The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 3, 1958 · Page 25
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 25

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Wednesday, December 3, 1958
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?4 -AUSTIN (Minn.' Hf.ftALD Wednesday. DPC. 3, 1958 De Gaulle Speeds Up Plan to Halt Algerian Rebellion By ANDREW BOROW1KC jinnnder for Algeria, has been in Salan the new post of inspector ALGIERS (AP) — Charles del charge of the civil administration : general of national defense for Caulfe left France by plane for as well since the Mav 13 uprising France. The French Cabinet Algeria today to try to speed up,of right-wing European settlers created the post at a meeting his program for halting the na-jand army officers that brought De Tuesday night in Paris but,left it flonallst rebellion. It is his fifth,Gaulle to power. ,vacant for the time being, Infor- itip to the North African territory | Control to Economist ': motion Minister Jacques Soustelle since becoming premier. I Unofficial reports say De Gaulie announced. During the five-day visit he was i will give civil control to Paul Dr- Duties of the post were not an- expected to remove Gen. Rnoulllouvrier, a veteran economist, nounced. Salan from control of civil admin-(Salan's aide. Gen. Maurice Chnl- Salan will accompany De Gaulle istration in Algeria and to return lies, reportedly will assume mili- on his Algerian tour, which be- Kovernment conrol to civilians, tary command. ;gins today at Bone, near the Tu- Salan, the French military com-' De Gaulle was expected to givejnisian border. De Gaulle will in(sped the Tunisian frontier region tr?***?? *"*« * *%* ',NJ»I PARENTS AT BEDSIDE OF BURNED YOUNGSTER — Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Andreoli visit the bedside of their seriously burned son, Gerald, 13, in St. Anne's Hospital Tuesday. The heavily-bandaged Chicago youth was one of scores who were badly injured in the fire at Our Lady of the Angels parochial school. (AP Photofax) through which rebels slip arms. De Gaulle also might meet some or most of the 71 Algerian deputies elected last weekend to the new French National Assembly. He wns expected to discuss with them lus five-year Algerian development plan'. Improve Conditions The plan outlined at Constantino Oct. 3 is designed to improve living conditions for the nine million mostly impoverished Moslems in the hope of winning them away from rebel leaders seeking independence from France. The program includes distribution to Moslem farmers of 625,000 acres of land within the next five years, creation of 400.000 new jobs through agricultural and industrial programs, raising pay and working conditions to equal those in European France and elevation of educational an8 political levels. Part of the costly program will be borne by development of Algeria's petroleum and mineral resources. Before his return to France at the end of the week, De Gaulle will visit the new oilj fields in the Sahara. 'QUEST' 42 DAYS Laborer Is Silent as Convict Pays a Call PARSONS, Kan. (AP) - "You; "There was just too many off!- ;ust don't take chances with six ce rs around asking questions and kids depending on you," said Wil-ji didn't know what else to do." nir March. ! March and his wife sat in their Thus the 41-year-old Parsons la- ^ ra b mile home beside the Katy orer explained why he kept silent Railroad tracks and told a news- while an escaped convict shared | man . 'its' home as an unwelcome guest | Aligaier, who said he walked the for 42 days. 200-odd miles between the prison • Acting on a tip from Mrs. March j an d parsons, showed up at the .police Tuesday arrested Richard,March home Oct. 22, four days U.ee Aligaier, 28, a St. Louis rnb-Uf ter he escaped. : ber who escaped Oct. 18 from the! « We ^ rst too k nmi i n because Missouri Penitentiary. Aligaierj ne was s [ c k and hungry," said was picked up while sipping beer j Mrs. March, prematurely gray at in a Parsons tavern. He was un- 33. «we have always helped peo- Inrmed and didn't resist. ' Police also charged March with ! harboring a criminal after he signed a statement saying Ali-i gaier made no direct threats to :liim. But the charge was dropped. i __ , * _1 • 1" I » ' w ** fc WE uo T» *K»» • mil) vi tv »»»*••- j j March said Aligaier did threat-. weepin g as she recalled the exper- '• n l- ence "He told me that if he got! « when my nusband went to acted up he would know what| work (he didn vmiss a day) All- had happened and he had lots of gaier was home'with me and the ItMOnHc ' eoirl nif nvutK nn AU.. «1_.._ . _ _ _ pie like that." A week later, Aligaier told them he was a fugitive. 'Was One of Us' "From then on he always had !one of us with him," she said, friends," said March, an employe ;of a mausoleum firm. ; Why did he sign the statement? DIVIDED CITY — Newsmap shows occupational zones of Berlin as Russia manipulates squeeze to force the withdrawal of American, British and French forces. The Soviet would permit East German Communists to control air, road and rail routes linking the city with West Germany, 110 miles away. Top Fall Harvest Is Expected to Give Farmers Record Cash Income for 1958 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Record fall harvests together with rela- Despite De Gaulle's hope that a lively high livestock prices are ex- wide range of Moslem opinion would be represented among, the 46 Moslems elected to the National Assembly, the 46 all campaigned as supporters of the integration of Algeria into France. This is the policy urged by the French colonialists in the terri- ory. Orthopedist Calls Open Warfare on People Who Maul Their Children though, it added, "even the lag-j for the 1959 winter wheat crop in ging corn and soybean crops were!the important South Dakota and able to reach full yield and ma-(Montana growing areas with the pected to give Northwest area far- turity in most areas, thanks to de-!outlook only fair at this time. Pas- mers more gross cash income for layed frosts and excellent late har- 1958 than any other previous year. This prediction was made by the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis in its monthly review of business Federal Reserve District. The report noted substantial improvement in the district economy during the third quarter, due largely to exceptional grain crops, al- vesting conditions." All Time Highs Wheat, oats and barley were estimated to have reached all-time ture and range conditions over much of the western end of the district were rated fair to poor. Improvement Slackened ened somewhat in recent weeks. Increased employment was reported especially evident in manufacturing, in highway and heavy engineering construction, in residential building and among the special building trades involving a large share of subcontract work. With the exception pf the iron! The report said indications that conditions in the Ninth production highs while soybeans! ore mining areas, where un- ! personal incomes have reached a ?«<:orvi. nictriM I were o ff on ]y one per cen t from I employment was said to still be a new high "could provide the basis last year's record. problem, the review pictures eco-ifor a heavy volume of retail sales The dry late falls, so helpful forjnomic activity in nonagricultural j during the Christmas season." Delate 1958 crops, was labeled detri-1 lines as good even though the rate | partment stores in recent weeks mental, however, to the prospects, of improvement may have slack-j were labeled "disappointing." Police Search for Boy Friend of Dead Girl LOS ANGELES (API _ Police are looking for the boy friend of a blonde, 19-year-old model whose body was apparently thrown off a steep mountain road. The girl, Charlotte Trosper, was apparently stabbed before she was pushed off a precipice in the San Gabriel Mountains north of Los Angeles. Her body was found Tuesday by a motorist on a ledge below a scenic parking area along the mountain highway. .She had been reported missing when she failed to show up at her modeling job at a photo studio Tuesday morning. Her employer Emmett Hubbarth went to her apartment and notified police when he found she wasn't there. children. If he went out he always had one of us with him." Mrs. March said Aligaier once threatened to kill her husband. But he wasn't trying to frighten them into silence, she said. "He just didn't like Wilbur." Aligaier, however, was a likable fellow, and there wasn't any trouble between the fugitive and her iiusband. She said Aligaier often helped her with the children, ranging in age from 6 months to 12 years. AHgaier decided to leave Parsons Monday night. He borrowed March's car and $15. A few miles out of town, the car plunged into a ditch. Back to Parsons and the March home came Aligaier. That was enough for Mrs. March. When Aligaier stepped out for a beer, she called police. Aligaier will be returned to Missouri, where he still has two yean to go on a three-year sentence for a St. Louis robbery. Interviewed in jail, he said the Marches treated him well. He denied that he threatened them, saying: "They were just trying to help somebody out." MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — An orthopedist today called for open warfare on parents who maul their small children and duck responsibility by blaming the fractures on accidents. Dr. Donald S. Miller of Chicago said the help of the nation's family doctors Is needed "if the child 1 is to bt saved and society is to be spared." He cited growing opinion in psychiatry that unloved and mistreated children are most likely to develop into adult criminals. On Lookout for Injuries Dr. Miller told general practitioners attending the annual clinical conference of the American Medical Assn. to be on the lookout for child injuries inconsistent with conditions found in truly accident- uncertain origin often have been al fractures. He said such injuries have been inflicted by parents, babysitters, brothers and sisters of the victim or even by "the lovers of irresponsible guardians when children discover clandestine meetings." Such injuries are most often found, he went on, in an environment in which at least one adult is psychotic or neurotic and the household unstable. Chronic Cases The irresponsible parents who get caught killing or crippling their children often make the headlines, he said, "but what about the chronic cases that go undetected?" He said fractures of clinically Suspect at Bombing Seen, State Charges ATLANTA, Ga. (AP)—The state says it intends to prove that George Allen Bright "not only participated in the planning but that h* was then at the time" the Jewish tempi* was dynamited in Atlanta. The statement by Tom Luck, assistant prosecutor, highlighted the second day of the trial of Bright, one of five defendants in the bombing case. The others will be tried later. Violent Antl-Semlntte Luck told the Superior Court jury in his opening statement Tuesday the state expected to show that the 31-year-old Bright was a member of a group of peo- presumed to be the result of scurvy, rickets, syphilis, bone fragility or some obscure underlying di - sease. But once in the hospital, he added, these maltreated children eat ravenously and gain weight rap- dly, presenting evidence of previous neglect. And X-ray exami-j nation often shows healed earlier fractures, he said. He added that fractures from assaults always are associated with other multiple injuries of the soft tissues, sometimes over many areas of the body. Contractors Are Questioned on Labor Payoffs WASHINGTON (AP)-The Senate Rackets Committee called more Chicago area contractors to- ple who had violent anti-Semitic i day for questioning about alleged Reeling! and formed an organize-;payoffs for labor union favors. tion to create unrest. The assistant prosecutor said he intended to show that Bright participated in a conspiracy which planned violent acts and that these acts culminated in the dynamiting of the temple Oct. 12. Luck also said the state planned to prove that Bright possessed violently anti-Semitic literature and exhibited anti-S e m i t i c feelings against Rabbi Jacob M. Rothschild, head of the temple. Speaks on Judaism Rothschild testified that he Arthur H. Cronin, Midwest boss of the International Sheet Metal Workers Union, denied Tuesday that he had accepted any such payments. He is an international vice president of the union. i Cronin swore he was the victim! of false testimony from employers ] who told the committee they had given him amounts ranging from $250 to 27,000 over a period of! years up to 1956. j Cronin has denied that he was! involved in any conniving with COYA LOSES AGAIN Court Won't Block Issuance of Langen s Election Certificate ST. PAUL (AP) — The Minne-J In a decision late Tuesday, the sola Supreme Court is refusing to | court said that only Congress has block issuance of a certificate of election to Odin Langen, who de- 'eated Rep. Coya Knuson (D- Minn) in the Nov. 4 election. Coya Refuses to Go Back Home to Andy PHILADELPHIA (AP) —Rep. Coya Knutson (D-Minn) says she isn't going home to her husband. "It has nothing to do with the elections," she told a reporter for thj Philadelphia Inquirer Tuesday. "Andy and I are friends but there is no reconciliation." The congresswoman was the only Democratic candidate not elected in Minnesota Nov. 4. A the right to pass upon qualifications of its members. The ruling came on a motion by S. H. Bellman and Mitchell Kirshbaum, would never have condoned such a thing," he added. In her complaint filed with the subcommittee, charges her Coya said the husband brought Minneapolis attorneys by Mrs. Knutson. She already has filed "were a basic part of a malicious employed j conspiracy by persons attached to land associated wih Langen." arc! a com-i'" 8 ' 'he campaign "consituted a plaint with the House subcommittee on charging election that expenditures, a conspiracy brought about her defeat. Rep. Clifford Davis (D-Tenn) has said fraud on the voters." Filed Suit The day after the election, Andy filed a $200,000 suit charging slander and alienation of affections that the group is expected to act i against William Kjeldahl, his on the complaint at its next meet- wife's administrative assistant. ing Dec. 15. No Hand in Campaign Langen, in Washington seeking housing preparatory to start of Congress in January, said Tuesday in thei But that action, at Andy's written request, was dropped last week. Langen, in Washington, pointed out that Andy's "Coya come home" plea had been made May "Coya come home" campaign ^f d ^j^L<^? *•?£ which the congresswoman blames in part, for her defeat FIRE THREATENS BOYS CAMP—Flames leap through brush and trees at the Beverly Hills Boys Camp near Malibu Beach, Calif., yesterday, but desperate efforts by firemen saved this and other structures. Not so fortunate were many houses in the area as the fire swept over thousands of acres. (AP Photofax) u tP . a 'f ;. ta "I* the , re tle talk ° f dlssensl °n » the Knutson family. ... ...... "Absolutely not," Langen said I A woman aide in Coya's Wash- hitch developed in her re-election i late Tuesd ay when newsmen ques- j ington office said that Andy was campaign when her husband Andy I tioned him on whether he had dis- j staying in Washington. But she home, | cussed And y Knutson's campaign , added that he was not staying to get Coya out of politics. "I i with Mrs. Knutson. ! made a public "Com* contractors to fix the amounts of Man Who Won $70,000 in Spring Is Reported a Suicide Incumbents Make Back in Dexter Coya" appeal. He asked her to give up public life and return to their home and hotel business in Oklee, Minn. After the election, Knutson brought a $200,000 suit against William Kjeldahl, his wife's congressional secreary, charging 11 slander and alienation of affec- " tions. The suit was dropped last week. DEXTER, Minn. — Incumbents GIFT FAIR 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, December 6th ST, AUGUSTINE Church Hall made it back into office at Dex- DETROIT, Mich. (AP) _ John! Puterbaugh was found dead ter in a light VOte by 3 ° residents ,i . . „ ..*«.- .»v - Puterbaugh, 58, who won $70,000'about 1:30 p.m. by a brother-in- They were, trustee, Eldee Dou- church May 28 at the invitation .tracts to install heating, air con-; in the Irish Sweepstakes last haw, Albert Dixon, 59. DixoTsaid ty ' 29: c1 !*', F> "', Bru , hna> 29 1 equip-! March, was found dead in his new, Puterbaugh had called him the spoke on Judaism at a Baptistlbids for various Chicago area con- Mrs. Knutson, narrowly defeat- Jed by Republican Odin Langen, jhas asked for a House investiga- of the voting. child said he commented that Hit- Toy* . Aprons - Craft Items' ler had killed six mim ° n Jews in Europe and that Bright objected to that statement. of the church. At the end of the;ditioning and ventilating meeting he invited questions from; m ent. i uxu r y model car in his garage listeners. j The committee heard testimony I Tuesday He said Bright was in the aud-^hat officials of the Coleman Co.,! Police said Put erbaueh a boiler ience and asked him to give the! W i c hita Kan manufacturers of 1 » ", Y"* rtiaugh ' a bo ' ler 'number of Jew« in th* wm-lH H P! U 4 , L manutacturers °\> operator and bridegroom of four numoer 01 Jews in tne world. He Beating and other equipment, padi mon ths left a note indiratin.? «ni told Bright there were about 13 Cronin $27000 as his orice for la T ^\ indicating sui- million. Bright contended there EHeawfoJ the* fS-m 5 thai ! bu ' 8'ving no explanation. were several million more. Roths-^L nt t ley saTd S'oniJ re ' F '' iends " aid he had bee " iU ' -u :1J - :J L .... „ ; . amount. »>ey said, Cionm re- Homicide Detective William assessor ' shirle y Hahn - 13 - and ri«» w« 7»k V A • " 'William Douty, 7; constable, Henday before and threatened suicide.> „„ ^ D _ ,' ' . ~ ol .. ' ,„ ., ry De Boer, 10, and Calvin Woll- ever, 5; justice of the peace, Helen Hague, 9, and William Douty, 7. 7 KILLED STUTTGART, Germany (AP)-' The Stuttgart - Konstanz express; The greatest coral structure on plowed through a group of nine earth is the Great Barrier Reef railroad workers today, killing off Australia. It is 1,250 miles come * COOKICS EVERYBODY SAVES at .. Sterling Shopping Center • Friendly Service • Fr*t Parking • Open Evenings Your Complete Family Shopping Center" turned $5,000. clinton sflid that p uterbau g h - s Cronin denied receiving more wife Dixie 45 toU of finding hjm than the $5,000 he returned, and in the car in the garage at 5 a m Chairman John L. McClellan (D- with the motor running _ Ark) demanded that the Justice she turned off the ignition and Department investigate the con- i e f t the garage, Clinton said the tlict between his testimony and woman told him. He said that that of Carl L. Burrows, Midwest ^ when ne ta ) ked to ner she was division manager for Coleman.; intoxicated. She said both she and The committee itself has no au- ( Futerbaugh had been drinking be- thority to prosecute. forehand in their home. seven. < *$' BAZAAR CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH 301 W. Mill Austin, Minn. Friday, Dec. 5th - Starting 9:00 A. M. $1.00 Noon Luncheon - Serving 11:00 to 1:30 - ON SALE Christmas Decorations — Chistmas Cards Dish Towels - Aprons - Knit Articles — Dolk DON'T MISS THE BAKE SALE Days that shook the world! Victory snatched from disaster! , A MICHAEL BALCON PRODUCTION JOHN MILLS RICHARD ATTENBOROUGH TONIGHT and THURSDAY EVENINGS at 7:00-9:00 P. M. 1 —PLUS— "HAPPY LANDING' COLOR CARTOON Tonite - The Funniest Picture You'll Ever See! ItsTme FbrThe Laughiest Ime Of Mxjr Lifetime! * v .AlY GRIFFITHS MYRON McCORMICK „ 'MERVYN'kP— V JOHN1.EE MAHIN-MERVrTJ UROY BROS. ($9 LAST TIMES TONIGHT 7 & 9 P. M. "MARDI GRAS" PAT BOONE - Color Starting Thursday for 6 Big Days GARY COOPER IN THE ROLE THAT FITS HIM LIKE A GUN FITS A HOLSTER! MAN OF THE WEST Coming Wednesday and Thursday • Dec. 10-11 "Coronation of Pope John XXIII" In Color and Wide Screen SPONSORED BY ST. AUGUSTINE P.T.A.

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