The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 8, 1958 · Page 1
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 1

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Monday, December 8, 1958
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The Weather below. VoL CXXXV snow high today 5-10 * ero to 5 to MO 'Surprise' Dead End AUSTIN DAILY HERALD Barb for T«etay Single Copy—7c AUSTIN, MINN.,MONDAY, DECEMBER 8,1958 Member Associated Press Deadlocked From Start on Purpose of Negotiations By TOM OCHILTREE . GENEVA (AP) - The United States and Russia agreed today that the 10-nation talks on prevention of surprise 'attack have reached a dead end.' There was no sign, however, that the four-week-old talks would be broken off immediately. They originally were planned to last five weeks. The Eastern and Western delegations have boen derJlocked from the beginning over the purpose of the negotiations. Western delegates contend they are here only to study ways of launching! a surprise attack and the techni-j cal machinery to detect attack ! preparations in advance. Cold War Issues The Communists have tried repeatedly to take up cold war political issues, contending that they are what will produce a surprise altack - ! deadlock over desegregation here j board seat7"had""professed"'to be Today's session chief, U.S. del- lremE »»ed unbroken today follow- j segregationists. Their differences egate William C. Foster, srid lhei in " •''" inconclusive election in centered on the price. Western Powers felt they could : which three businessmen opposed "This is the first crack in the not go any further in presenting b ^ Gov - Orv al E. Faubus won! Faubus edifice and I predict that technical studies dealing with sur- seats on thc Little R°ck School | his entire political empire, founded * u, " L' • son of Mr and Mrs - Dave wen r - ™ retired editor of the Hormel News Mag- Mrs. Mary Jane Steibler holds Allen azme takes his first look at two grand- Charles Richardson, son of Mr. and Mrs. S1L i ** £"]/ D 3 £' Nurse Barbara Philip Richardson. The boys were born Harper, let,, holds Richard David Owen, within 12 hours of each other. Faubus Suffers Setback but Racial Deadlock Remains LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP)-The! All 13 candidates for the six grationists: prise attack problems unless the^ Board Soviet bloc countries participated in this work. as it is upon misrepresentation integrationists who had worked Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister against his successful bid for a Vassili Kuznetsov replied that the 1 !!"! d term '" last summer's elec- Western-studies dealing with long- rnnge bombers, pissiles and land forces did not get down to the basic causes of surprise attack in _ . . Faubus charged the three were j and, bigotry, will soon be crumb.... i .. ...... ..... ling at his feet," asserted Ted L. Lamb, an advertising executive who defeated two staunch segregationists in a three-way race. But Amis Guthridge, attorney to the tion. Three others elected School Board had the backing of the governor. Seemingly split on the degree of the Russian view and therefore "^'""'^f S P" C on ine aegr were not acceptable. \ reslsta » ce »° integration, the Talk on Disarmament ! board soon will have to cope with nropH Woct.™ A \ , » ;0 " ""compromising federal order urged Western delegates to for « a fri rmative steps " toward implied \ for the prosegregation Capital [Citizens Council analyzed the vot- jing this way: "Our people took the election for granted and refused to run scared." Gov. Faubus injected himself in- new cold war issues. The West's latest technical study proposes an international aerial and ground inspection system to keep a permanent check on the ground forces of all nations. Russia has suggested establishment of an aerial and ground inspection system but tied this with sweeping political proposals for the establishment of neutralized schools. Lamb; W. F. (Billy) Rector, an insurance executive; Everett Tucker Jr., executive director of an industrial development company; Russell Matson Jr.,. a contractor, and Mrs. Charles W. Stephens, former president of the Central High School Parent - Teachers Assn. Lamb, Tucker and Matson won. Rector and Mrs. Stephens lost close races to members of the pro-Faubus, Citizens Council- dorsed slate. Triumphant pro-Faubus candidates included Ben. D. Rowland Sr.. an attorney, and Robert W. Laster, a city traffic judge. The sixth seat went to Atty. Ed to the School Board race in anil. McKinley Jr., who was unop- election-eve maneuver. He said these five candidates were inte- posed. McKinley also was endorsed by the Citizens Council. 33-INCH BLANKET IN EAST State Coldest of All; Escapes Heavy Snows of Other Sections Congress Goals Set by Demos 24-Point Program Calls for Action on Numerous Issues By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) _ The Democratic Advisory Council's broad legislative program appeared likely today to get only passing attention from a Congress which may be more interested in national security than social security. In its first meeting since last month's elections bolstered Democratic majorities in both House and Senate, the policy-shaping council drafted a 24-point program of ;oals for the 86th Congress Sunday. The pronouncement, the most comprehensive and far reaching ever issued by the 24-member council, called for action on a wide range of issues from expan- ion of Social Security to strength- jening of civil rights. Omit Civil Rights It made no specific recommendations, however, on such things as outer space developments which Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas stressed last month—also in general germs—in a 12-point legislative program for the new Congress. Johnson omitted civil rights from his program. The council's action put a fresh accent on the liberal views expressed by many of the new Democratic Senate and House members elected last month. Despite the contention of Na-l tional Chairman Paul M. Butler! that the council's program reflects the direction in which the party is pointing in 19GO, however, the proposals do not appear likely to ! command effective sponsorship in Congress. Shape Finals Form ! The general opinion among politicians is that Johnson and House A compromise to is given the keys to tfct on a night when MM» fttid fhtd in* tented to go out, 16 Paftea Berlin Nixes Reds, but Russian Plan Stands 'WHAT'S ALL THE FUSS?' — Ten- month-old Victoria DeLosh yawns widely as she is cuddled by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Cyril M. DeLosh, Washington, after her trcovery from a babysitter who faces kidnaping charges. The FBI accuses the baby sitter, Mrs. Dolly Zirk, 20, a former mental patient, with taking Victoria to the home of a second employer in Suburban Mt. Rainier, Md., and representing her as her own. (AP Photofax) Army Tabs Juno Success; Plans to Correct Troubles By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) — With a second space shot ahead, Army scientists set out today to correct troubles that thwarted their first By. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ,14 below at Duluth, 2 below in j Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas [effort to hurl a tiny package of jwill, in practical effect, shape the •"»•»""«•—••- : -*- —"- :i ' •• i final form of the legislative pro- from next zonei in Europe and the Middle! -ri, .-,1 , , i • u..» --.> _..,..-.= ... „,*"„', I The mercury skidded to a low \ the Twin Cities, 8 below at Alex- piesent O f 32 below in International Falls'andria, 3 below at Redwood Falls, East and reduction forces. EX-GOVERNOR DIES CINCINNATI, Ohio (AP)-For- Michigan and northern sections of Illinois, Indiana and Ohio. The storm deposited 4 to 7 inch- overnight, giving the extreme!2 below at Rochester and 5 below'es over this a'rea" northern Minnesota community!at St. Cloud. gram that emerges year's session. In the past, Johnson and Rayburn have not paid much attention the dubious honor of the lowest) To Stay Frigid At Midway Airport in Chicago, the white carpet was 5 inches --— , * v . , , , *w ^"V * iiu,iu ) *•"- « **mw i*aiucb waa u lilUllco mer Gov. Meyers Y. Cooper, 84,j te 'nperature reading m the nation.! Tl)e lnercury was 6expected to | thick at 9 a . m-> and the ceiUng died Saturday. A Republican, he ! Lltt le relief from the unseason- remain below zero in the north to-1 was cut to 500 feet by falling snow was elected in 1928, serving one! abl -V cold temperatures is in sight.(day and again fall into the 30 be-! wm 'ch sharply restricted ground term. The five-day forecast for the state j low readings tonight. readings through! Snow was quite general from instruments into orbit around the sun. At the same time, they rated the experiment a success in measuring the depth of man-poisoning radiation around the earth. to the council's recommendations.! The space probe Pioneer III — There is no reason to believe their first of two assigned to the Army attitude will change materially. . .. In announcing its program, the council said: "Republican reac- —met its flaming end over North Africa Sunday afternoon. Fired aloft by a four-stage roc- tion, lethargy and indecision ofiket early Saturday, the 13-pouud the past six years have allowed!cone reached an announced• peak SHOPPING DAYS TO (CHRISTMAS READ OUR ADS to average 10 to 15 de-; midwest into New York. Oswego there were delfl y s of sever al gress below the normal highs of N . Y ., had 33 inches of snow'! utes in schedules. At O'Hare Air- 18 to 2o and the lows of zero to!f ar exceeding the previous 24-hour i P° rt - Chicago, there were 4 inches. 5 above north to 10 above south, i mar k of 19.1 in 1900 Naturally the! Miles ^ Mont " had 20-be- Could be Colder The southern sections of the state, covered by clouds most of the night, escaped the extreme j visibility. Up- to that time, planes j continued to arrive and depart, but this nation to fall woefully behind i altitude of 66,654 miies"be7ore7an" • - in meeting the demands of the |>ng back and burning in the terri- times." i fie heat generated by atmospheric In addition to expansion of So-'friction, cial Security, the council urged! All told, it was 38 hours and (i ! -- -- ,_ _„„ _„.,„. •*MKk*« M*1J 4 kll<^ ! . " I ----- — — — "*"»J» HIV, 1,1/Lllil.lJ III KCU I £\il LU1U 11 WflS j community was isolated with traf- i 1 ° w ; zero reading. It was 32 below "bold and comprehensive action" minutes in flight ! fie at a standstill/ i at .International, Falls, Minn, on such things as fighting inflation Winds up to 30 to 40 miles per i the night, escaped the extreme hour on Lakes Eries and Ontario !„' "> ox re P utatl °" ™th Cut Bank, I cold although temperatures were land it was a zero at Massena I, ' Lemmon - S - ?- had 17 be-j things as fighting inflation the high cost of living, in- Cut Bank, I crea sing the national minimum ,. , — - -- Massena, 11,.... near or slightly below the zeroJN. Y. mark - ! Thick snow defended over parts Early morning temperature re-;of seven other states from the ports included, besides Interne- Iowa - Nebraska border through tional Falls, id below at Bemidji,! southern portions of Wisconsin and Short of Air Force The Army's Pioneer III didn't get as far into space as did the Leftist Leads inequities and loopholes in the laws. File Civil Suits On the Aii- 's Pioneer I reached 71,300 j miles. Two other Air Force moon 'rockets failed soon after takeoff . Leek Addresses 60th Annual Memorial Service of Elks Lodge III VGnGZUGlc) struck out at the 1957 civil rights law that would authorize the at- CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) _j tonle y general to file civil suits Romulo Betancourt, a veteran left-! aBainst an y°ne who deprives citi- ist back from exile, was running ! zens of "'heir rights to equal pro- out front and strong today with l tect ' on of 'he laws, on account of Tribute was paid to Elks Lodge .Leek quoted the following char- "The order ouestion- m, ,,„„•- •"T thil , half the votes countedi ra . ce . color, religion, or national members who died within the past \ acteristics of the Elks organization'religion- nor bar Thini on account! 1" . I'T ^ '"* ^^^ iT year in memorial services at the 1 and members frnm writinac .a'nf hie «,. QQ J it • . election in a decade. j Ihe council also endorsed pro- Elks club rooms. i Fred Harper a ^^1^5 fo IwitJ nnp- Vr f °° . c ,'J ncerned : ™* 50-year-old leader of theIposals for a change in Senate rules This was the 60th such service ; n,er grand 'exalted ruler of thJ 'it doSnot Derml e, S ?"]'-" d °' m °f atic Adio » P art .v ">»*d »P: to "> ake « easier to halt filibuster- for the Austin Lodge with the Lodge • ' " lel ' gl ° l! M ' M votes to 323 - 157 for chal-'ins and , memorial address this year de-j "The Order of Elk« is an or livered by Dr. Paul C. Leek. iganizationof American citizen; also was the site of the Army launching. The Air Force now has used up all three space probes allotted to it for the present at least. I sought to send a somewhat heav ier satelite than the Army's into orbit around the moon, which is some 220,000 miles from the earth The Army's intent with Pioneer III was to pass the moon and per haps go into orbit around the sun which is some 93 million miles away. The Army wasn't saying publicly just when it would try again. But Maj. Gen. John P. Medaris, chief of the Army missile command, said another shot is at least a month off. "See me after Christmas," he told interviewers on a television program. Failure of the Air Force's pioneer I to reach the vicinity of the moon was attributed in part to a higher - than - planned trajectory. Another reason cited was insufficient rocket thrust. Wrong Angle In the case of the Army's Pioneer III, scientists said it was launched at too low an angle. And they said its first stage fuel shut off three seconds too soon, cutting its speed below the 24,900 m.p.h. UNITED FUNDS The six departed Elks were who love then- country and desire i John Skinner, last of the charter'to preserve its cherished institu members; Harry Rutherford, actions: who .ot th^ To Pay Undesignated Money Wednesday Distribution of all undersignated workers, plus the 108 captains, . ,. 4 . , - for chal-'ing and revisions of other con : money which has been paid to which brings the total workers to | or politics to be injected into, or: lenger Rear Adm. Wolfgang Lar-'gressional procedures often llsed date Wl11 be mad * b .V Morris Ander-j981. Many of the captains did >.to have any effect upon fraternal razabal in the three-way contest,ito roadblock civil riphts m-isure, S °" 1 lreasurer - al the Austin Unit-; actual campaign work as well as .s ' deliberations, national or local. l " "'- dsult s. e d Funds board meeting Wednes- securing workers for their are** "It lures no man to its door.s iy any promised material bene- .pledges no support to fur- LAST OF THE FOUNDERS — Exalted Rules Dr L W. Wagner points to narr.e of John Skinner on memorial tablet. serve than to be served; tluit laughter is better than tours, a kind word more potent than H frown and that life is all tho' sweeter for a song. ; "Those are the fharacteristics !ol the rnt'ii boing eulogized v.-. Elks." In closing. Dr. Leek urged Elkb to remember that "The faults oi : our brothers we write upon thi sands, their virtues on the tablets' of love and memory." ] The services opened with an 01 - gan prelude by Mrs. Chester Reistad which included "Meditation" from "Thais" and "Elegie" by Massanet; "L a r g o" by Dvorak and "Andantino" by Lemaire. Participating in the services wen Exalted Ruler Dr. L. W. Wagner: Torn Dowd, chaplain, and Knitfli'.-' Hem-y Stuewer. Howard Branu-1 Denver Daily and Orval Hopf,. Dr. Roger Downing S:-in» a so!,) of the 23d Pbahn." i The UPO Dws conducted the during takeoff. It slowed as it rose, then gathered speed again on falling. Medaris said the rocket design will be analyzed and its control system slightly altered. Medaris said the firing of Pioneer-Ill was completely successful in what he called its primary goal—to record the extent of the radiation band around the earth. Dr. William H. Pickering said the Army probe's round trip into space enabled scientists to get twice the amount of radiaion data they would have gotten if the gold- plated cone had continued on instead of returning toward earth. Pickering is director of the Jet Propulsion Laboratory at the California Institute of Technology. He said it probably would be about a week before enough of the radiation data could be evaluated to give a picture of conditions in space. SPORTS EDITOR DIES PHILADELPHIA, Pa. (AP) S. 0. (SOG) Grauley, sports editor of the Philadelphia Inquirer since 1925 and a beloved member of the newspaper profession for 61 years, died Saturday. He was 80. i Brandt Warns of Dangerous Times Ahead BERLIN (AP)-The people of West Berlin gave an emphatic no Sunday to Communist plans to drive the Western Allies out of their city. But the resounding Communist defeat in the election of a new West Berlin Parliament did not kill the Soviet proposal to end the four-power occupation and turn West Berlin into a demilitarized free city. Red spokesmen said the proposal still stood. West Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt braced his people for shocks to j come and warned of serious .times ahead. '. No Reds Elected No Communist candidates were elected in the election, which was widely viewed as a plebiscite on Soviet Premier Khrushchev's proposal. The Communists were the only ones who supported the Soviet proposals. Brandt, leader of the Socialists, was re-elected in a smashing personal triumph. His party got 73 of the 133 seats in Parliament, a solid majority. The remaining S3 went to the Christian Democrats, West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's party. The Communist candidates were buried under an avalanche of votes. They received a mere 1.9. per cent of the vote, as com- i pared with 2.7 per cent in the {last election in 1954. They have never won a parliamentary seat' in West Berlin. Brandt, 44, a fighting anti-Communist, became the undisputed leader of West Berlin and thus a strong eventual contender for the West German chancellorship. He declined to say whether he would form an' all-Socialist government or continue the previous coalition with the Christian Democrats. In the last Parliament, which had only 127 seats, the Socialists held 64 for a majority of one. Free City The Soviet Union is proposing that the French, British and American troops leave West Berlin within six months and turn it into a free city independent of both West Germany and Communist East Germany. Brandt, Adenauer and Allied officials have denounced the plan as a Soviet trick to grab West Berlin. The Christian Democrats announced they stood firmly behind Brandt. Moscow radio scoffed at suggestions the election was any kind of referendum of the Soviet proposals. "It is clear to everyone that the BERLIN (Continued on Page 2) DISCOVERY — Dorothy Manewal. 16. and Richard Gillett, 22, had a date Saturday night, and discovered they were brother and sister separated 10 years ago. Richard went to his sister's home Sun in Portland Ore , and helped her make Christmas decorations. securing workers for their areas, day evening. The meeting will be j This number does not include the at 8 o'clock at THE HERALD campaign chairman Clarence Conference Room. : Smith and co-chairman, Lloyd Fen- All of the designated money paid nell, nor members of the board, all to date was distributed at a board, of whom did substantial work in meeting on Nov. 13. .soliciting during the campaign. The only money now left to be; Expenses for conducting this paid into the fund will come each' year's campaign were held down ; month from payroll deduction and $88.03 over a year ago. This year i monthly pledges. At the June the total expenses amounted to i 1(159 board meeting, money paid Si3.0fi8.21 as against $3,176.24 in! I through these two methods will 1U57. I | be distributed, a.id final distribu- Funds to the distributed at the! | tion will be made at the Novem- Wednesday night board meeting \ | ber Board meeting after final pay- to the various agencies will be as I jroll deductions have been paid. follows: YMCA. $13,523.15; YWCA, | This year there have been 7,lull $2.789.35; Salvation Army, $U,804.- ( contributors. Of these. 297 were 43: USD, $1(50.78; Mentally Retard-i ! pledgees; ti,545 were cash gilts: ed Children, $582.56; Sister Kenny,I j 258 were payroll deduction; 3,698 WulJ.32; Boy Scouts, $11,559.91; and'! jwere not designated; 3,402 were Girl Scouts, $5,587.95; total $41-i | designated; and 41(5 of the gifts 214.45. ' I | were over $25, and amounted to This will make the following to'* a ''' 4ti - tul amounts paid to the agencies, ^ The cooperation of the partici- from the October 1958 campaign i patmg agencies was unusually good to date: YMCA, $14,638.45; YW-I this year. The 109 captains are to CA, $3.496.40; Salvation Army. $J»,J ue congratulated on getting their 402.63: USO. $1,537.13; Mentally 1 teams of workers in such short or- Retarded Children, $5,474.49; Sis-i der. Captains were supplied by the ter Kenny, $3,939.(J3; Boy Scouts • agencies as follows: Girl Scouts, $13,539.19: and Girl Scouts, $7 356 •* 8: Boy Scouts, 25: YMCA, 29; 49. This makes a total distribu- ! YVUA. U; Salvation Army, 18; tioii to date of $59,383.81. Having USO, 1; Sisu-r Kenny, 8: and Men such early distribution of the funds tally Retarded, 11. w ,il greatly help all the agencies! Lach captain had an average of in setting up their work schedule eight worker*. This makes 872 i for the coming year. ' BACK FROM EUROPE — Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Mmn) waves as he leaves plane at Idlewild airport in New York today, returning with his wife, Muriel, from a European tour. He told newsmen he believes the western powers will not be ousted from Berlin if a "united policy is maintained and we don't lose our tempers." During his tour he had an eight-hour interview with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev in Moscow (AP Photofax)

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