The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 1, 1958 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, December 1, 1958
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Communists Threatening U.S. Containment Policy reart— this time against the great- 'est Soviet test of Western con- By JAMES MAW.OW WASHINGTON (AP)-The Hani and Red Chinese are now ;mPnt fll Berlin. The Soviets want testing the United States' basic the Western powers to abandon foreign policy - containment -.this city which is lin miles with- which was thought out and start- i« Communist East Germany. ed in the late 1940s. j That would leave the city— al- That policy called for military rrady divided between West Ger• alliances and bases around the mans and East German Commu* perimeter of the Communist world nists— an island entirely within to prevent its expansion. It worked !he sea of Communist East Ger- fine so long as the Communist , many. Almost certainly the city world was weak and trying to get ! would be engulfed by communism. President Eisenhower and M AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Monday, Dec. 1, 1958 Special Issues on Ballot in Villane Vote Sec-i organized. It's weak no longer. The policy of containment is rotary of State John Foster Dulles' also, essentially preservation of both talk of standing firm. Wheth- j the Status quo. And since its in- er standing firm is the answer.! reption the West has been con- j or whether some new ideas are ducting a holding operation, with.needed in dealing with the Soviet no new ideas. | Union and a divided Germany, But in a changing work!. indef!-i w 'H be clearer in the next few nite preservation of the status quo months, is an illusion. It's like riding upi fi Months to Deal to jmeet onrushing events in a i Premier Nikita Khrushchev hns rocking chair. The result: Reduced to Reading Instead of acting with new ideas, fresh approaches, the West has been reduced simply to reacting when the Communist world. Soviet or Red Chinese, has acted, Once again it is being forced to 5 Alleged Bombers Go on Trial Today ATLANTA, Ga. (AP)—Five men charged with dynamiting a Jewish temple in Atlanta are scheduled to go on trial in Fulton Superior Court today. The five are Wallace H. Allen, George Allen Bright, Kenneth Chester Griffin, Robert and Richard Bowling. They have been held in jail without bond since their arrest. The five men were indicted on charges of participating in the dynamiting of the temple Oct. 12. The blast caused damage estimated at $200,000. The structure was empty at the time. given the West six months to make a deal of some kind or get out. But whaH^er the West does it will be acting only in response to a previous Soviet action. And. because the Soviet Union is now strong and has at its side an increasingly strong ally in Red China, the West faces the pros-j jpect of one Soviet move after an-j ! other to smash the whole contain- i ment policy. | There's been a lot of specula-j tion on what Khrushchev is after by this sudden decision on Berlin. Equally significant, if the answer were known, is why he chose this particular time to make his thrust. Onr Reputation in Peril If he can back the United States down on Berlin, this country's smaller allies in Western Europe not only will be shaken but will have reason to question their re- 20c - 45e . 60c At 7:00 & 9:00 "The Screens Lauqhtime It outs-happy s the happiest best-seller <?f our day! *•*»*•**«>««•*» Uance on the United States in the cold war with the Soviet Union. The-United States, Britain and France—all with occupation rights in Berlin—are supposed to get together and answer Khrushchev in one voice. What Khrushchev and the rest of tho world are waiting to see is whether the answer shows vitality and imagination, weakness, indecision, or a repetition of old ideas now being challenged by communism. ARTIST'S SKETCH OF SOVIET NUCLEAR POWERED BOMBER — This artist's sketch of a Soviet nuclear powered bomber appears in the current issue of Aviation Week magazine, in connection with an article in which the magazine said Soviet Russia completed a nuclear-powered bomber six months ago and has been flying it in the Moscow area for at least two months. Sketch shows nuclear powerplants suspended from pods midway under delta wing; conventional turbojets with short takeoff afterburner on wingtips, and 195-foot long fuselage to aid in radiation protection for crew. (AP Photofax) Queen Mother Reported Visiting Crystal Gazer School Strike at Minneapolis Is Called Off MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - There will be no strike against Minneapolis public schools today. Business Agent Dave Roe of the j Minneapolis Building Trades Council called off the strike which had been threatened for today after the school board was called into a special meeting Tuesday. | Roe said he felt confident any i action taken by the board Tues- LONDON (AP)^The royal family has denied a newspaper story that Queen Mother Elizabeth has been getting tips on the future from an Irish crystal gazer. The Sunday Pictorial said the soothsayer was Tom Crobett, 41, from Tipperary, who used to do his gazing in night clubs. The story said he regularly visited the Queen Mother's residence, Clarence House,' to read the crystal ball for her. Cause Co Speculate The paper speculated that the 58-year-old Queen Mother wanted to know about Princess Margaret's future, particularly hec marriage prospects. ". . .The story concerning the crystal gazer visiting Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother at Clarence House is untrue," said the 'My Son Was Respectful,' Says Father of Triple Killer By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Special issues including liquor questions are on the ballot at sev- ral Minnesota villages where annual elections take place Tuesday. Scores of communities will conduct elections but in some interest has been light with no one laving filed for any offices. Gone begging ifl some communities are such offices as justice of the peace, constable and councilman. Mayors are bein? elected in some communities while in others ;hey hold over another year. Many villages which formerly voted in December have switched voting to November to coincide with state elections. Only Woman Hibbing, the state's largest village, has no special issues 'on the aallot this- year. Liveliest contest is the race for village trustee. Gladys Gandsey, a school teacher, is seeking re-election to her third term as village trustee. Miss Gandsey is the only woman ever to sit on the Hibbing village council. She is opposed by S. S. "Busty" Christenson, a laundromat operator. 2 Bond Proposals Fertile residents will vote on whether intoxicating liquor sales shall be continued in the village. The community operates a municipal liquor store, both on and off sale. Candidates for various offices are all incumbents. Voters at Whalan, in Fillmore County, also will ballot on a liquor question— whether to establish a village off-sale liquor store. The ballot will be a directive to the village council with final decision resting with that body. Besides chosing councilmen and other officials, Minnesota Lake voters will make decision on two bond proposals— whether to raise $25,000 for construction of a water filtration system and $5,000 for a new well. Sewer bonds are the center of HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — "I've never spanked him more than once or twice," said the father of Nearvel Moon, 18, charged in a triple slaying. The youth was a respectiful, obedient son. W. V. Moon said. "He always said 'Yes, sir' and 'No, sir.'" "I just don't believe he did it," the father, a welder said. "It doesn't make sense to me." Nearvel told police he robbed bond issue is on the ballot. Dassel voters will decide wheth- denial from Buckingham Palace Royal denials formerly neve were issued and still are ex tremely rare. The last was i May, when the palace denied tha Princess Margaret would becom e r to pay village councilmen $100 engaged to Peter Townsend, thei per ye ar and the mayor $75. Open h f™- Wh ° Se 10V£ She is the mayoralty for a one-year term to fill the unexpired term of Bert Skappel whose resignation takes effect Jan. 1. There were no filings, except for the office of Village Clerk by Hilda Coleman. Ely will elect a mayor and three aldermen for two year terms. Dr. J. P. Grahek, Mayor, is opposed by John Muhvich. Seven candidates filed for the three city council posts. Non-Flyer Runs Afoul in Effort to Raise Jet BOSTON (AP)-A civilian who never before piloted a plane was charged today with trying to steal an Air Force jet to fly it to India. Donald L. Lutman, 35, unemployed, of Bound Brook, N.J., was arrested Sunday at Hanscom Air Force Base, Bedford, when he pulled a wrong lever and set off an explosion which knocked the canopy off the jet. FBI agents quoted Lutman as saying he wanted to take the plane to India so he could be at the bedside of Thakur, ailing Hindu religious leader. o Lutman was quoted by the FBI as saying he became a follower of the Hindu religious leader when he was serving in India with the American Field Service during World War II. The FBI said Lutman strode to the plane—a T33 jet trainer—entered the cockpit and then fiddled with the controls in an attempt to get it off the ground. A lever he pulled, the agents said, sent the plane's canopy flying. The Air Force said the same lever was supposed to eject the seat and its occupant but mechanical trouble prevented that, interest at Wells where a $190,000 i thus possibly sparing Lutman's two Houston men and shot them and one man's son Saturday. He said he stumbled across them shooting at tin cans about IS miles west of here. Netted $40 He signed a written statement. The youth later told newsmen he robbed the men to get money to have his mother's teeth fixed. The holdup netted,$40. "They must have misunderstood what Nearvel said," the mother replied. Felled by a burst of .22 rifle shots were Bertram J. Appleton, 38; his son Steven, 11; and Lee Hanson, 40. Woman Finds Bodies A young woman in a party of horseback riders, Gail Oillaspy, 17, found the bodies after she and the others followed an armed, masked man through brush coun try when they heard gunfire. Moon told police he hadn't planned to kill anyone but that Appleton suddenly started running and yelling. "I shot him the creek. . . and he In just fell into a seconc the other guy — the middle-aged one—ran at me I shot him twice and he fell. The little boy went to running away from me and hoi lerlng that he would do anything I wanted him to do if I wouldn' shoot him. But I shot him in the chest as he turned toward me." 5 DAY FORECAST Five-day extended forecasts for period through Saturday. Minn.: Temperatures will average three to five degrees below normal for the period; normal highs are 21 north to 33 south; normal lows are 2 above north to 16 south; cold at the beginning of the period, then warmer Wednesday but colder again by Friday; precipitation falling as light snow or snow flurries, averaging 0.10 inches or less. Iowa: Temperatures will average near normal for the five-day period; normal highs are 32 north to 41 south; normal lows are 15 north to 24 south; cold at the beginning of the period, then warmer Wednesday, but colder again y Friday; precipitation falling as ght snow or snow flurries, raging 0.10 inches or less. Churchill Has Birthday Cake LONDON (A?) - Slf Churchill celebrated hii 84th birthday Sunday with a huge cake and his children and grandchildren around to help him out it. Churchill and his family the day at Chartwell, his country home south of London. Hundreds of congratulatory telegram. a poured in, including message* from Queen Elizabeth It and President Elsenhower. In a statement to the press, the old man said the flood of messages had given him and his family great pleasure. "There is such a large number," he continued, "that I cannot unfortunately, acknowledge each one. But I should like to express my warm thanks to all who have so kindly thought of me." Eugene O'Neill's first Pulitzer Prize ploy was "Beyond the Horison" in 1920. life. Air Force personnel rushed to renounced in 1955. Code of Ethics Callers at Corbett's apartment in the Westminster section of London were told he was away and it was not known when he would return. The Sunday Pictorial said he had refused to comment on the reported sessions with the Queen Mother or on hints that he has "an even more important client." "Crystal gazers, like doctors, have a code of ethics," he was quoted as saying. 50,000 to Die on Highways in '66 Unless Solution Found day will be in the best interest schools and the schools' em- ployes." The school board president, E. T. Pettersen, scheduled the Tues;day meeting to consider wages Saturday night. The strike threat CHICAGO (AP) - A safety expert today predicted traffic accidents will cost 50,000 lives in 1966 unless effective action is taken. Baby's Cry Saves Family From Gas Henry J. Hoeffer, assistant gen the plane from nearby hangars. They quoted Lutman as asking if the plane was "gassed up and ready to go." A military spokesman said the question led to Lutman's arrest because "no one who knows anything about jets would ask a question like that ... A tremendous amount of ground equipment is needed to start a jet." eral manager Safety Council, of the also stated the annual toll eight years hence could include 1,900,000 injuries and an economic loss of seven billion dollars. Hoeffer noted, for comparison, that traffic fatalities numbered Former Cabinet Man for Coolidge, Dies CHICAGO (AP)—A private funeral service will be held Tuesday for Roy Owen West, secre- ! tary of the interior in 1928 and; 1929 under Calvin Coolidge, and; an elder statesman of the Republican party. West died Saturday in Presby- Nationaii terian Hospital after a long f u .. ness. He was 90. He was a member of the Republican National Committee from 1912 to 191G and from 1924 to 1932 and was Western treasurer of the committee in 1928. that , COLTON, S.D. (AP)—The op . developed when the board's five- ; portune cry of 3-month-old Julia j 38 ' 500 last member independent majority last; Kolbeck awakened her mother, j "You will be shocked to hear, week refused to make retroactive j who found the house full of gas j he said, "that 1,081,600 people lost Attend the ACCORDION BAND FESTIVAL WED., DEC. 3 7:30 P.M. Pacelli Auditorium Proceeds for the Mentally Retarded Association Presented by the ACCORDION BAND PARENT'S CLUB Adults 50c Students 35c av- TONIGHT and TUESDAY EVENINGS at 7:00-9:00 P.M. DANNT CURT K A YE -JURJSENS; j N,Cot§ MAUR a* yVlE >Vrvr> THE; * COLONEL » COURT-COETZ PICTURE EXTRA ADDED JOY FOR YOU "ROCK HOUND MAGOO" COLOR CARTOON YULE SHOPPERS Christmas shoppers spend your pelf For Gifts—but don't forget your* I When your power slocks end you 1 need more pep [A Mold Rite will pork up your step. Mon. Nite Special 5 <°r 90c MAID RITES fr MALTS — Hours « A.M. to 10:30 P.M. Dolly KEN & JO'S MAID RITE Ph. HE 3-6247 for Takt-ouH •— 119 W. Moplo by Knouer's Mkt. Glasgow's FALL SPECIAL EFFECTIVE NOW Dry Cleaning Men's Suits ... 95' Men's Trousers 50' Indies' Skirts.. 50' Ladies' Dresses 95< (plain — 1 pc.) FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY On Orders from 95c and Up (city delivery only) Phone HE 3-5950 113 E. Bridge St. — North of Courthouse Square the 15-cent hourly wage increase j fumes, it voted effective Jan. 1, to some! Julia ANDY6RIFFIIH MYRON McGORMICK UCKAOMU 200 school building tradesmen. Eagle Auxiliary BAZAAR and BAKE SALE EAGLE HALL Tuesday, Dec. 2nd Bazaar 1 p.m. Family Party .... 2 p.m. a.m., Friday awoke. The woman awakened her husband but and cried at 2 Mrs. Kolbeck GRAND OPENING Of SKATELAND Highway 65 South Albert Lea, Minn. Wed., Dec. 3-7:30-10:15 P.M. FREE Coffee, Donuts «nd Pop for All Skaters New Pair of Shoe Skates and Many Other Prizes Skating Every Night except Monday and Tuesday which are re- ierved for Private Parties. Saturday and Sunday Matinee 2 to 4 p. m. For Private Parties, PHONE SKATELAND, 9747 Res. 3634 Harley and Helen Jensen, Owners largest ond Finest In Southern Minnesota & Northern Iowa their lives as traffic fatalities be-! tween Jan. 1, 1925, and Jan. 1,1 1958." | Hoeffer spoke at a meeting of! both slipped back into uncon- j Midwestern legislators sponsored j sciousness. The mother revived'by the President's Committee for ; long enough to telephone the Col-j Traffci Safety and the Council of j ton phone operator, who sent help State Governments. It is being! to the Kolbeck farm southwest of conducted by the Traffic Institute here. of Northwestern University. FAMILY NIGHT FAMILY PARTY TONIGHT AT 8:00 p M. MOOSE LODGE GLEANERS PHONE HE 3-9036 Get Your Clothing ond Your Drapes Ready for CHRISTMAS. • SHIRT LAUNDRY SERVICE • HATS CLEANED & BLOCKED • FREE PICKUP & DELIVERY Herald Squart year-round enjoyment Clock Radios... the austin male chorus Tonight Through Wednesday •J 7 & 9 p.m. MBSH RECORD CASES * DIAMOND NEEDLES RECORD STANDS * GIFT CERTIFICATES ALBUMS * RECORD SINGLES $27.95 Up Transistor Radios presents . . . Fiddler BEERS, America's only Concert Fiddler and Mrs. FIDDLER os guest performers in their annual HOLIDAY CONCERT TOMORROW NIGHT tuesday, december 2 8:15 p. m. austin high school auditorigm Student Tickets 50c - Adults $1.00 MOSt VERSATILE MOTOROLA STEREO HIGH FIDELITY PORTABLE PHONO . . . SOUNDS FINE EVEKYWHEKf Makes stereo sound good in every rixtni. Detachable speaker t-atiinets play close together or far apart. Iti-s^itl dual channel amplifier, 4 speakers. Separate lone controls, balance con- Irol. Dual sapphire stylus. I .m j -'>"!e-t vi>« carrying case. Spice Brown, leather-textured covering. (Model SHI2> $159.95 IT'S MORE FUN ... I TO SHOP AT ... f STERLING J SHOPPING CENTER ,*£ "Your COMPLETE 5 FAMILY Shopping Center"/ / • I • - • Where There Is Always Plenty of "» ^ FREE PARKING PORTAM.E RADIOS TABLE RADIOS SMALL PHONOS PORTABLE T.V.s STEREO UNITS CONSOLE T. V. & HI-FI Others at . $99.95 ond $19.95- * * * , Layby Now for Christmas * * * Free Gift Wrapping

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free