The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on November 29, 1958 · Page 1
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 1

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Saturday, November 29, 1958
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The Weather Clear and colder tonight; partly cloudy end not 46 cold Sunday; high today 6-16; low tonlflht «ro to 12 below. AUSTIN DAILY HERALD Barb (or Today When winter really wt* m H will be too cold for nofrne pwpte to do that odd job it was too hot W do during the summer. Vol. CXXXV 128 Single Copy—to AUSTIN, MINN., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29,1958 Member Associated Press U. S. Gets Big Boost From Nixon LONDON (AP)—Vire President Richard Nixon appeared today to have given a reinvigorating shot in the arm to British-American relations by his four-day visit here. With Nixon and his party en route home, the Conservative Daily Telegram today summed up the visit this way: "The vice president of the United States has proved himself a frank and engaging character. He has had much to tell us about his own country. He has had even more—and that of a consistently appreciative nature—to say about Britain. "Mr. Nixon has, in passing by, done a good deal to cement the Anglo-American alliance. In fact, Mr. Nixon has done us good. He has treated us as friends and partners, entitled to understand the difficulties experienced by the United States as well as to realize NIXON (Continued on Page 2) 16 Pages BUSINESS DEAL AT BANK —Eight-year-old Billy Juster, Los Angeles, in need of funds for Christmas shopping, makes his successful application for a loan at the Bank of America. Assistant Cashier Mike Musante (right), approved the $5 ( loan after some dickering about collateral, and Billy gave him a handshake and left with his money. His payments are 40 cents a month. Billy's collateral was a used baseball, a bat and glove. (AP Photofax) 3 Area Sewage Plants Are Hearing Completion Atlas Blasts Over Full j Intercontinental Span Radio-TV Union Vote in 10 Days Kdus-Kmmr Strike Ends With Accord on NLRB Election Back on the job today after a seven • day strike, employes of Kaus-Kmmt will participate in an election on union recognition within the next 10 days. Conferences Friday between union and management paved the way for a settlement on mechanics of an election which will determine whether or not the company's non- supervisory employes will be rep-! The statement came amid"We-t ! -tu" ' m . t " u> " lc . "f u ". a ^ i-oLnfoH i™ T ,Jni r vn nil rh statement came amid We^t- W1 th Russia which has claimed resented by Local 6-578, Oil, Chem- j ern suggestions that the Soviet Kremlin Mighti U.S. Boasts Its 1st ICBM; Huge Rocket in 6,300 Atlantic Flight Change Plans for West Berlin BERLIN (AP)—A Soviet spokesman said today the Kremlin's plan to make West Berlin a free, demilitarized city might be "expand- WASHINGTON (AP)—A mighty Atlas missile streaked 6,325 miles from Florida to a target in the south Atlantic Friday night, showing the world the United States has a fully operational intercon- ed and changed" during negotia-1 tinental ballistic missile. tions with the Western powers. The feat put the U.S. on a par cal and Atomic Workers International Union. No date for the election was immediately set, but it was indicated it probably will be held either the heart of the current Dec. 5, 8, or 9. Both union and management ex- drive to get the Allies out of West Berlin should be used as the basis for broad discussions of German reunification—the problem lying at possession of an ICBM. Announcement that the missile was "successfully test fired for the first time over the full intercontinental range" was made this morning by the Defense Department after a check on data from observers and recording devices spotted along the missile's path. Hit Target Area Later an Air Force spokesman The "beast," as the Atlas is!said the missile hit a designated crisis. A spokesman for the Soviet Embassy in East Berlin indicated the nicknamed, sped the distance in only about 30 minutes after roar- ng away from the Cape Canaver- 1 launching pad. pressed satisfaction with the agree-1 Russians may take a flexible atti" By DAVE OWEN !rie will replace a unit which dates A twist of a valve, a closing of back 40 years. And at Hayfield, a gate, an opening of a drain. . . and three more communities will the village is junking the old, "Rube Golberg-design" system j which was installed through the Maynard Rouhoff, clerk, reported. The Adams plant and the main connecting it with the sewer main system will cost $145,000. The vil- ment and said they were pleased "to arrive at an early and amicable end of the .dispute." Major issue of the conference between management and the union, was what employes should be eligible for participation in the forthcoming election. They agreed 29 of the station's 35 employes were eligible, the others being in supervisory capacities. A National Labor Relations Board hearing had been set for 10:30 a.m. Friday, but, conferenc- I es between management and the charge to pay the bond charges j u n i o n made the hearing unnec- and plant operating costs. The pre- essary. Success in arriving at a sent village crew will operate the plant. consent agreement, considerably speeded the recognition election. have adequate sewage treatment iyears _ This is also the first treat . facilities, iment facility Hayfield has had. This will happen in the next, few months at Blooming Prairie,; Same Contractor Contractor for the three plants tude during the six months of negotiations they have proclaimed before trying singlehanded to end the four-power occupation of Berlin. He said he did not regard initial Western reaction to Soviet Premier Khrushchev's plan as a rejection. Uniting Problem Lord Mayor Willy Brandt of West Berlin advised the Allies to deal with the problem -of uniting i Communist East Germany with free West Germany rather than just reacting to the Moscow plan British diplomats in London also suggested yet another round of reunification talks, possibly by for eign ministers of the West anc Russia or even by heads of gov ernment. lage received a $39,000 federal aid i Hayfield actually has two pro- 1 A hearing would have involved sub- grant this year, floated a $100,000 ijects under way — the treatment | mission of the testimony to the _____________ bond issue and financed the last 1 plant and a new sewer main in- National Labor Relations Board for j The subject probably was dis $6,000 from village taxes and re-jstallation. Each project costs decision, a procedure which could j cussed in Bonn, the West German """•"~ a Adams and Hayfield, where work-; is Lysne Construction, Bloom- men are finishing new sewage |ing p ar irie. The Adams plant is treatment plants. 'due to be completed Jan. 1 and "It's going to be a great day |Johnson said it looks as though when the new plant is done," Wai-i they will make it; the Blooming lace Johnson, Adams clerk said. iPrairie plant is 90 per cent completed, K. D. Wold, clerk reported, and only the roof on the Truck- This will be the first sewage treatment facility in Adams. The new plant at Blooming Prai-'ler building is lacking at Hayfield, venues. Adequate Until 1980 The new plant will meet ams' needs, based on anticipated '. costs. iabout $111, OflO with engineering andj have taken a month or two. capital, where the three Wester 'design costs and land acquisition | D. A. Bruce, NLRB chief field ambassadors were called to the Ad- ^expenses added to these contract j examiner, Minneapolis, who came Foreign Office. David K. E. Bruce population growth, until 1980. Un- : til this year, Adams has dumped; untreated waste into the Little Ce- tion will have 33,000 feet of main 35,000 Feel of Main Rouhoff said the new installa- dar River, a quiet stream flowing by the town. serving all business and industrial i places, both schools and over 225 Adams has a sewer rental|residences. The old system, in- here for the hearing, assisted in the conferences which»attained the settlement Friday afternoon in the Driver's License room in the Courthouse basement. The agreement brought expressions of satisfaction across the table by both parties. Farm Product Prices Dip; May Fall Below Levels of Year Ago By OVID A. MARTIN Imists say they expect this to hogs 80 per cent in mid-November, every which way abandoned. and will be; stalled through the years, goesi A » or neys Francis HelgesonMln- ««.»«, »w,iT ........ LJ ...:„ u.i nea P° !ls . represented the union, and Robert Buckmaster, Waterloo, .,,-... _, , ,Iowa, the Black Hawk Broadcast- Ford Construction, Slayton, has ing Co ., operators of Kaus-Kmmt. C ° ntra , Ct , and , Wl11 A list was prepared of the names of employes eligible for the elec- jtion. R. J. McElroy, Black Hawk miss its Dec. 1 completion date. The schools (old and new), the WASHINGTON (AP) — Farm (happen. compared with 79 and 75 per product prices dipped four-tenths! The November declines were,cent, respectively, a year ago. of one per cent this month to con-]confined largely to oranges, hogs, 1 The buying power of farm pro- tinue a downturn started in Sep-' cotton, corn and tobacco. Slight j ducts lost further ground as prices temper when harvest of this ; increases were reported for -ome'paid by farmers went up another year's record farm output began, vegetables, potatoes, applies and:third of one per cent to set a new milk. 18 Per Cent Above These prices still held nearly 4 per cent above a year earlier, but meat animals in mid-November if the present trend continues they; remained 18 per cent above year- !record. Increases were reported new residences and all places in!president and manager, Waterloo, need of immediate service have j and Lyman Covert, union business been connected,^ so work on the j agent, were among those participating. The agreement ended the strike, and employes started back to work. During the strike, the television and radio station was keptj operating by supervisory employes But prices farmers received fori m prices of food, clothing, automobiles, building materials, and replacement cattle. may fall below levels of a year ago levels. Beef cattle were up Hog Raises Favored ago before the winter is over, more than hogs. The latter' The relationship between prices Agriculture Department econc-lbrought 94 per cent of parity and'of hogs and corn became more J favorable to the hog raiser in November than in October this year and November last year. Hog prices eased off a little but corn dropped more. On the basis of mid-November prices, 100 pounds of live hog would buy 19 bushels of corn. In October, that quantity would buy 17.8 bushels and a year earlier 16.9 bushels. Wyandotte County sheriffs office Generally speaking the more Tm Not Sorry/ Claims Killer of Parents, Sister project may be halted Until warm \ weather returns. The Hayfield project is financed by a $285,000 bond issue which will be adequate. Hayfield which dumped raw sewage into the beginnings of the United States, Sir Christo- ;>h<jr Steel of Britain and Francois Seydoux of France conferred Dep. Foreign Minister Hilger Vaa Scherpenberg, Details were not re vealed. Broad Response Needed Bonn's opposition Socialist part] said the Berlin crisis had opened the whole German problem, spokesman in Bonn agreed with Brandt, a Socialist, that a broai Western response was needed. Bruce and Seydoux will come t Berlin Sunday to talk with Brandt Gen. H. I. Hodes, commander o the U. S. Army iu Europe, ar rived by special train today i what was called a routine vis: to see a service football game but he scheduled for Sunday on "f his rare news conferences. WOLCOTT, Kan. (AP)-A strapping sophomore from the University of Kansas shot and killed his parents and his sister Friday night. Surrendering, he insisted he didn't know why he did it. Lowell Lee Andrews, 18, the of the Cedar River or used septic j of the company, tanks, was twice denied federal construction aid grants. Effluent from the new plant will drain into the Cedar. Divided Into 2 Projects Blooming Prairie divided i t s sewage treatment improvement into two projects, extension and relaying of sewer mains was started in 1957 and work on the treatment plant started this year. The village received $69,300 in federal aid for the plant project, which costs about $200,000. The Cold Wave to Continue; Bemidji -22 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The mercury plunged to 22 below zero in Minnesota today— and the weather bureau forecast continued cold. Coldest point in the state at 8 sewer mains and lift stations was a.m. was East Grand Forks and a $150,000 project which was fin-1 Rochester had the warmest weath- Frankfurter Progress is Good in Hospital WASHINGTON (AP) — Supremi |Court Justice Felix Frankfurte jwas reported today "progressin fine" after "a very good night at George Washington University Hospital. He is being treated fo a mild heart disturbance. ' • tf —--—--••••— -~--~*,,, r j v«*k.» 44* w v«««%,*. j v*v*ici«*ij' JycatLiiiK Klv LHUi C said young Andrews had described i favorable this relationship for the anced in part by asse ssment on er among reporting stations at the shootings. ihog raiser, the more hogs are' the benefited property and in part th at hour with a reading of two He said he had gone to his [produced. ' by villa e e revenues and bonds. below. Bemidji had an overnight mm fit. hie norpntc' lirvi-no lr\o/larl I room at his parents' home, loaded a .22 caliber rifle and revolver, i ransacked two bedrooms to leave I Union Ups Head Tax sophomore, stands 6 feet 2 and ] the impression a prowler had in-'f'Q Pny fni* weighs 260. i vaded the house, then returned to I "I'm not sorry, and I'm not glad tne living room and killed all three. | DULUTH, Minn. (AP) I did it," he told a newsman. just don't know why I did it." Voters at Blooming Prairie ap-j ow ot ' 22 proved $200,000 in bond issues for otner 8 a - m - readings included the two projects and pledged sew- " 21 "> International Falls, -16 in jer rental charges to pay for the! Moorhead> ' 15 in Duluth, -14 in ; bonds. Alexandria, -9 in St. Cloud, and -4 in the Twin Cities and Redwood The; The new treatment will be done target area after its long roaring flight across the south Atlantic. He added that "all test objectives were achieved essentially 100 per THE-"BEAST" ROARS — the Air Force 1 Atlas, oft«*n called the "beast", blasts away from its launching pad on its trip through space toward a target, area 6,325 miles away. (Official U. S. Air Force Photo from AP Photofax) CRIPPLED BY STRIKES Airlines Braced for Passenger Increase The student, who was studying Duluth Central Labor Union Fri-i early next year, the exact date! , zoology at the university in Law- 'day night voted to increase itslhasn't been determined, and the' The state forecast is for clear 3P.M rence, said he then drove to the | head tax on affiliated locals 2' 2 ivillage officials are undecided! and colder tonight, with increasing room he rented in Lawrence, goticents monthly for increased sup- 'whether there will be any cere- ~ ? messc and a s | lght warmu P ' The Weather Official U. S. Readings from Herald Weather Site on Roof of Fire Station: Official U. S. Readings from Herald Weather Site on Roof of Fire Station: High previous 24 hours — 21. Low previous 24 hours — -2. Reading at 8:30 a.m. — -2. General weather—Partly cloudy. Readings taken at Herald Bldg. FRIDAY 16 | 7 P. M. 20 I 8 P. M. 22 ! 9 P. M. 1 P. M. 12 P. M. Shot with two weapons wnile 11J "Jr WviC 111 1116 11V 111 f) I OOill OI — — .,__..__, o _ m , v _...» ...v......^ .„« *»W4> kwx^V'va Mu^frni*vL*4ki> kjivtt; nut UC QilY UCl"C*in j n • \-\ their home in this hamlet two'his typewriter to complete an'port of The Labor World, the or-'mony when the valve to the old y ' W 1S y m ths:6p>M - 4P.M. 5P.M. 22 21 20 miles northwest of Kansas City, English assignment over the week-:ganization's weekly paper. 'plant is closed and the new plant i Kan., were Andrews' parents J end, and attended a movie before i Some 19 000 union members will ! »s opened. i William L. Andrews, 50- his wife,: driving back to Wolcott. On the; be a[fected by the rais6| to jn[o ; Effluent (the liquid remaining \ Opal, 41; and young Andrews' sis- way back he tossed the weapons effect Jan l The hae been after treatment) will *^ •', g tem P eratures ter, Jennie Marie, 20. Detective Albert Gilhaus of thej KILLER (Continued on Page 3) today, will j 1 A. M. to 5 above |2 A. M. the north and 6 to 16 above j 3 A. M. ... ... the south. Lows forecast for ! 4 A. M. operating at a deficit, it was re-;a ditch to the Cedar River as in; tonight are 15-20 below zero in the J5 A M ported. the case of the present overloaded j north and 12 below in the soutn.;6 A. M. plant. I I 10 P. M. 11 P. M. 12 P. M. SATURDAY ... 18 | 7 A. M. ... 17 ! 8 A. M . ... 16 I 9 A. M. ... 15 S 10 A. M. ... 13 | 11 A. M. ... 11 i 12 Noon . 21 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The country's airlines, their carrying capacity crippled by strikes, braced themselves today for 'an expected surge of passengers homeward bound after the long Thanksgiving weekend. Eastern and Trans World Airlines third and fourth largest in the nation in passenger miles flown annually, have been grounded by walkouts. The nation's largest line, American, still is flying—under the shadow of a threatened strike that was delayed by a court order. Some 6,700 members of the International Assn. of Machinists struck TWA a week ago Friday, and the line's 200 passenger planes were grounded Monday, Also Monday, 550 members of the Flight Engineers International Assn. and 5,500 IAM me- 22 ichanics struck Eastern, grounding 91 J188 planes. 1 B I The two strikes threw about 35,000 employes out of work. Snarled Travel Wednesday night the twin strike 81 snarled holiday travel and divert- take up the slack created by the walkouts. At American Airlines, the company Friday night offered to sit down "anywhere and anytime" with the Air Line Pilots Assn. to try to settle differences without a strike. A union spokesman said the company offer sounded like "a public relations maneuver." The offer came after U.S. Dist. Court Judge Frederick VanPelt Bryan tongue-lashed both the association and the line as he issued an- extension on a strike-restraining order. The order would have expired at 11:59 p.m. Friday. The extension is good until Monday. Judge Bryan became angry when he learned that neither side had met Wednesday as he had instructed them to do. Instead, the two sides had become involved in a dispute over where the meeting was to take place. The judge said "The attitude of neither party commends itself to the court. Both have failed morally in the matter." In Miami Friday, U.S. Dist. Court Judge Emmett C. Choate ent." The size of the target area wa.s not disclosed. The missile's silvertipped nos« cone — which in event of war would be a nuclear warhead — dropped into the south Atlantic near Ascension Island. The huge rocket sped into the Horida sky like a flaming meteor Friday night and remained visible or nearly four minutes as it curved gracefully into the path hrougli the higher atmosphere to ts target. Absolutely Certain But, despite the very apparent success of the launching at 9:27 p.m., the Defense Department and Air Force waited until today to ae absolutely certain before announcing results of the shot. The Convair Division of the General Dynamics Corp., builder of the Atlas, claimed success of the flight shortly after the launching. : The Defense Department announcement , of the firing said: : "The Department of Defense hns announced that the Atlas ICBM launched last night was successfully test fired for the first time over the full intercontinental range, a distance of approximately 5,500 nautical miles. (6,325 statute miles.) Over Atlantic Rang* "The missile was fired over the Atlantic missile range from Cape Canaveral, Fla., at 9:27 p. m. EST Friday. "The missile was powered for this significant flight by its three engine cluster. "Prior succesful firings, all at less than the full range, but employing all three engines were on Aug. 2, Aug. 28, Sept. 14, and Nov. 17. "Last night's test came, less than a year after the first successful flight of the Atlas, made last Deo. 17, when the test vehicle went slightly more than 500 miles." Ships Watch Electronic recording devices spotted on a number of islands and ships showed the progress of the missile over its range. Near \scention Island, ships and air:raft on patrol watched for the impact of the nose cone. The successful flight matched Russia's claim of possession of an intercontinental bombing missile. Russia la believed to have developed an operational ICBM and to have used it in launching the 3 ed thousands of airline passengers | issued an order forbidding East 2 to bus and rail lines. But on | ern's flight engineers from strik- 2 Thankspivino n a v » muiimiirfav. i ng over a demand that they not 2 Thanksgiving Day, a midhojiday 2'lull settled in, and the airlines be forced to take pilot training 3 j still operating were easily able to i before assignment to jet flights. Sputniks. The Atlas blasted off at 9:27 p.m. Friday night, Its exhaust dames cast a dazzling white light over the Florida coast, and for a moment it dimmed a great orange moon that hung nearly full over the firing range. Perfect Launching It appeared to be a perfect launching. "Tha Beast," as the Atlas is known, curved beautifully away on its thundering course toward the southeast and was ia view four minutes before its fuel burned out and its light vanished high in the sky. A few hours later, in San Diego, Calif., the Convair Division of the ROCKET (Continued on Page 2) SHOPPING DAYS TO CHRISTMAS READ OUR ADS SETTING STEEL AT ADAMS THE BLOOMING PRAIRIE PLANT HAYFIELD IS NEARLY COMPLETI

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