class and Lymrand Roxy Alden Hancock County 4H members from Garner both had animals in the top 20 in the Angus summer yearling class ASSURED PRESIDENCY UNITED NATIONS NY WV Alex QuaisonSackey Ghanas ambassador to the United Na tions is assured the presidency of the UN General Assembly session opening Tuesday The newspaper that makes alt North lowans neighbors Home Edition VOL 104 MASON CITY IOWA SATURDAY NOVEMBER 21 1W4 Pap conswu of fwo OM Associated Prtsj Full No 251 Mobs attack embassies TVTfiVTI CATTLE RAISERBiily Miltner 12 of Iowa City posefwlth his Hereford steers m Stonewall Tex Y o un g Miltnerhad written President jonnsons Ltfj Kanch to arrange the cattle purchase and Friday the youngster pick up the 350Pound steers Although he did not see the President this trip he was treated to a VIP tour of the LBJRanch lowan 12 buys 2 Johnson steers JOHNSON CITY Tex A 12yearold Iowa cattle raiser was headed back home Satur pure from Its a pretty nice rantfh commented Billy Miltner of shown around the LBJ spread by OIIUVYIA ai LHUIU me LiDj sor by President but uy individual Johnsons ranch foreman Dale Hawkeye Malechek While the boy was unable to Iowa youths had the Top group See ohnson treated as with Illinois second and royaljy as a dignitary or a Cabinet member He was shown the cattle the Johnson birthplace the family cemetery and points of interest on the ranch Billy his father Joe Miltner and his brotherinlaw Mike Donovan put the Hereford calves into the rented trailer they towed here from Iowa and Billy was in business again as a cattle man made a deal with Johnson to buy the calves at a head when the President was cam paigning in Des Moines Oct 7 The youth saw pictures of John sons Herefords in a magazine and liked their looks LBJ may discuss future of Viet war CAME DATE1M34M he antiCommunist war in South Viet Nam Johnson invited reporters to his ranch home near here for a fulldress announcedinad vance news conference the first of its kind in several months It was certain that the prickly Viet Nam dilemma would figure prominently in the questioning Johnson who will confer Tuesday in Washington with Gen Maxwell D Taylor US ambassador to South Viet Nam acted in advance of the news conference to discourage specu lation thaj he plans to order a major expansion of the Viet namese conflict A White House source who declined to be identified said Friday the purpose of the John sonTaylor meeting Is not to make some horrfndous deci sion This individual quite obvl spoke with the authority and encouragement of Uie Pres ident It was equally apparent Johnson hart been disturbed by published speculation that he might be on the brink of order ing a dramatic expansion of the war effort The source sought to depict Taylors current round of Wash ington conferences as no more dramatic or startling than any of the 12 or 13 similar sessions held during the past year Before the lowans started off on the trip home a photographer wanted a picture of Billy stand ing by the trailer with the rear gate open The calves were fac ing the truck up front The man with the camera wanted them turned around but Billy took a dim view of this Pointing teriors tographer to he the Hereford told the pos pho City His parents manage the John son County Home and have their own herd Billy won a re serve championship at the coun North Iowa Weather outlook Low Saturday night zero to five below Partly cloudy Sun day Launch new shot to Mars Last chance until 1966 CAPE KENNEDY Fla AP 4 an electronic ex plorer representing the United States last chance to take a close look at Mars before late 1966 rocketed away from earth Saturday on the start of an in tended 7Vimonth trip to take pictures and gather scientific data A 10storytall Atlas Agena rocket thundered skyward at am CST with a rush of flame from its three booster en gines It was to propel the glittering interplanetary ship across 325 million miles of space for a brief encounter with the red planet next July 14 After a perfect countdown the big booster lifted smoothly from its launching pad on a rush of flame generated by its three firststage engines If all goes well Mariner 4 will streak within 8600 miles of Mars and radio to earth the first closeup information ever obtained about the planet Many astronomers believe Mars harbors a basic form of life such as microorganisms or mosslike vegegation but the 574pound robot was not de signed to detect life Its goal is to collect data that engineers need to build capsules which the United States plans to land on Mars in 1969 A key bit of information sought was the density of the Martian atmosphere Mariner 4 was to collect it during a swift 60second penetration before whirling past the planet into orbit about the sun Experts hope to be able to de termine the density by studying changes in the strength of radio signals received during the brief period The signal strength would be altered by atmospher ic distortion If the atmosphere is thick parachutes might suffice for dropping capsules on Mars If it is thin braking rockets or other devices might have to be developed The spacecraft television cam era was designed to snap 22 pictures during the 30minute period of nearencounter next July Mariner 4 was equipped Thats where the highpriced with magnetic tape to store the come from pictures for leisurely transmis Young Miltner plans to feed to a Nto 20 le steers and enter them next day year in the county fair at Iowa uuug muincr pians 10 teeo the steers and enter them next dayt after the craft ziPs past the planet Nearly nine would be required to transmit one picture across 150 million miles to earth The photographs w h 11 crude were expected to be 50 times clearer than the best pie ty fair in 1963 but didnt place s cvlearer than the best pic this year tures obtainable from earth Ex We may be back here the perts said objects measuring as boys father said Mr Malelittle as a mile might be clearly check said hed save a steer for observed and some light possi BlIIv TTPvt VPflr hi V chpH rm a re m bly shed on Mars mysterious canals and other puzzling surface features Throughout the long inter planetary journey and in the vicinity of Mars Mariner 4 was to radio valuable information on radiation magnetic fields cos mic dust and other space prop erties ANTIAMERICAN DEMONSTRATION A student tries to climVfence outside the US Embassy in Moscow Saturday during a demonstration by Asian and African students The student was pulled downby a Soviet policeman I he students protesting American action in The Congo broke most of the em bassys windows on the lower floor ath toll now 97 in Congo Protest Congo in Moscow African Asian students riot MOSCOW Ml A mob of 500 to 800 Asian and Afri can university students at tacked the U S Belgian and Congolese embassies Saturday in rockthrowing demonstrations against Western action in the Con go Screaming antiWest slo gans they smashed w i n dows at the three buildings and raided the ambassa dors office in the Con golese Embassy The students tried to attack the British Embassy also but were unable to get to the build ing located behind a gate The students from Patrice Lumumba University also splat ered ink on the walls of tha US Embassy and set a car afire in front of the building Police roughed up some of tha demonstrators at the US Em bassy and tossed one student from a secondfloor balcony at the Congolese quarters No serious injuries were re ported however The students first attacked the American building and then turned to the Belgian and Con golese embassies demonstra ting about 20 to 30 minutes at each place LEOPOLDVILLE the Congo AP The discovery of new victims of sjaughter by Congo lese rebels has raised the total Unofficial reports of another rebel massacre could mean nearly 150 foreigners were killed With the USBelgian rescue mission which dramatically saved more than 1600 white hostages in Stanleyville and Paulis scheduled to close Sat urday the fate of perhaps 300 whites still behind rebel lines depends on the mercenaryled Congolese forces There had been reports the huge American C130 transport planes might ferry Belgian par atroopers for a drop at Bunia on the eastern Congo border or Watsa to the northeast But Belgian Premier Theo Lefevre said in Brussels that Inside The Globe MASON CITYAN recalls slain missionary from college days Page 4 DAIRIES ACROSS the na tion order through city firm Page 13 Society news 23 Church news 45 Mason City news 67 Clear Lake news 8 MO Sports news North Iowa news Editorials 12 Business news13 Comics Classified 14 pages 18T9 the rescue mission would be completed Saturday The International Red Cross announced Friday night that 4 muiuuutcu fiiuay mgiu inai 4a tfJSEE whites including four Spanish nuns were killed in a final ram page in Stanleyvilles African quarter before government troops seized the section on the left bank of the Congo River The bodies were mutilated beyond recognition with throats cut and cannibalism suspected in several bases a Red Cros spokesman said It was a charnel house house of dead people were slain on top of other bodies one refugee said The remains were buried Friday with ful military honors The massacre was discovered Friday when government sol diers crossed to the left bank in an effort to flush out rebels stil holding much of that part of the city One of five survivors was Camille Borry of Belgium who said We bought our lives with beer and money The killing began in front of the main mar ket Wednesday The sisters had nothing to give them African leaders and the Com munist world continued to pro test the USBelgium mission a armed intervention At United Nations Headquar ters in New York the African group drafted a forma reques for a Security Council meeting on the Congo situation The Con go dissented The request would not be presented however until the governments in Africa gave the goahead Pierre Mbalc charge daf faires of the Congolese delega tion said that Belgium and the Lutheran monk rebuilds outpost OXFORD Mich AP Americas only Lutheran monk has rebuilt his unique outpost of the ecumenical movement The Rev Arthur Kreinheder founder and sole member of an unusual monastic order said construction crews completed the building of St Augustines House Friday It replaces a re treat house destroyed by fire in the summer of 1963 Roman Catholics Lutherans and other Christians pitched in as a labor of love to make the rebuilding possible Rev Xrein hcder 59 said The building ctHy intertaf decoration and fur nishings to be complete for use in retreats by Lutherans and nonLutherans who seek brief respites through religious exer cises from their bustling normal lives There is only one church of Jesus Christ We all know this But we live as if we didnt know it Thats the important thing about his new house It is a place of meeting for Christians where they can learn to know each other understand each other and love each other Rev Kreinheder said The Rev Kreinheder sole member oftSie Congregation of the Christ which he founded in 1958 said he seeks reunion of Lutherans and Ro man but knows It needs a lot of patient labor Martin Luther left the Catholic Church in the 16th century The Rev Kreinheder draws many of his worker recruits from the Roman Catholic St Pastor Kreinhcder Lutheran Monk Benedict of Montefano tcry which is right from our driveway Monas acrons He calls them my Benedic tine neighbors and follows in his monkhood a pattern of rules formulated and practiced by the Benedictine Order His neighbors help me a great deal the Rev Kreinhcd er said I toid their Father John theres so much mud around the house Ive got to get some sod So he jumped in his truck with a couple of novices and came back with a great load of sod And they put it in by moon light Thats the kind of neighbors we hava the Rev Kreinheder said o United States carried out a mis sion to rescue their nationals and it was neither an act of aggression nor an act of unilat eral intervention Mbale said his government had called on no government to put down the Congolese rebel lion and pointed out it was not brought Council before when the Security Tanganyika came Uganda Zanzibar and Gabon got their former colonial rulers to put down their rebellions A US Air Force C130 under heavy rebelfire brought the Inst white survivors out of Paulis a railhead town near the Congos northeast bor der Several hundred rebels made attack on Stanleyville where the American transports were grouping for the flight south to Kamina in Katanga Province last stop on their way out of Africa Belgian paratroopers joined Congolese forces in repelling the attack No casualty figures were given a new Airport US Charge dAffairs Walter Stoessel Jr protested the action in strong terms to the Soviet Foreign ministry and demanded compensation for damage done and better Soviet police protec tion At the US Embassy the stu dents ignored appeals for calm and it took 30 mounted police men to disperse the crowd Once the demonstration got out took stern was seen slugging an African stu dent in the face knocking him 0 the ground The policeman dcktid the student twice with jcayy boots The car set on fire Belonged to he New York Times bureau in VIoscow Students first tore off the door of the car and carried it away Then they threw lighted matches on the upholstery en gulfing the car with flames imoke billowed across broad Tchaikovsky Boulvard outside the embassy snarling traffic Students staged a similar MOBS Continued on Page 2 U S consul says Revolt leaders seeking power WASHINGTON AP An American from the their revolt is an internal move ment aimed chiefly at winning power and material gain for the who was rescued Congo rebels says leaders Michael Hoyt who was US consul at Stanleyville until Bel gian paratroopers saved him MICHAEL HOYT Forced to tat flag certain execution week found little support or the rebels among the popu ace But they had guns he add ed at H news conference Friday Hoyt 35 of Chicago and four other staff members ol the US Consulate spent 52 days in the hands of the rebels They intended to use us as a shield as hostages in the event of an attack on Stan leyville he said The Americans were beaten with rifle butts sticks and bayo nets jailed with criminals and forced to eat an American flag said Hoyt Actually we couldnt eat it it was made of too durable ma terial added David K Grin wis the vice consul who took part in the news conference Grinwis 35 is from Maplewood NJ Despite such treatment Hoyt said he did not think the revolt was aimed particularly at whites or the United States AntiAmericanism was more for propaganda purposes Hoyt said He said he had seen no evi dence of Communist Chinese influence on the rebel leaders and felt their revolt was essen internal movement tially though not unsupported from theoutsirte ;