The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 9, 1958 · Page 19
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 19

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Tuesday, December 9, 1958
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MARKET fn«»d*y, n*«. 9, 195)1 following pricw »e»» p*fd it t.irr.nvi ana uuti urn ding No. 1 : 60-170. 170 180? " J " 190 190-aoo w.jo., •2M-2: 230-2 240-1 E50-2 MO-270 27D-2AO ngO-590 ..18 1.1.. ........17.M.. 17.64.... 17.45.. ........17.40,...17.00.. so a 14.50 14 SO ID SO ..1180.. ..11.74 . ..17.80.. .17.10 .11 Si .11.10 .18.85 14 05....16.25....13.89 ....18.15....18.75....18.35 An'Butcher* *e *hmg ov« 300 lh» re orlceti t.h« «nm« *t lnw» of the irt« wgt AUttnietttim PACKING ROWS No I No I »o * 18.1S....IS.7S.... 13.35 19.90....13.50....13.10 .......18 M. ...15.43. ...14.83 K'O.... 13.00.... 14.80 :'70 300 aOO-330 330-360 860-!00 400 -"50 ..15.15. ...14.13. ...14.33 500-850 550-«p 14.90....14/0....14.10 14 85... .!<.93....13.85 .14.13..., 13.73,,.. 13.3? STA08 under 400 10,00 400-600 92,1 Sta«g. over 600 8.25 nn«rftnithed cull or filled ho« not be discounted accordingly. All IIOSM nr* Kub.iect to government indention IMS SPttrNO LAMA MA' "it Prime 19.SO "holes 17.30-18.30 Oootl , 15.StM8.50 Medium 14.00-14.30 Corrmon 10.00.down All buck lambs dHcmintcd (I per inindrcd weight bv grade tamht over 100 pounds discounted lOo per ewt Ker.ooiind Old crop Iambi at market value. VEAL MARKET VMI calves of all weight* and elaas ••». mtrcliftdPtt r:hoice 180-230 3980-31.00 Good 180-230 26.50-28.00 Standard 24.30-26.00 Utility 180-230 lb« :...23.00-23.00 Choice heavy 2*0-300 Ibs. ..21.00-28.00 Gooa heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..83.00-26.00 Cults an weight 0.00-18.00 All calve* over 300 lb». dtacount*' 1 S3 CWT Veal calves will bo accepted at Au»tin .until 9:30 a.m. Friday No market oh Saturday CATTLB MARKET n. s, Prim* »t*«ni a§ year- H»gs 77.00-28.71 0, a. Choice »t«er» & rear- Clings 25.00-21 JB u. & - Good •tears A war- _«ng«, 23.23-25.75 0. S Standard >t«er* * yearlings 21.00-23.50 All belters 50 cents to 15 cent* CWT under ateer prices. All steers over 1,050 Ibs. and heifers over 950 Ibs. are discounted according to weight. U. S. Commercial Cows »elgt ..ll.i .00-19.50 U. S. Utility Cows 16.00-17.50 Cutter 15.50-17.2S Oanners 14.00-18.00 Fat Bulls 1750-21.50 Sausage Bulls 18.50-J3.50 U. Wt. Thin Bulls 14.00-18.00 AUSTIN UllAIN MAKKE1 Soybeans $2.01 Oats 54 Corn g< SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — (USDA) — Cattle 5,500; calves 3,500; good demand for slaughter steers under 1150 Ibs and all heif ers; trade on these classes fully steady; steers above 1150 Ibs slow; barely steady; cows steady bulls strong; load high choice and prime 1101 lb slaughter steers 27.56? also high choice and prime 1260 lb weights 26.50; average to high choice 1511 lb steers 25.50 mosf^teers under 1150 Ibs grading good and choice 25.50-26.50; same grade above 1150 Ibs 25.00-26.00 good and choice heifers 25.25-26.25 average choice around 900 lb heif ers 26.75; few low commercia cows 19.00; utility grade 17.0018.50; b ulls scarce; commercia and good bulls 21.00-23.00; cuttei and utility 21.50-23.00; vealers and slaughter calves unchanged; gooc and choice vealers 26.00-30,00; few hfgh choice and prime 31.00-36.00 good'and choice slaughter calve 23.00-27.00; stocker and feede classes quotable steady; severa loads good and choice 800 - 1,00 lb fleshy feeder steers 25.00-26.00 Hogs 18,000; fairly active; bar rows and gilts strong to 25 higher sows steady; 1, 2 and 3 190-240 11 barrows and gilts 17.75-18.25; near 240 lb averages down to 17.50 1 and 2 offerings 18.50-18.75; 2 am 3 240-300 Ibs 16.25-17.75; 1, 2 am 3 160-190 Ibs 17.50-18.25; 1, 2 and SOWS 270-400 Ibs 14.75-16.00; 2 am 3 400-600 lb sows 13.50-15.25; feede pigs- strong good and choice 16.50 17.50. Sheep 3,500; trading moderatel. active; all classes seady; gooc and choice wooled saughte lambs 90-100 Ibs 19.50-20.50; large ly 20.00-20.50; utility to low gooc grades 18,08-19.50; shipment gooc and choice wooled slaughter lamb scaling 109-130 Ibs 17.00-19.00; good and choice No 2 pelt shorn slaughter lambs scaling 97-103 Ibs 19.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 5.008.00; good and choice 65-80 lb feeder lambs 20.00-21.50; package ewe lambs 74 lb averages 21.50; medium and good feeders 18.0020.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) - Butcher hog prices steady to 25 lower today with most of the decline on weights over 240 Ibs; sows steady. Serov Out as Soviets' Policeman' By HAROLD K. MILKS MO.jCOtf (AP)' The Soviet Unon's top policeman, Gen. Ivan A. erov, has been relieved of his ob. the announcement in the Solet government newsaptt It- estla today said he had been ansferred to other duties but ave no hint of what they were. Strov's successor as chairman f the Committee for State See* rity also was not announced. Most foreign observers in Mos- ow believed Serov may perhaps ave been given an even more mportant job. He has long been a rlend and close associate of fikita S. Khrushchev, who heads joth the government and the Communist party. Customary* Procedure (Some Western experts on Solet affairs believed Serov had ieen demoted because the Izvestia announcement did not give his iew post, the customary proce- lure when a Kremlin official is iromoted.) * Serov, a 53-year-old army gen- ral, had become well known abroad in rerent years for being n charge of security arrangements on Premier Khrushchev's rips. He was widely known ear- ier for directing the plan to liqui- late anti-Communist elements in he Baltic countries in 1940. Serov was last seen by Western correspondents at a Kremlin reception Nov. 10 for Wladyslaw Gomulka, head of the Polish Communist party. A alight, ruddy aced man with penetrating blue jyes, he was usually friendly and nformal in public, chatting freely with foreign diplomats and newsmen at receptions. Command in 1954 After having been closely identified with Soviet security organs almost from the beginning of his career, SeroV got some of the lowers of Lavrenty Beria after Stalin's police chief had been executed in 1953. He formally took command of the committee which s the supreme Soviet police organ in April 1954. Serov was one of the numerous officials now in top Soviet ranks who worked with Khrushchev when the present Premier Was Communist party boss in the Ukraine during World War II. Serov was head of state security in that southwestern Soviet republic. Strange Old World-Accidents Can Be the Funniest of Them All By PAUL JONES Director of Public Information National Safety Conntll Maybe you've noticed that some mighty strange things have been ;oing on—in and out of this world. Russian dogs that once were ucky to get off the leash are m>w lying,around in outer space as guests'of the government. Mice once headed for the baited, trap are now, being coddled, christened and cast into orbit with 'ervent hopes for their safe re- urn. Even the air lanes close to home ire jammed with space creatures lailed affectionately as Purple PWple, Eaters. Arid meanwhile, back here on earth*Dogs are driving automobiles. Housed are running over people?. !l Small boys are being shot at AFTER THI STORM — In Oswego, N. Y., William Knapp shovels his car out from what seems to him to be torti" of snow. (AP Photofax) V /,-••• Algerian Rebel Supporters Ready for Marathon Debate UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) —Supporters of the Algerian bid for independence prepared today for a marathon debate that may drag the General Assembly beyond its Dec. 12 target for adjournment. The French, who are boycotting the Assembly Political Committee's debate on Algeria, were reported working behind the scene to starve the discussion out. They were asking friendly nations not to take part. Prolong Debate Informed sources said Asian- African delegates would do all they could to prolong debate, then would introduce a resolution as a topic for further discussion. With most of the 28-nation. Premier Charles de Gaulle ap Asian-African group supporting the Algerian reb?ls and with many of their representatives among the pealed to the rebel leaders in October to come to Paris to no;- "otiate a cease-fire in the fpjijp ear-old war. The rebels ,«ia Assembly's most tireless talkers, | ; hey wou i d negotiate only if poll this could keep the Assembly sitting well beyond Dec. 12. The resolution being prepared by eight African delegations would call on the Assembly to recommend negotiations between France and the Algerian nationalist rebels on the basis of "the right of the Algerian people for independence." France always has refused ne- '.ical issues also were included'ant the talks held on neutral. soil. Opening the debate in tbe:;Poli tical Committee Monday, Tunisian Delegate Mongi Slim assMjed the French government for asking jh'i rebels to "raise the white flag.lor parleys." He asserted the way to end the conflict' was through political negotiations'. gotiations in which she would be The French contend the-te'rri committed in advance to give the lory's future is P French interna ,d North African territory indepen- by plain, everyday drinking water. And grown men are busting themselves up swinging hula hoops. Weird, Wacky Wonders Those oddities are only a few of the weird and wacky wonders turned up by the National Safety Council in its annual quest for rare and offbeat happenings. ' For example: Mr. and Mrs. William Zarlng Indianapolis, couldn't believe their eyes when they saw a neighbor's car being backed surely and swiftly across their nice green lawn and straight toward their nice neat home. Zaring leaped into action, jumped into the car, slammed on the brakes and, understandably an noyed, barked at the driver. The driver barked back, but wagged his tail to show there were no hard feelings. He was the neighbor's dog. When S. H. Burden told hospital ttendants in RnoXville, Tenn., that e had been run over by a house, e 'wasn't kidding. Moving the ouse along a steep incline, he led it to a stump with a rope. The rope broke — and so did Bur[en's arm when the house slid over Book Is Published Ite the Author •CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) Massachusetts Institute of Technology has announced publication if,a book which its author did not write. The^book, "Nonlinear Problems, '.vith which the book is concerned, e those in which addition of in- huts does not produce additon of outputs. For. example, one pill may makr •you well; two pills won't mak. >/ou twice as welL As . M.I.T. officials explained 1 bout the bock Monday: Dr. Wiener did not want to write" the bock because he was .•eluctant to strain his eyes. . He couldn't dictate it because nb'. mathematician could make notes fast enough to keep up with c A-stenographer was of no value matter and no business of the U.N. culls down to 15.00; mixed good and choice 950-1,025 lb feeder steers 26.00-26.65. Sheep 3,000; wooled lambs mostly 50 lower; good and choice 92106 lb wooled lambs 18.50-20.50; cull and utility 15.00-18.00; a double deck choice 110 lb wooled lambs 20.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 6.00-7.50. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Live poultry no tone; Monday's receipts were 116,000 Ibs; wholesale buying prices unchanged; ca- Heikkila Will Get Hearing on Plea to Get Back to US. ST. PAUL (AP) - A closed hearing to determine whether former Minnesota Communist William Heikkila should be readmitted to the United States will shift Wednesday to Duluth. Testimony was taken Monday from witnesses living in the Twin Cities area. A spokesman for the U.S. Immigration Service said witnesses who will appear Wednesday live in northern Minnesota. They were not identified. The immigration service and 2 Gyp riot Society Girls Sentenced mostly steady. Vealers $29-32 for good kind and $20-29 for utility and standard. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 12,000; steady to 25 lower weak on butchers 2-3 mixed grade 200-225 lb butchers 18.2518.75; several lots 1-3 mixed grade 190-220 Ibs 18.75-19.00; several lots 1-2 mostly 1st these i tons (fresh). ponettes over 4'.i Ibs 21-22; most ly 21. CHICAGO POTATOES CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Potatoes: arrivals 51; on track, 236; total U.S. shipments 320; supply moderate; demand slow; market about steady: carlot track sales: Idaho russets 3.45-3.50; Minnesota North Dakota Red River Valley pontiacs 2.35-2.40. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) - Chicago Mercantile Exchange — butter firm; receipts 599,000; wholesale buying prices V* to Vi higher; 93 score A 59Vi; 92 A 59^4; 90 B 58%; 89 C 57%; cars 90 B 59V4; 89 C 58'/4. Eggs steady to firm; receipts, 15,400; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 34; mixed 34; mediums 30; standards 31 Ms; dirties 30; checks 29; current receipts unquoted. NEW YORK POULTRY NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) Dressed poultry: there were too few wholesale sales to report prices for turkeys, squabs and ducks steady; prices unchanged. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) Butter offerings light; demand good; receipts 898,000. Wholesale prices on bulk car- Heikkila have been involved in an 11-year battle that reached a climax last spring when the Finnish native was sent to Helsinki, Finland by immigration agents. Heikkila claimed he was kid- naped by the agents and placed aboard a plane for "Finland. The government contended originally that he was deported because no court action was pending in his case but later said the immigration service had made an error in judgment. E. Germony Drops Its Upper House BERLIN (AP)-The East Ger- Heikkila is free under bond ;n San Francisco. He did not appear at the hearing here Monday. '• His attorney, Lloyd McMurray, said witnesses in Minnesota would counteract testimony that contributed to Heikkila's deportation. The government has claim'ecf Heikkila attended the Lenin Institute in Russia in 1930 using a passport issued in the name of a John Anderson. Heikkila is a former labor organizer on Minnesota's Iron Range. Idleness Close to 20,000 in Strike DETROIT, Mich. (AP)-Worker idleness at Chrysler Corp. auto factories hit close to the -2.0,000 pin in so it wouldn't explode. state and local authorities "had ( mflrlf toda y in the Dodge Main The girls Anna Melissa, 20, and unified and centralized the 'plant strike. Yioulica Marcellou, 18, said two men had given them the grenade on Nov. 4 and ordered them to throw it. Anna is the daughter of a form- NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) — Two > young Greek-Cypriot society girls man parliament is abolishing its were sentenced today to nine' months in prison for carrying a hand grenade. upper house, the Laenderkammer. An abolition law said recent or- One of them threw it at a po- di "ances providing for closer co- lice vehicle but said she left the operation between Parliament and luiuueu mm uemranzea me me ^nanism of stats organs in East 1 L »y° ft s i" the Detroit area, and Germany" and had made the up- at Indiana an d New York .plants er Supreme Court judge. Yiouli- ca's father is a bank official. STOCKS NEW YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. Stocks: Abbott L 69V 4 Intl Paper 115 Allied Ch 89 Jones & L 57 Allied Strs 53V« Ken'cott 94'.i AllisChal 27% Lor'lrd 84 Amerada 99ft Lukens Stl 68 Am Can 49% Minn MM 104% AmMtrs 33V« Minn P&L — AT&T 198 Mon Chm 39 Anac Co 57V& Mon Dk U Sl'-n ArmcoStl 62% Mon Wrd 41% Armour 22% Nat Dy Pr 48% Beth Steel 48',4 No Am Av 41% Boeing Air 48% Nor Pac 49 weights 19.00-19.25; hundred head Is 190-215 Ibs sorted for weight and grade 19.35; a small volume :is 225 Ibs down to 18.00; 2-3 mixed grade 230-250 Ibs 17.65-18.25; a lew Jots 2s 230-250 Ibs" 18.80-18.50, and a few 3s 250 Ibs at 17.50; mixed 2-3 260-280 Ibs 17.25-17.65; Creamery, 93 score (AA) 61Vi- 6His cents; 92 score (A) WK-SIV*; 'JO score (B) 60%-61. Cheese steady; receipts unchanged. Wholesale egg offerings ample; demand improved today; receipts 2,400. 2-3 mostly 3s 280-310 Ibs 16.75-1 (Wholesale selling prices based 17.25: a deck 375 lb butchers °n exchange and other volume 16.00; 1 most 425-525 Ibs 14.25-15.25. Cattle 6,000; calves 100; slaughter steers steady to strong; several heads prime 1,175-1,300 lb slaughter steers 28.75-29.00; a load. 1,268 Ibs 29.00; bulk high choice and prime 1,300 Ibs and down 27.00-28.50; choice and prime 1,300-1,525 Ibs 25.2527.50; standard to good 1,050 Ibs 25.00; a load of choice and prime 950 lb; tras medium 31-31. heifers 28.00; bulk good to high: Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) choice 25.50-27.75; utility and com-j 37 '*- mercyil cows 17.50-20.00; a few sales). New York spot quotations fol low: includes midwestern: mixed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) 35Vi- 364; extras large (45-48 Ibs) 33Vz- 354; extras medium 31-31Vi; smalls 294-30; standards large, 33-35; checks 24-33% Whites: extras (4R-50 Ibs) 37-40; extras larre (45-48 Ibs) 35-37; ex- 3t Nor Ry 50 swelled the total in the week-old production rates dispute with the United Auto Workers Union. The layoffs, which also affect Plymouth production, were attributed mainly to parts shortages. ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) - A' Chrysler said the strike ultimately snowball stood a pretty good can id!e 5 °.°00 workers. chance in Hell_ today. The head man reported Hell frozen over, with six inches ofi snow under foot. The temperature! got down to 10 above zero overnight. Hell is a tiny Michigan community 18 miles northwest of Ann Arbor. The head man is Mayor Erdly Van Sickle. Case J I Celanese Ches & 0 CMSPP Chi & NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas 20% Nor St Pw 2H-: 27'/. Norw Airl 26% 66 Penney 112 24% Phil Pet 484 29% Pure Oil 42 49% Radio Crp 45 7 « 61 Rep Steel 70 7 s 52V« Rey Tcb B 864 Rich Oil 103 58 58 Sears Roe 564 Shell Oil 49% Sine Oil 56V 8 Soc Mob 37% 80% 62% 48 .standard to 22.00; canners and The first fox hunt in the New cutters 15.00-18.25; a few Holstein j World took place in Queen Anne's cutter and utility 18.50-19.00; utili iy ajid commercial bulls 22.00- L!450; good vealers 29.00-32.00; and standard 20.00-29.00; County, Md., in 1650. Robert Brooke came over in his private ship with 28 servants and a pack -Bid of hounds to participate. I 53 n » Dow Chem 73^4 St Brands 61U duPont 197% St Oil Cal 58M EastKod 135 St Oil Ind 46'.s Firestone 127 l ,i St Oil NJ 57% Ford Mtr 44% Stud Pack 13% Gen Elec 70U Sunray 2731, Gen Foods 77Vi Swift & Co 33^ GenMtrs 463fc Texas Co 85' Goodrich 73 Truax Tra 21 Gocdyear 114% Un Oil Cal 44 Un Pac 35'i Greyhound 18 US Rub 44V,. lomestk 41% U S Steel 88 i Inland Stl 134 V* West Un 30'. .BMach 470 Westg El 69'• Yng S 4 T 114 :! George A. Borme! i Ca. Common Stock (Wright Weils It Co.) per house redundant. Other Towns Now Colder Than Hell The union's 7,000 workers at'ttg ^ Main |P lant walked ,< t Tuesday, charging an unfair "" * Included in the Dodge plant are Dodge car assembly, two found ries and a stamping operation. Negotiators failed Monday to reach agreement and met again today. Ask Judge to Explain Ruling for Teamsters Likss toW Cost of Living in Jail MIAMI,, Fla. (AP) - Estellc Mason, 63, wanted to spend the rest .'Of her life in jail. Instead, the judgk' turned her loose. ' <'I hoped I'd get life," said Mrs. Mason. ''All I got to live on is a $50 a month pension and where can you. live in Miami on $50 a month? ;In_ jail. I never had it so good— : radio, "food served in my room and ho dishes." Returned from a year in a mental hospital, the white-haired Mrs. Mason pleaded guilty in Circuit Court Monday to a charge of manslaughter and received a five-year suspended sentence. She was ordered confined to the state mental hospital in Chattahoochee last year after standing a second-degree murder trial for the-Sept. 11, 1957, slaying of hei brother .Irving DuBarry, 61. At her insistence, the state recently agreed to re-try her foi mapsla^hter, giving her a second her goal-life in prison Hearing on Freight Hike Opens Today '•ST.' PAUL (AP) — A two-day hearing on an application by 12 Class l.railoads operating in Minnesta for an increase in rates on freight hauled within the state opened today before the Minnesota • Railroad and Warehouse Commission. '/.The railroads have asked increases on various commodities ranging from 2 to 20 per cent and averaging 5.18 per cent. The increases would bring rates within the state into line with rates authorized by the Interstate Com merce Commission for interstate shipments in an order Dec. 23, 1957. Otto Radke, commission rate expert estimated the increases would cost Minnesota shippers about $1,300,000 a year. Red China Assists Pressuring Finland HELSINKI, Finland (AP)-Com because he couldn't understand the long and complex equations which went into it. The problem, however, was solved by two'colleagues, Prof's Vuk-Wing lee and Amar G. Rose They persuaded, Dr. Wiener to present the material in a series of lectures. A tape recorder made a verba 1 .•ecord of what Dr. Wiener said Dr. Lee, a mathematician and ardent amateur photographer, sal .among the students and took nun dreds of pictures of the mathe natical formulae which Dr. Wie ner drew on blackboards. Then Drs. Lee and Rose organ ized a team of students and a secretary and translated the pro tographs and tape into a manu script. SMIrov Says NATO Forces to Threat im. Bullet Explodes Voung Robert Gloden, Newport, Ky., knows now what they mean when they say, "Don't go near the water." He was standing near the kitchen stove when a bullet roU d off a shelf, plopped into a pot if boiling water and exploded. Bob was shot near the rear burn tri Mt. Clemens, Mich., Harold Dukes was showing his 6-year-old daughter how to really hip-swing me of those new hula hoops, dis ocated a vertebra, went to thr lospital. The 24th annual homecoming parade in Marine, 111., featured a loat proudly sponsored by the fire department. Appropriately, the float was the hottest thing in the parade — so hot, in fact, that it caught fire from one of its own moke bombs. Breaks Thumb 3rd Time Ronny Osburn, Houston, Tex. didn't have to re reminded it was 7rlday the 13th. Fifteen-year-old Ronny , broke his right thumb 'or the third time playing football Sach break has occurred on a Friday the 13th! (Tip to Ronny: next time, son, stay in bed I) As a conscientious driver, Ed ward Bryant, Cloquet, Minn. tries to be his brother's keeper on he highway. But when he rushed to the aid of a man his car had struck, who should be there bu his brother Henry — not too badly shaken up to remark that it is Indeed, a small world. Many a man in political life 'ias fallen on his face in public 3ut few have done it so liter illy as Congressman Peter F Mack, Jr., of Illinois. Mowing hi lawn, the congressman lost his be.1 ance on a steep incline, fell fac •lown on the pavement, and brok .'iis nose. Niftiest Fall But the niftiest fall was per formed by year-old Judith De Haan, Chicago, who toppled from i second-story window, bounced on WASHINGTON (AP)-A federal grand jury today todict*d Boston ndustrialist Bernard Goldfine ofl i charge of contempt of Congress. ~" The 18-count indictment was tased on Goldfine's refusal to 0ft' iwer 22 questions put to him by he House Subcommittee on Leg- >- slative Oversight, which last summer investigated Goldfine's fel«- lonship with Sherman Adams, hen assistant to President Eisen- 'AUSTIN (Minn.) MrPAlD e*doy, Dec. 9, 1958 Federal Jury Indicts Goldfine nower. The committee heard testimony hat Goldfine, an old friend of Adams, made valuable gifts to Adams and that Adams had con- acted federal agencies investigat- ng Goldfine enterprises. The questions Goldfine refused o answer'were mostly about his 'inancial dealings with a Boston company he controls. The House voted a contempt ci- ation 379-8 on Aug. 13. The law provides for maximum oenalties of a year in jail and a fine of $1,000 for each .count of contempt proven in court. Morrill Meets on Athletic Situation at U. MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Dr. J. &. Morrill, University of Minnesota president, will hold a news conference after the board of regents meeting Friday to discuss the school's "athletic department and intercollegiate athletic situation," it was announced today. A University spokesman, an •' nouncing the news conference, did not elaborate. Friday's regents meeting will deal in part with criticism of Minnesota's athletic situation and proposals for changes. Prior to Friday's meeting representatives of the graduate "M" -lub plan to meet with Morrill to oresent him with results of a poll of state high school football coaches. The coaches were asked whether they are satisfied with the treatment their athletes have received at Minnesota recently and WASHINGTON (AP)- Senate rackets probers today publicly invited an explanation from U.S. Dist. Judge James C. Connell of Cleveland on a recent ruling favorable to Ohio Teamsters Union leaders who were faced with a revolt by a rank-and-file group. They suggested the judge might WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Defense Neil H. McElroy, leaving for Europe, said today he believes forces of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization are adequate to cope with the Soviet threat in Berlin. McElroy's first visit will be with Italian and U.S. defense officials in Rome. He plans to go aboard ships of the 6th Fleet in the Mediterranean. From there he will go to Paris for the forthcoming NATO session. He indicated that the Soviet attempt to drive the Western Powers from Berlin probably will be a primary topic at the NATO meeting. Reindeer Like Cold Weather MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Four teen reindeer, getting the jump on Santa's team, arrived here from Alaska Monday and felt chipper in the subzero cold. With them was another cold- weather enthusiast, a caribou. The animals will be used in a Pageant of Peace Dec. 23 in Washington, D.C. Snow was placed in the truck which is carrying them cross- country. "We wanted to make them feel at home," said John J Abfader of Indianapolis, safety director for the trucking firm which is hauling the animals. Friends to Honor Cowling at Dinner MINNEAPOLIS (AP) -Friends v/ill honor Dr. Donald J. Cowling former president of Carleton Col lege, at a testimonial dinner Wed nesday night at Coffman Memorial Union on the university campus. Principal speakers will be Pres- in her baby buggy! Jack Hope, brother of comedian Bob Hope, and Chief Petty Officer Leroy Thomas agreed by telephone to meet at Malibu, Calif., to discuss a show at the Port Hueneme Naval Base. They met an hour early as their cars collided an the highway. Neither was hurt. In Chicago, 18-month-old April Marie Owens managed to become entangled in a child's portable toi- et seat she had ingeniously draped around her neck like a collar. Neighbors and police finally de- hroned her. Pulling into Marathon, Tex., at midday on a hunting trip, Jack Lourie decided to take a nap on a mattress fitted into his station wagon. The sun's rays passed through a gallon jug of water, hit the mattress and set it afire. The flames spread to a box of shotgun shells. Two of the shells exploded, broke the water jug, and the water put out the fire. . ,. .. ,,, . v,^lvtu db IVllUUCBUta tCUCUUV JUJU ^clothesline did a couple of fancyj whether th are encouraging flip-flops, and landed right side their players-to enroll at the University. The "M" club is spearheading the drive for changes in the athletic setup at the University in the wake of two disappointing football seasons. Some favor removal of Murray Armstrong as coach and ike Armstrong as athletic director. :•'•• munist China has joined the So-: dent Morrill of the university and Union in apply'ng diDlom?tic pressure for Finland to brin& Communists into its government. with orders of a union-employer combine. In Cleveland, Judge Connell vigorously denied he received a gift from the Ohio Teamsters. bassador in October and has not j "I never received anything from | submitted the name of a succes- Or. Laurence M. Gould, present Carleton College head. Dr. Cowling, head the college from 1909 Government sources disclosed to- to 1945, since has engaged in sev lay that Peiping withdrew its am j ra l civic enterprises from an of them. The only thing I could accept is black cigars and I don't like to testify also about his al-j smoke," he saicj. leged acceptance of a $100 silver' champagne bucket in 1955 from those same leaders. The judge declined comment on the invitation to testify. He explained his decision was a legal Asked 55% winch touched lightly or ihe question of whether Youngs iawn, Ohio, Teamsters Local 377 >?srat;s a shakedown of juke box ind vendirg machine operators. The references to the judge -natter and was decided strictly 'lighlighted a brief committer ^n the law. T'.-.e sbry of the $100 ch?mpagn< '.uck't bobbed into the h«ann".S mid blasts from S;n. J. L. M •- riclkn (D-Arl:), the committee jhairnun, and Sen. Barry Gold Arthur G. Kaplan, a staff in- i rater (R-Ariz) against a rerer.t vestigator, testified he has found j .-tiling by Connell barr'ng from evidence that the local does. Hr Union election ballots a slate of said the union collects money' candidates trying to unseat Blum- from favored operators and en- '. jtti and other in?umbent officials gages in just plain racketeering, joacked by Ohio Teamsters leader with violence employed when ar- j William Press and Teamsters gument fails to induce compliance President James R. Hoffa. sor. The Soviet ambassador departed in September and his post also remains vacant. Peat Firm's Plea for Lease Tabled DULUTH, Minn. (AP) - Th: "t. Louis County E-ard Monday tab'*d a reouest of the Red Wing Peat Corp. for a 10-year lease on 2?,003 acres of county land near M-ad^wlands for a prat plant. State law forbids counties from ."ring into leases of longer than a year's dura tion, company were informed. The firm currently is building a similar facility at Corona in Carl ton County. Its headquarters are at Houston, Tex. ice here. ZRUCKY Refrigeration Service HE 3-3607 AIR-CONDITIONING East, West Study Details of Atom Ban GENEVA (AP) - East and West turned today to the details of a control system to police a worfd ban on nuclear weapon tests. The Soviet Union accepted controls in principle Monday night but proposed that big power agreement be required to run the con trol system, thus giving each .nation a veto. The United States and Britain insist that he system must be veto-free to be effective. Western and Soviet delegates to the secret, three-power talks approved the second article of a draft treaty authorizing a control jrganization in general terms and obligating the signers to cooperate with it. The first article, approved Sat urday, obligates signers to suspend nuclear tests. The articles will become effective only when a complete treaty is approved. The West wants the treaty or an annex to spell out in detail how an independent control system will work to prevent later hamstringing by one power. NOTICE Special Assessment Advance Payments Close at 4:30 p.m. FRIDAY, DEC. 12 Signed J. H. Weiland Advertisement Dreamers to Dream Keeps America Strong Our colleges and universities are the places our dreams are given direction, ironically, today they face a crisis. Low salaries are driving many qualified teachers into other fields. Many classrooms are overcrowded. And applications are expected to double by 1967. Won't you help the college of your choice now? Published as a public service in cooperation with The Advertising Council. R LATE SHOPPERS DIAL HE 3-2202 ond... Get the Happy Answer To Your Gift Problems A mutual fund that, tine* 1939, hat concentrated on growth ttock* with the aim of long term gain in capital value: and income. For tree prospectus and other information send coupon to: V'l-US & CO. lit Not'l. Bank Bldg. Bridge St. Enligne* i HE i 3050 0«4r 5'Vs: Ptaie ien^ mi five infatnttioa oa Ntkiontl Imuten Coif. Name- Addntis- City_

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