The Weather Cleudy Wrtlflht with eeeaslwidl light mow; §«ow flufrfe* and turning much tolder Thursday hloh today 35-45; faw tonight 20-30 AUSTIN VoL CXXXV 131 Single Copy—' AUSTIN, MINN., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3,1958 Member Associated Press Army Juno Readied for Launching Similar to Jupiter; Moon Missile to Be a 4-Sta e Rocket CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — The Army unveiled its huge moon rocket—Juno II—-Tuesday when the service tower was rolled back as part of the preparations for a launching expected within a week. The powerful rocket, very simi lar in appearance to the upiter C that fired three Explorer satel lites Into orbit, will be used for the Army's first attempt to probe far into outer space. When the tower was rolled away the base of the Army's highly touted Jupiter intermediate range ballistic missile was seen. The toj of the rocket was covered, how ever. First Stage Booster For the moon shoot, the Jupiter will be used as a first-stage boost er rocket in place of the smaller Redstone missile which gave tb big lift to the Jupiter-C satellite vehicle. The Army moon missile if e* pected to be a four-stage rocket using clusters of small, solid fuel Sergeant rockets in the upper stages. Its job will be to push a 30-pound satellite payload perhaps farther Into space than any previous man-made object. Can It "Jnoo n" Its name will be Juno II. The first Juno was a Jupiter test vehicle fired more than a year ago in one of the early nose cone re-e n t r y experiments with the 1,500-mile ballistic missile. The rocket will be aimed toward the vicinity of the moon, but Dr. Wernher TOO Braun, Army missile research chief, said recently the chancel of hitting the moon or orbiting around it arc slim. Unlike the three Air Fore* lunar probes, Juno H will not have the necessary guidance in the upper stages to pick out so fine a target. If an goes well, however, the Army moon rocket might go beyond the moon and far out into •pace. One of iU chief experiments will be to investigate the intense radiation field that rings the earth. Task Force of 25 to Chart Dems' Course WASHINGTON (AP) — The Democratic Advisory Council will meet here next Sunday to draw up a policy statement on "The Democratic task in the next two years." ^e 24-member group includes former President Harry Truman and Adlai Stevenson, among others. An announcement today said most of the members were expected to be on hand for the meeting. The Council was formed after the 1956 election with the stated mission of developing and pushing party programs between national conventions. IU meeting Sunday will come just one month before the 86th Congress convenes with greatly UNWELCOME GUEST GONE —' Wilbur picture above, Deborah Marie, 10; March; March, 41, and family were much reliev- Mrs.-March and Carol Linn, 12. Photo be- ed today after arrest of an escaped con- low . S S?*? K f n fi s S -* ate troop ! er , Gen f Starr vie, 'who shared their horne « day, be- SlW^^fcTlTl^l.'"^ cause none dared report his presence. In taverr1i (Story on page 24) (AP Photofax) Anti-Dulles Plot Halted by Officials WASHINGTON (AP) — Mexican authorities were reported today to have thwarted a Communist plot to stone Secretary of State John Foster Dulles at Mexico City this week. Dulles was there Sunday, Monday and Tuesday as head of the U.S delegation to the inauguration of President Adolfo Lopez Mateos. Advices reaching Washington said Mexican police were alerted last week to clandestine plans for an anti-Dulles campaign along these lines: 1. Stone-throwing by students oi the University of Mexico, at the instigation of the Communist youth movement. increased Democratic control both House and Senate. of The Weather Official U. 8. Reading from Herald Weather Site on Root of Ftr* Station: High previous 24 hour* — 45. Low previous 24 hours — 10. Reading at 8:30 a.m. — 22. General weather — Overcast, Trace of snow. Readings Taken at Herald BIdg. TUESDAY 42 1 7 P. M. 42 I 8 P. M. 43 I 9 P. M. 43 | 10 P. M. 41 | 11 P. M. Barb for Today It't tough enough for a man In have ft financial setback without havirfg W get accustomed to new friends. 24 Pages Wear Black Ties 9. Wearing of black ties, a symbol of death, by demonstrators. S. Whistling, a traditional Latin American insult. 4. Distribution of 50,000 anti- Dulles leaflets and telephone calls to the U.S Embassy saying, "Dullei, get out." U.S Ambassador Robert C. Hill was reported gravely concerned. Memories are still fresh of the rough treatment accorded Vice President and Mrs. Richard M. Nixon in Venezuela last May. Hill consulted with Mexican officials last week and, it was said, these steps followed: Alternative Offered 1. Outgoing President Adolfo Ruiz Cortines offered known Communists and agitators an alternative — get out of town during Dulles' visit or go to jail. 2. Police rounded up and jailed potential trouble makers still around. 3. Student leaders at the university were asked to keep their! classmates in line. They apparently did, for no stone throwing was reported. Spring Valley Again Nixes Salary Boosts Again Spring Valley voters'marched to the polls, took up their pencils and vetoed a proposal to hike the salaries of the mayor and constable. This time the proposal lost 351-180. A year ago, the vote was 406-258 against the plan which would raise the mayor's pay from $240 to $600 and the trustees' from $180 School Fire Still Baffles Chicagoans Cigarette Seen as Possibility; Arson Is Not Ruled Out CHICAGO (AP) — While nguished parents prepared o bury their 87 children who died in Chicago's wprst school fire, the puzzling cause of the fire still plagued investigators. That it started in the base of a stairwell in the northeast corner of the brick Our Lady of Angela School was generally agreed upon. The why and the how were theories. ' One police arson expert theorized a cigarette flipped carelessly into a pile of trash, a wastebasket or papers may have sparked the blaze. A schoolboy sneaking a smoke was one possibility, he said. Might Have Smoldered Flames might have smoldered New York Orders School Precautions NEW YORK W) — Stale and city authorities have ordered a check on safeguards against fires in schools as a result of the Chicago blaze which cost 90 lives. for an hour, said Sgt. Drew Brown, and then whooshed up the staircase with horrifying speed. He emphasized it only wns theory. Arson was discounted, but not ruled out. "We always suspect arson where there is a loss of life and we cannot establish the cause of the fire," Fire Commissioner Robert J. Quinn said. Three nuns died in the fire along with the children. 3 Still Unidentified Three child victims, all girls, still lay unidentified in the Cock County Morgue. ] The parents of three missing U.S. Plans to Launch j Huge Satellite Series NUN COMFORTS BURNED BOY — His head encased in a bandage, Lawrence Walter, 13, 8th grade pupil at Our Lady of the Angels school, is comforted in Garfield Park hospital by nun. (AP Photofax). Death of Boy Lifts Traffic Count to 646 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Death of a 4-year-old Bemidji boy and an elderly Minneapolis man today carried the Minnesota 1958 traffic toll to 646, up 20 from a year ago. Billy Forseth, the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Forseth of Bemidji, died in a hospital there today of injuries suffered when he to $400 annually. ^One voter summed up the thinking of a faction when he said, "It wouldn't be so bad if the increases weren't so great." The Spring Valley pay Increase was the only special issue before area voters in usually quiet elections. Light votes and re-election of the incumbents were the rule in most communities. girls grimly maintained the dead were not their daughters. Still missing were Bernice Cichocki, 12, Lucille Filipponio, 9, and Diane Santangelo, 9. Morgue officials said dental records of the three will be checked against dental characteristics of the dead. Plans for a mass funeral were announced by church officials. Twenty-five priests visited homes of the victims seeking approval for such a service and burial Friday. Others Fight for Life Families were told they can make separate funeral and burial Contests in two village offices arrangements if they wish. also sparked voting interest in Spring Valley where 537 voters went to the polls. Incumbent Assessor Art Cavanaugh won re-election in a three- way contest, defeating Rod Dick- was struck by a car Tuesday. The erson and Rueben wordleman. The driver, RicLird Anderson, 19, said j vo te, showing First and Second the boy stepped off the curb and wards and the totali was Cavan . darted into the path of his car. au gh, 153.197.350; Dickenson, 26- Wiliiam Lietzke, 78, was injured |35 . 61 . and Word i emani 59-60-119. fatally late Tuesday when his car) and another collided at a north Minneapolis intersection. In the three-way contest for jus- Traffic Deaths Up 4. Demonstrators were dispersed ( Du MHO October ' as quickly as they assembled, and Qf (he office In the hospitals the fight for the living went on. Seventy-five of the injured still required hospitalization. Two of them were nuns and one a school janitor. Eleven children were in critical condition. Their battle was made easier by the overwhelming response to ap- County Commissioners Deny Closed Labor Negotiations Asserting that news media gives misleading versions of contract negotiations, Local 867 UAW Business Agent Fred Miles Tuesday asked the Mower County Board to agree to "informal committee" meetings closed to the public for forthcoming negotiations. Miles represents county road and bridge employes. The board agreed'to an-informal committee meeting, but did not go along with barring the public. Such a meeting was set for 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Courthouse. Miles declared, "Newspapers and radio can't give, the whole picture accurately because of space and time limitations and other factors involved." Syrian, Israeli Forces Clash; Truce Is Called JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector (AP) — Syrian and Is- Cites Private Negotiations "I dealt Vrith the Austin Schoo Board and a City Council in pri vate this year and it worked ou well," he continued. He said through this type o negotiations, satisfactory propo Will Carry Animals Into Space WASHINGTON (AP) — 'he United States will begin iring a series of big satel- ites from the new Vanden- erg Base in California in lie next few weeks. Some of them will carry mice and monkeys. The Defense Department's Advanced Research Projects Agency announced today that the "Project Discoverer" program will try to put up a 1,300-pound device in its first launching attempt "late this year or early next year." At least a dozen satellite launch- ngs will be atempted, as fast as one a month, Roy Johnson, ARPA director, told newsmen. Johnson also said that an attempt will be made next year to recover a capsule from a satellite, bringing it back through the atmosphere. May Use Primate Johnson said mice will be used and, "We may, in one, use a primate." He said that the program, for the present, does not include sending up a man. • The satellites launched from Vandenberg will be aimed in a southerly direction over the Pacific Ocean. Their orbit would be around the world over the North and South Poles. The first attempts will be aimed to put the big satellites up to relative low altitudes of perhaps a few hundred miles. ARPA estimates they might make two or three passes around the world or perhaps stay up for a week. The first Discoverer vehicle will be a two-stage rocket. The booster will be a Thor IRBM produced by Douglas Aircraft Co. The second stage, the announcement said, is a new vehicle produced by the Lockheed Aircraft -orp. and powered by a Bell- Hustler engine. This latter engine is a liquid fuel rocket. Weigh 1,900 Pounds "The first Discoverer-launched satellites are expected to weigh approximately 1,300 pounds," peals for blood and even skin for )raeli art i]lery units dueled across the border for an hour" T An , grafts. Calls from prospective i nf ). t ,, TI-.O oi-,™*;, 1f T Q r,,^ Q f 7-m „**„.. TT TVT i 'Local sals were > worked out and pre •sented to the Council and board for official action. "In bargaining with the City Council," Miles continued, " would contact members of th> Council's bargaining committei and we would go over the proposals in my office informally. "When agreement was roachei we typed out a committee report which was available to council men and news media." Outlines Proposals of the proposals o blood donors across the country were so great that many were told prospective loday _ The s h ooting observers asked for a cease fire. First reports indicated, that one at 7:10 p. m., after U. N. truce ***»*. v* k*.\- i^ut.^, ttit; UAHWC uuiig• - rirsc reports indicated tnat one vacated by Henry Simonson, Bud to cal1 later in the week and even i man -an Israeli shepherd - was'anese frontier to the Sea of Gali- the whistling, black ties and red! CHICAGO (AP) — The National I Bundy, 68-84-152. Mlenar handily defeated the other candidates, Gail Bundy and Byron Smith. The vote was Mlenar, 95113-208; Smith, 68-87-115; after. Tln-ory Borne Out According to Sgt. Brown, liis killed by shellfire, a U.N. spokesman said. An Israeli source [borne out by these facts: : that the shelling began from a ••«w ..«.«w»«*4«0, w.ctWA l«ca C1UU I CU I I ^ ' I *. l ... circles never materialized. I Safety Council reported today i n , ne other offices. George! »*« usual practice about 2:30 8. A print shop was raided and! traffic deaths m October werej Maxon was re turned to the vil- "'" "" """ " "'""" """"" , , "'" f ° b ° ys ' ° ' * ''' ' 1 P. M. 2 P. M. 3 P. M. 4 P. M. 5 P. M. 6 P. M. 1 A. M. •1 A. M. 3 A. M. 4 A. M. 5 A. M. 6 A. M. 40 12 P. M. WEDNESDAY 30 I 7 A. M. 29 I 8 A. M. 28 ! 9 A. M. 31 i 10 A. M. ;)2 | 11 A. M. 30 i 12 Noon . leaflets confiscated, although 4 per cent hlgher than m October i lage cou^ 176-259-435; Howard i about 10,000 of them apparently; 3 yearuago ~ 3 ' 590 agaln ^ 3 ' 450 -jDetloff re-elected clerk, 209-26fi-j got out on the street over the! October Brought an ^eiid ^0^13)475. and Elmer willie was elecl .j weekend. position with fire directed st two flocks room later by janitors. >. wl ' y south of Gonnen settlement, A boy's washroom is nearby. Iti neaj- the Jorda " Rive ''' lee. It has been marked by sporadic shooting over the years since ended the Palestine War of 1948. t'AR Accuses Israelis In Damascus, a United Arab Republic Army spokesman charged that a group of armed Israelis crossed the Syrian region border with a herd of cows and MAY SEE n — There's a ity lowans may be able to see the death of Sputnik II's rocket carrier today. months of uninterrupted traffic ! ed 'constable succeeding Vincert |iS a e °° d place for a b ° y to steal ^ Flred at PaU ' ul improvement. It was the second j Keenan who ' didn . t fi]e 2 05-27l'-' a smoke - 0!d examination papers; The .spokesman added the Sy-1 penetrated 800 yards into Arab ,,,r> n ii, «f ti,n loot •)•* tn ro™,-,4 on I ' ' : nlsn were stnrprl npflr HIP ni-cn I rians also fired at Israel border'lands west of Rawiyah village trying to extricate the men.! ("when Arab villagers attempt- vote eel vole gel-; als ° WerC St ° red near the area ' i month of the last 23 to record an| 476 to b ecorne the to j increase in highway fatalities over! ter ' Qn tne ^^ ' F ""* ecl 'j Brown said two boys were in the corresponding month of the fl t in j referendum' 0 * "° frtheasl f^ ot «« buiMin B , The border police preceding year. • as late as 2:40 p.m. Monday,; ELECTIONS Council officials were unable to I account for the increase. returned the (Continued on page 2) ed to drive the herd out, the Is- HUE (Continued on Page 2) raeli armed group opened fire on The border area follows the riv-!them," the Damascus spokesman er Jordan's course from the Leb-j added.) 867 in these negotiation was given to the board by Miles Included were these points: 1. That the work week be chang ed from 52 hours to either 45 o 47Vi hours without loss of pay 2. This work week is propose* as five 9 or 9%-hour days wit the union agreeing to work what ever hours are necessary to com plete snow removal and othe work. Hours over and above th stipulated 9 or 9H would not b subject to premium pay excep as outlined in the present agreement. 3. Employes to be paid on monthly basis, for 12 months year. In explanation of the proposal LABOK (Continued on Page 2) announcement said. "This the includes the weight of the second- stage vehicle which will orbit as an integral part of the satellite after burnout." Johnson, was asked if bigger boosters will be used later for even larger satellites. Proposals have been made to use the Atlas intercontinental missile' as a booster. Johnson said that ha hopes the Atlaa can bt uied within the next 12 months. He tald that with the Atlas it might be possible to put up a satellite weighing 10,000 pounds or more, using new high-energy fuel, a rocket cluster booster, up PVfi jHUMING I 1*1 DAYS TO UMCHRISTMAS READ OUR ADS Ginger Goes Austin proved a big event for Ginger Kay Roberts, year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sherbun Roberts, Lyle Ginger saw a little girl in the mirror (left) and decided to tell her a secret. Then she turned to the right and there was another little girl, just like the first, to talk to. (How about that!) Ginger moved around a bit and first thin*g she knew there were five little girls, all like herself, looking at her from just about every direction. Next to the actual arrival of Santa Claus, that's about di much excitement as you'd expect in a girl's life. With it would be possible to send satellites weighing "thousands and thousands of pounds." Santa Coming to City With His Reindeer Santa Claus is coming to Austin. Bay J. Emmerich, Chamber of Commerce manager, received a telegram this morning saying he will arrive Dec. 8 and remain through Dec. 20. And he is bringing Rudolph, the reindeer. Downtown headquarters for Santa will be the former Red Owl Store, and -Sterling Shopping Center headquarters will be the Sterling Theater. At intervals, Santa will visit the East side. Further announcements will be . made, Emmerich said. Vandalism Damage at Church Heavy MORGAN, Minn. (St — Redwood , County officers today were seek; .iig clues to the vandals who did : .i.ousaisds of dollars damage to i Bethany Lutheran Church here &arly Tuesday. Every dish in the kitcheu was broken, come of them hurled at pews and walk in the main audi- | '.unum. All wmdows along cai« aide of the edifice were unasked i along with a plate glass partition : about a room where parents of : small children listened to and j watched services. ! The sheriff said the altar rail was ripped loose, light fixture* ' lorn out and tb* pulpit damaged.
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