The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 2, 1958 · Page 3
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 3

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1958
Page 3
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WITH ASSEMBLY De Gaulle Sees Easy Sledding ftjpn ,*», * ™°! ER , such a dit « cult P«bletn as Al- PARIS (AP)-Charlea de Gaulle geria. Many of Sonstelle's follow- certain to be France's next presi- ers to North Africa don't see eye dent, expects a prolonged honey -------- ~— ------ » . ou- moon period during which he can stelle himself comes nearer to tun the new National Assembly without too much trouble from the rightist majority. This point of view has been expressed repeatedly by his entourage before and since the election Sunday that swept into office a flock of individualists unused to parliamentary harness. Their reasons; 1. The heavy vote that threw out the old and brought in the new faces was a vote for De Gaulle and not for any party organization. 2. Nobody in the Assembly is likely to risk his political future In a battle with De Gaulle at the peak of his popularity—which Is likely to continue high for some time. 3. De Gaulle and his advisers loaded the new constitution to give the Presiden just the power he wants tp have over the Assembly. 4. The § mood of the country, as indicated by three successive national votes, is against any stubborn or obstructionist parliamentary hanky-panky. Yet the election pushed Jacques Soustelle, leader of the overthrow of the Fourth Republic, into the front political rank. Around him will be grouped, at least nominally, nearly 250 of the 548 Assembly members. Many alarmed liberals fear that Soustelle is out for a quick rise to dominance in Prance »nd will do whatever It takes to get there. Soustelle himself scoffs •t the idea, and so do tht people •round De Gaulle. It |s hard to see how Soustelle could challenge De Gaulle even on AdvertUem«nt f FALSE TEETH lloek. Slid* or Slip? FA8TBTH, an Im to eye with De Gaulle. But Sou- agreeing with De Gaulle than with diehard rightists In the new Assembly about reforms and help for Algeria. The one thing that Soustelle can do immediately is to make his new Weight felt in De Gaulle's councils. The big vote grouped around him gives him much influence. His rise to power may come later, when De Gaulle—now 68— leaves the field. But for the time being no head on collision seems likely. out. Pete Saffo, secretary - treasurer of the host local, introduced Hoffa with the remark that attendance was "small for some unknown reason." Hoffa predicted a bright future for the 1,600,000-member union and said it would "come out of this fight with Congress, the courts and the AFL-CIO stronger, more powerful and better organized than in the last 80 years." At a news conference, he said the Nov. 4 Democratic landslide probably wouldn't mean any bet- er treatment for labor than got from the last Congress. it One of the principal industries of Jamaica in the West Indies is INTERFAITH EXPERIMENT LOS ANGEtES (AP)-A Catholic bishop offered a prayer. Bowing their heads were a Jewish Lots of Room but Only 250 Listen to Hoffa ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) _ The crowd Monday night for Teamsters Union president Jimmy Hoffa wasn't nearly as big as St. Louis' Teamster officials thought it would be. Local 610 of the union rented ...„ __ _ „ _„„„ 3,557-seat Kiel Auditorium Opera ra bbi and ministers of the Bap- House for the speech. Only 250 tist, Lutheran, Methodist, Presby- members and their wives turned terian, Episcopal, Latter Day Saints, Congregational and other denominations. Thus began the birthday party for an organization that for 30 years has confounded those who claim that the great American re ligions cannot work together. The clergymen and 200 others Monday night celebrated 30 years of the University Religious Conference, • unique experiment in interfaith unity. The dinner was hefd at the conference's new $500,000 building next to the campus of the University of California at Los Angeles. In 1928 the various religious groups sought a meeting place to propagate faith' amid the freethinking students of the era. State law prohibited any such move by the university. PARENTS, RELATIVES CROWD ABOUT SCHOOL-r- Chicago Parents and relatives —as well as rescuers and those merely curious — mill about stricken Our Lady of the Angels Roman Catholic School today. (AP Photofax). to Save Planes From Amateurs WASHINGTON (AP)~The Civil Aeronautics Board stepped in to* day to protect airplanes from the hazards of amateur rocketry. No airplane has been shot down by the amateurs' missiles and rockets—toy or otherwise—but the CAB said there is growing concern over the hazards. "This concern has been enlarged by recent large-scale production^ rockets which are available to the general public at a relatively small cost through hob- Chavez Asks McElroy to Fight for Increase in Defense Funds WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of Defense Neil H. McElroy was Invited by Sen. Dennis Chavez (D-NM) today to put up a fight for a substantial increase in defense funds in the new budget. Basic decisions on the size of the administration's military budget may be made at meetings of the National Security Council Wednesday and Thursday. Chavez, who heads the Senate's Defense Appropriations subcom- - - - . mittee, said in an interview he by shops and department stores," } understands McElroy wants more said - i money for the military than Pres- To prevent such equipment from ident Eisenhower's fiscal advis than the current $40,800,000,000 level of defense outlays. Eisenhower has been attempting to hold the total of defense and all other spending down to keep the new budget under an 80-billion dollar ceiling. Scheduled to arrive here later today from Augusta, Ga., where he has been vacationing, Eisen- becoming potential antiaircraft ers are willing to see spent. weapons, the CAB proposed a se- , N t E p res of amendments to civil air ,, rm O n McElS's s de,'' Cha- ations under which , C on-! vez said . „„ he w [ tl fight ' for fte trola air space. It will accept com- [flndg he needg( he w , u flnd the ments from anyone concerned un- majority of Congress behind him. til Jan. 27, and will act after that, we're going to vote every penny Conference Disproves Idea That Religions Can't Work Together , »•"- »v BV***B t,\s TWI,C cvcijr yc Tfte board proposed to prohibit!needed for national security" rocket and missile firings within five miles of any airport, and to ban them entirely in areas of controlled air space such as civil air- One of the founders, now Catholic Bishop Thomas K. Gorman of Dallas, told how it started: "We met in a hotel room and we were suspicious of each other. We weren't used to working together ... and one might think the other had an ulterior or underhanded motive. "We weren't going to compromise. It was not a question of compromise but of achieving what we could only do together." As the conference grew it attracted wide interest. Executive Director Adaline Guenther said the religions have worked well together because the who tell of their religious and racial backgrounds; and one of the most far-reaching, Operation India. In seven summers UCLA students have talked to half a million students in India. They have been "planned for no differences, but founders wisely wiping out of ..,__.. chose instead the harder way of recognizing the Importance of all differences and learning to live with them." She told of the conference activities: a student-run camp for 650 underprivileged children; the Panel of Americans— young speakers No Need To Hunt Around For The Best Buy . . . UY And hava th« greatest, full »li«, most luxurious car for the money in history of the United State* . . . and It has the lowest operating cost , lowest first cost and loweet upkeep cost. the than flrtng, j 500 feet unless the launch _ were approved by administrator of civil nautics. The board tacitly conceded it may run into a deluge of complaints. In the past, Chavez's subcommittee generally has voted to in- defense spending above by all most cases the decisions have been upheld by the full Appropriations Committee, which will be aero- controlled by a 2-1 margin by the Democrats in the new Congress. McElroy has hinted that next year's military budget request may be a billion dollars higher howef called tot • feuim Wednet- day of th« National Aeronautics and Space Cotmcfl, Press secretary Jtmss (?. fit* erty said thil group wilt dhotis* the proposed transfer to the civilian group of the Army's btttUstle missile agency. AUSTIN (Minn.) 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