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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 35
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 35

Star Tribunei
Minneapolis, Minnesota
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Also in This Section I nr Peach Sports mm UPPER MIDWEST SECTION (Regional and Twin Cities News) I MINNEAPOLIS, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1957 itttthfftf ..1 ft Billy Graham Returns fo Ciiy Woyocfe Wommare City's DPs Gradually Disappear Relocation From Glenwood Proves a Complicated Task By FRANK WRIGHT Minneapolis Tribune Staff Writer Boy as ce BclH He Couldn't Rake a Fast Buck A week ago Friday Bernard Truse, 137(5 LeMay avenue, Mendota Heights, went deer hunting near Ely, Minn. He searched the woods until last Wednesday, but said he didn't even catch a glimpse of a deer. At 11 a.m. Saturday Truse was raking his suburban lawn, thoughts of deer about as far away as the Ely woods But suddenly he caught sight of a six-point buck racing across a nearby field, heading toward a river bottom in back of his home. Neighbors said the deer had bolted from Truse's garage, where it evidently sought shelter after being nicked by a hunter. Truse could only watch the deer flee out of sight. x. 4 Si: FAMED REVIVALIST i MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE PHOTO BY MARTY NORDSTROM SAYS WE MUST TURN TO GOD TO SAVE AMERICA God Called Answer to Russian Threat Dr. Schindler, Author, Killed in Auto Crash MONROE, Wis, UP) A nationally known local physician, Dr. John A. By DON MORRISON Minneapolis Tribune Staff Writer MINNtAPOtIS British. ior in Ckr III Vlly Kead British au-ILl ij10r and nhilosonher. arrivpd in Minneapolis Saturday for lectures at the University of Minnesota and Minneapolis Institute of Arts, (STORYPaKC 7 A). Minneapolis, is dreaming big dreams and preparing expansive urban renewal plans tor ridding the city of can cerous, creeping blight. What becomes of the thou sands of people whose homes and businesses are taken when eovernment swoods in and levels everything to the ground in preparation for building anew? Minneapolis has discovered that relocating these displaced persons is a large- scale complicated and, at times, a difficult sociologist task. THAT IS the conclusion reached by the housing and redevelopment authority as it winds up the relocation program required bv law for its Glenwood redevelopment pro ject first of several major facelifting jobs in the offing. In the words of Howard S. Kahn, one of five commis sioners who govern the authority: "It is more than a brick and mortar ertaking; more than just fitting a family into an anorf monf house of ade- quate size or a business into another store or factory. "Relocation requires all the resources at the community's command." Robert T. Jorvig, the authority's executive director, agrees. Social agencies, realtors, relatives of the displaced occupants, neighborhood or ganizations all are called into each case if needed, he said. At the start twn vpnre nun yHSFl a 7i I imately 1,100 LJ families and Jorvie 200 single persons lived in the 180-acre area destined for redevelopment. Included also were about 50 businesses. LOCATED in north Minneapolis, the project is bounded routrhlv bv Olson Memorial highway and Knox, (jienwood and Royalston avenues N. It is one of the largest projects of its tvoe in the country. Studies showed the dingy 60 year old neighborhood was one of the most rundown in the citv. But it is close to the loop and trans portation facilities, thus making it potentially valuable. To revitalize it, the authority bought it, has almost completely cleared the land and will resell it to private developers. Total project cost is estimated at $11,100,000. About $2,700,000 will come from land sales. The federal government will pay two- Glenwood Continued on Page Six JUST TIP YOUR HAT ilk t5airrey 'Does Not Local Bakers Demand Union Obey AFL-CIO By SAM ROMER Minneapolis Tribune Staff Writer The Minneapolis local of the Bakery and Confectionary union Saturday affirmed its loyalty to the AFL-CIO and demanded that the union's national officers comply with the AFL-CIO instructions to rid their ranks of corruption. The contents of the resolution were made public by union members who asked not to be identified. Neither Jerome Froehig nor George Colby, the local's full-time officers, could be reached for comment. UNION MEMBERS said the action was passed with a unanimous vote at the regular meeting of Minneapolis local 222 yesterday afternoon at the Labor Temple, 117 SE. Fourth street. It was the first reaction to an announcement Friday by President George Meany of the AFL-CIO that the Bak ery Workers union nation- a lly had been-suspended failure to comply with "clean up or get out" ulti hatum. The resolution was sent to Meany, to President James Cross of the international union one of the Bakery officials under fire from the AFL-CIO and to all inter- national vice presidents, in eluding Peter Olson, of Min neapolis, acting secretary treasurer. IT CALLED upon the uni ons national -executive board to comply "in every detail" with instructions handed down by the AFL-CIO executive council in its ultimatum. These were to call a spe cial convention to elect new officers, to bar Cross who has been charged with improper use of union funds from running for re-election and to reinstate Curtis Sims as secretary-treasurer. buns was fired from the post after he openly charged Cross with corruption. THE SUSPENSION was an nounced by Meany after he rejected a compromise move by the Bakery board which agreed to hold a special con vention but refused to bar Cross or reinstate Sims. Meany also said the AFL-CIO convention in December will be asked to expell the Bakery union. The action by the Minne apolis local may spark a na tional movement to keep the Bakery union within Seek' Governor's Job By john Mcdonald Minneapolis Tribune Staff Writ Gunman, 14, Captured in Robbinsdale By CHARLES HANNA and AL McCONAGHA Minneapolis Tribune 1 Siarf Writer A Robbinsdale woman was wounded by shotgun fire Saturday night as a youthful prowler, flushed by residents, shot at police. Seconds after the shooting, Robbinsdale police rushed into the garage where the 14-year-old was hiding and subdued him. A companion was captured earlier by neighbors. Mrs. Joseph E. Campion, 3758 Regent avenue, was rc(-ported in fair condition in North Memorial hospital with several gunshot wounds in her face and stomach. POLICE identified the boy that fired the shot as John Goodree, 14, 2027 Willow avenue and the second fugitive as Raymond Ridge-way, 15, 4106 Irving avenue N. The chase began, police said, when Tom Kloss, 48, and his son Jerry, 20, went out to investigate prowlers in their garage behind 3749 Regent avenue, Robbinsdale. Tom Kloss collared one of the fugitives, a 15-year-old, and took two rifles he had been carrying. The other boy sped down Regent avenue armed with a shotgun. JERRY RAN after the second hoodlum, police said, but lost him. Dale Gorian, 16, however, was outside his home at 3725 Regent avenue and saw the fugitive head toward him. Gorian grabbed the youth by the shoulder but the boy spun around and pointed the gun in Gorian's stomach, saying "Watch out or I'll shoot your guts out." Gorian ran into his house to get his father, Charles, 42. Together they went into the alley behind their home, looking for the fugitive. The Gorians found the door of the Campion garage ajar. Charles called Mrs. Campion Shooting Continued on Pago Six Widow," 58, i Found Slain in Wisconsin PLA1NF1ELD, Wis. Ml A 58-vear-old widow. missine from her store since early in the day, was found slain Saturday nicht in a field on a nearby farm. A man was taken Into custody for questioning. Mrs. Bernice worden owned the Worden Hard ware and Implement Co. store here and operated it with her son, Frank. FRANK TOLD authoritirs he entered the store about 5 p.m. and found the cash register was open. Blood stains were on the floor and his mother was missing. Bernard Munchinski, Plain-field, said he saw the store truck pull out of the earane at the rear of the building ana anve ott at 9:30 a.m. Other area residents believed the store was closed because of the deer hunting season. Mrs. Worden body was found on the Ed Gein farm seven miles southwest of Plainfield near the Adams county line. A Waushara county sheriff's found the body. SHERIFF Art Schlev re- fused to say how Mrs. Worden died or describe thi nature of her wounds. Schley said the state crime laboratory has been called la on the investication. Th man taken into custody by the sheriff was not identified. Plainfield is In central Wis- consin, about 25 mlloi southeast of Wisconsin Rap. ids. Daniel C. Gainey, Owaton- na manufacturer and Univer sity of Minnesota regent, said Saturday he "does not seek" the office of governor. But he did not close the door on the possibility he might accept a Republican draft. "I hope we can find the right candidate," he said, "and I hope it won't have to be a i y. I would much Galney prefer to remain a private citizen." He left the impression that if the "right candidate" isn't to be found he may be avail able to fill the vacuum. Gainey, a staunch Republi can party fund-raiser, has been mentioned frequently as a possibility for the 1958 GOP nomination for governor. Par ticularly has this been so since he delivered 25 speeches around the state to launch a recent Republican fund drive. HE STATED his position yesterday in answer to a question at a luncheon spon sored by two dozen members r5i TRIBUNE PHOTO BY MARTY NORDSTROM of the Young Men of Minnesota (YMM). The YMM is a newly-organized group of some 100 young businessmen who are Republican-inclined Gainey also was asked who he thinks can wrest the gov ernorship from the DFL in cumbent, Orville Freeman. "Harold LeVand5r (South St. Paul attorney) is a good he replied. "We have a half-dozen others." He offered one more name State Rep. Alf Bergerud, tdma. Bergerud is vice pres ident and counsel of Red Owl Stores, Inc. ANOTHER potential can didate suggested by the YMM for either governor or lieuten ant governor apparently re moved himself from consid eration yesterday in the course of an after-lunch ad dress. "I am not a candidate for political office at the present time, said John N. Chris- tianson, St. Paul, vice presi dent of Quality Park Envelope "although at some future date I may give it con sideration." He is the son of J. O. Gainey Continued on Page Six Bars are full of sharp corners and hard objects. John's persecutor might hash his head in on one of them. Or he might keel over because the excitement is too much for his weak heart. He might not wake up. Or John might not be as good a boxer as he used to be. The fight that seemed so justified the night before might turn into a murder charge the next day. Bar patrons make poor witnesses, police say. They tend to forget who started the fight, who was only defending himself. One policeman summed it up like this: "I'd rather be a coward than a convict any day." his words that he is not a stable person." He declared that "certainly" God would permit an atheistic Communism to conquer the world "at least temporarily." "The history of the world records many godless conquerors," he continued. "But our religious faith can give us the physical strength needed to prevent this from happening again." HE WAS asked whether criticisms of his New York crusade, during which he was heard by more than two million people, might cause him to change any of his methods. "I make a policy not to answer criticisms, although of course I learn from criticism if it is valid," he said. (The Rev. Bob Jones, Mr. Graham's former teacher, has attacked the evangelist's crusades as a "watering down" of fundamental religion as taught by the Bible." "When someone makes a decision for Christ, I do not try to send them to any particular church because we have no personal jurisdiction over these people," Mr. Graham said. More than 10,000 people heard Dr. Graham address the Youth for Christ rally at the Minneapolis auditorium last night. A spokesman of the Minneapolis Youth for Christ organization said the auditorium doors had to be locked at 7:15 p.m. and "hundreds of people had to be turned away." Just Where ARE Those Galoshes? Better dig out your boots tonight. The weatherman thinks you'll need them in the morning. Snow will begin late today and continue into the night in the Twin Cities and south and east central Minnesota. Today's high will be 35; the low tonight around 30. In the rest of the state, the temperature tonight will drop near 20. The International Falls weather station reported that very light snow began falling in the northern part of the state about noon Saturday. Snow was continuing there late last night, but had left only a trace on the ground, the station reported. The heavy snow had not yet begun arriving in the state last night, a check The major course open to an America threatened with Russian conquest is to turn to God, the Rev. Billy Graham declared in Minneapolis Sat-'urday. The evangelist, returning to Minneapolis for the first time since the Aquatennial, made this observation on his 'arrival from Los Angeles, to address a Youth for i Christ rally at Minneapolis auditorium last night. "ONLY GOD can save us, but he won't do so until he sees in us true repentance and humility and love," Mr. Graham explained. "That is what I try to do in my crusades to help teach this Christian lesson." Now that Russia has missiles carrying H-bombs, he said, we stand in the greatest peril of war for a decade. "Now it is only necessary for someone to pull a trigger and it starts," he said. Khruschev, who has consolidated his absolute power in, tire Kremlin, has shown by r-Slmanac-n Short Dad Gets Long End of Bargain I Sunday, Nov. 17, 1957 i SumlM 7:13 a.m., lunwt 4:43 p.m. 5' A St. Louis Park family attended a sale of boys' slacks at a department store. While the mother was selecting several pair for her 15-year-old son, the father, who is slightly shorter than Junior, found a pair that were just the right size for himself. He felt no particular embarrassment in purchasing but was somewhat abashed when the sales clerk wrapped them, then asked: "Now, would you like the football or the flashlight?" He took the flashlight. Cloudy thies today are expected to produce snow tonight in the Tuin Cities. Northerly winds will become easterly at 10 to 15 miles an hour. High temperature today U-ill be 35; low tonight 30. Handsome young man fcame into the Tribune women's department the other day to leave an engagement announcement. The girl who took his story was amused to note a liberal smear of lipstick on his mouth. Schindler, 53, author of the best-seller, "How to Live 365 Days a Year," died Saturday in an auto crash on the way to a house call. Dr. Schindler, founder of the Monroe clinic, was alone in his car when it struck a bridge abutment on a county highway three miles south of here in south-central Wiscon sin. Dr. Schindler's book was published in March 1955 and was a consistent best-seller for many months. The work won him several honors, in-eluding the ChristoDher award. HIS MOST recent book, "Woman's Guide to Better Living," was published in September. Excerpts of it will appear beginning Monday morning in the Minneapolis Tribune. Born in New Glarus, ur. bcninaier uvea his entire, life in Wisconsin. He was awarded bachelor and master of science degrees by the university of Wisconsin and studied medicine at Washington university in St. Louis, graduating in 1931. After an internship at the University of Iowa, he founded the clinic in 1934. He gained national attention in 1948 when he gave a speech at the University of Wisconsin entitled, "How to Live to 100 Happily." Thousands of requests (or copies were made. IN THE ADDRESS he said half of the causes of illness were mental psychosomatic illness. He said the key to avoiding such illness was "to make my attitude and my thinking as cheerful and as pleasant as possible." Survivors include his wife, the former Dorothea Ricka-by of Taylorville, 111., a son and three daughters. IN TODAY'S TRIBUNE MINNESOTA POLL on I'age 1, this section. Twin Cities and Regional News in this section. Sports Peach folded Into this section. RADIO, TV LOGS en Page Fcarurt Section. AND QUICKLY WALK AWAY With Drunks, It's Best to Be Coward it generally goes something like this: "Say, Buddy, who do you think you are," says John. Neal doesn't like being called "Buddy." His name is Neal, and he is proud of it. He has heard those words, or ones like them, in westerns, read them in dime novels, been asked the same question before his last bar fight. Those are FIGHTING WORDS. The words slipped out of John's mouth before he realized it. Should he wait for an answer to his question? No. He should walk away, leavirg the question unanswered. By WORTH BINGHAM Minneapolis Trlbunt Staff Writer John stops at the corner bar with his pretty wife Jean. The couple seat themselves in a booth, order two beers and discuss baby-sitter problems. Up walks Neal, drunk and pugnacious. Neal leans over, Insults John's wife, imputes John's manhood and knocks John's drink Into his lap. What should John do? What would you do? John should take his wife firmly by the arm and walk out, Minneapolis police say. It he doesn't, police said, Neal is too drunk to tell John who he is, and John doesn't really care anyway. Nothing Neal could possibly say would explain his rude conduct. He can only prove "who he is" by taking a punch at John. The fight starts. John bought a tear gas pen in a novelty store. Should he quell the bully with a blast of tear gas in the face? Police advise against it. Such weapons are dangerous unless used by an expert. A pellet from a tear gas pen can put out an eye. John was quite a boxer In his younger days. He feels sure he can dispatch the intruder with a right to the chin.

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