The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 10, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1958
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The .Weather lncr«os!nfl cloudinesi end mad- oNtifl temperatures tonight; high* toy 15-20; lowi tonight ztro w 8 obey* AUSTIN DAILY HERALD BE-DECKED WITH ICE — Crewmen on the deck of the Great Lakes tanker Traverse City work to clear ice today after the vessel arrived at Milwaukee from East Chicago, Ind. amid sub-zero OFFICIALS STAND GROUND temperatures. Angus Murray, Lincoln Park, Mich., wields the shovel and Tolman Hovland, East Chicago, is on right. Mercury hit 10 below at Milwaukee Tuesday. (AP Photofax) AUSTIN, MINN., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10,1958 Barb (or Today it won't b« tynt until it wfll b« time to turn over ft new leaf -» and maybe fewer cars will tw turn ed over. GOP Head to Resist Dem Block Martin Fights Effort to Curb Strength of Rules Committee WASHINGTON (AP) — House Republican leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. of Massachusetts indicated today he would resist efforts of a self-styled liberal block to curb the power of the House Rules Committee. In an interview from his home in North Attleboro, Martin predicted that the new Congress will keep the present ratio of 8 Democrats and 4 Republicans on the potent rules group. He said he expects no change despite heavy Democratic gains in the November election. Martin said there has been "an understanding" between the Republican and the Democratic House leadership that the 8-4 lineup would not be altered. Changed in 80th, 83rd It was not changed when Republicans were in control of- the TI . ,, „„,, . . ConzrV 11 uS°VS »' *%? Congresses, although the Republicans, of course, then had 8 members to the Democrats' 4. The rules committee normally Member Associated Prest 20 Pages Allies Have Duty.to P Berlin, C Humphrey Isn't Starting Drive for Presidency Eisenh ST. PAUL (AP) - Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn) isn't going to use his recent Asian - European tour and his well-publicized interview with Khrushchev as a springboard toward the Democratic presidential nomination. "We haven't got into 1959 yet, let's not start talking about 19(50," he told a group of party well-wishers who met his plane carrying a huge "Humphrey in '60" sign Tuesday night. "Long presidential campaigns generally are failures — and I'm not starting a presidential campaign," the senator declared. Remains Mum Humphrey was in Washington determines what legislation House may consider. It shelved many major bills the has ap- Tense State-Federal Fight Brews in Negro Vote Issue proved by other House committees. The committee is headed by Rep. Howard W. Smith (D-Va) who, with Rep. William Colmer (D-Miss) and the four Republi- j can members, has been able to [sidetrack bills backed by more liberal groups. About 90 House Democrats who describe themselves as the liberal bloc would like to see the com jOn supposed "secrets" he culled from an eight-hour interview with Russian premier. He said only that the State Department was evaluating information he gave to President Eisenhower and that if would be up to the administration to decide whether it should be released to the public. In a talk at the annual meeting of the Farmers Union Grain Terminal Assn., Humphrey said the United States must meet the Soviet world economic challenge by using its surplus foods as an arsenal of peace. Can Win Cold War MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — been turned over to local author* An explosive new test of strength ilies. between the state and federal gov; Alabama Atty. Gen. John Pat- ernments—unequaled since Little iterson, who directed the massive Rock—boiled up in Alabama to-j resistance, denounced the hearing day over the issue of Negro vot-'as an unwarranted invasion of inff. 'states rights. State and county officials who! Patterson, 37-year-old sovernor- defied the U.S. Civl Rights Com-;elect, said he welcomed the mission's first attempt to Investi-jchance to fi c ht it out in court and gate complaints of racial discrimi-, promised to use "every means nation stood their ground in the available to us" to protect the face of threatened federal court Alabama officials. While he didn't actlon - ' spell it out, it was almost certain The Justice Department in;that Patterson intends to appeal Washington, acting at the com-i to higher courts if the district mission's request, started proceed-'court orders the registration rec- ings Tuesday to ask for a court;ords surrendered to the commis- order to compel voter registration sion. officials to produce their records; A similar defiant challenge and answer questions about the came from Circuit Jud«e George conduct of their offices. Wallace of Clayton, Ala"., who re- U.S. District Atty. Hartwell fused even to appear at the corn- Davis in Montgomery said a short 'mission hearing. He already had time later his office waa "working impounded registration records in on" a petition to be filed with Dis- two counties before the civil rights trict Judge Frank M. Johnson Jr. agency called for them. but declined to say when the ac-; Similar actions were tnkcn by lion might be taken. jcounty grand juries or state olti- Refusal to obey a federal courtjcials in the other four counties order, if Johnson issues one, could ' n '° which the investigation ex- bring jail sentences for contempt. i ten ded. In the two-day hearing, which Patterson based his action on came to an abrupt halt Tuesday, tne argument that: six voter registrars refused to be 1- The commission created by question about registration of vot- Congress has no right to see "pri-• ers - : vi >te and confidential" registration The commission was equally un-;^' es successful in getting access to the: -• The registrars themselves are registration files it had sub- Judicial officers whose oflic-ial c.'m- poenaed in six counties. In one duct cannot be questioned by the fashion or another they had all federal fact-liiulin- a»enry. AT NEWS CONFERENCE Republicans, which i would weaken the coalition's : stranglehold on legislation. HUMPHREY BRIEFS NEWSMEN—Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn) talk to reporters in the White House lobby after giving President Eisenhower an 80-minute oral report on the eight-hour conference he had with Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev in Moscow. (AP Photofax) CAB Approves Air Route Serving Austin-Albert Lea Airline service for the Austin area was approved Tuesday by the Civil Aeronautics Board fol- , mittee lineup changed to 9 Demo- ™ cec l f. fter his Russia , n visit that ' crats and 3 Republicans, whir.h thls . natlon can wm the cold the TV,» > D «ot« -j u i " lc *- lvu Aeronautics Board 101- WPH T > - 8 » w ." c , on - lowing a recommendation of a incpn afr.pr ni.Q Rnccian tncif tliat » . .. . . _ cold war while forestalling a hot one. allowed for the committee to act on bills. Present rules give the unlimited delaying The controversy produced the most serious clash of federal j it_of 14 or 21 days on the time! I versus state authorities since JArmy, troops were sent into Little Rock, Ark., 15 months ago to enforce a federal court order for school integration. And it mr.y have opened a way for Northern congressmen to intensify their fight for a stronger civil rights law ne;;t year. 'But we had better start acting oic,-> „,.= -j „ *• i- oul we naa neiier start acting nr 9 , adv0catin S * l' m -j boldly on a dozen fronts is we are ' committee powers. No Comment Martin wouldn't express himself on the time-limit proposal pending consultation with other Republicans. to do so," he said. "The Soviet CAB examiner last December. Ozark Airlines will establish a route between Des Moines and Minneapolis-St. Paul by way of Fort Dodge, Mason City, Austin- Albert Lea and Rochester. announced route awards, including North Central Airlines Sioux Falls, to Minneapolis - St. Paul flights by way of Worthington, Fairmont and Mankato. broad scale Midwest local air service case, the CAB made some changes in some others. Vary From May Proposal The new routes vary in several Ozark previously had requested' ter. »••»••"'•»"• vuvwo » u« j Ai4 aw ci ai Final awards also included a j respects from the CAB's proposed permanent Ozark Airlines route decision announced last May. between the Quad Cities and Minneapolis-St. Paul by way of Cedar Rapids and Waterloo and Roches• , ,, — ~w..v.. uzaiK previously naa requested system probably is going to be I the route, which was recommend- around for a long time to comejed by a CAB examiner after a and we are going to have to learn (study of the area. One shift from the unanimous Humphrey Gives Ike Full Report WASHINGTON (AP)— President- Eisenhower said today that the United States and its Allies have a right and duty to protect the freedom of West Berlin and they do not intend to abandon the city or Its people. The President told his news conference he failed to find any-_ thing particularly new in the la-' test suggestions about the Berlin situation from Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D* Minn) relayed the Khrushchev deas to Eisenhower. The President declined to discuss them in detail, but it was learned elsewhere that Khrushchev mainly said he would welcome construe-- ive suggestions from the West for ending Berlin's occupation. 1st Hand Report On another aspect of Humphrey's eight-hour talk with Khru-. shchev, on which Eisenhower received a first-hand report "from the senator Tuesday, Eisenhower confirmed that Khrushchev had claimed a compact, five-megaton nuclear bomb and an 8,700-mile missile. But he indicated hs was not especially impressed by this specific information nor did he see any reason to change U.S. estimates of Soviet military power—which have long assumed the ability to tentative vote was the now unan- try. imous award of a route between to live with that system, whether we like it or not." Humphrey said that, to meet the Russian blueprint for economic supremacy, this country should put forth its own blueprint for the Effective Feb. 16 The new routes take effect Feb. 16, but Mayor Baldy Hansen said today that it was his understanding that they may be established later for this area with Austin- MISSING-— Krishna Venta, bearded barefoot mystic and founder of cult, known as ! the Fountain of the World, | was one of five persons missing when on explosion rocked the cult in a mountain canyon near Chatsworth, ! Calif., today. (See story on j Page 20 > ' However, Rep. Leslie Arends ofj,,,;. o .. , . . • . „ <=« ""•« ««- mis area wnn Austin- Illinois, Republican whip, predict- ..^I**^.™^*.* 10 ™.** Albert Lea to be one of the last ed it would be defeated. So did Democratic Whip Carl Albert of Oklahoma. House Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tex) wouldn't comment, but close associates said they didn't think he would support the time limit. Without Rayburn's backing, the proposal stands a slim chance. Further Trouble yokes of misery, of malnutrition, I ^ take effect of disease and despair." ( The civil Aeronautics Board, Expanded use of surplus com- j confirmed a number of previously modities in feeding and develop- ,,.,. —> "••" «""«"•» «v iiunu uiuuu nas to many n In addition to confirming pre-j Central Airlines. The earlier vote ons It may aoon begin viously announced awards in the i had giverf it to Ozark Airlines. - $41,200 PROFIT do massive damage to this' coun Khrushchev claimed the Soviet i Sioux Falls, and Omaha, to North Union has «o many nuclear weap- some of them. One of the weapons, Khrushchev told Sen. Hubert Humphrey a week ago, is an efficient and compact five-megaton hydrogen bomb. A megaton is equivalent to the force of a million tons of TNT. In. missiles development, he said, the Soviets have achieved a missile with a range of 14,000 kil- Gus-;retary of the Royal Swedish Acad-;ometers (8,694 miles). King Presents Nobel Prizes in Stockholm ment of needy nations is one route to activating such a program, he told the farm audience. Declined Details j Humphrey himself declined to; talk about details of his report, i and the White House withheld! them at least until their propa- U. S. Reduces Armed Forces in Formosa STOCKHOLM (AP—King _..._, _,„. „„ 4 , w tav VI of Sweden today handed ; em y which chose Pasternak, said three Soviet nuclear physicists ihis decision to decline the prize «41 onn «f „,. fit f ,1. ' t i '"naturally does not change the $41,200 of profit from the fortune ...,.„.. , ., ... _. . ...... , • naturally does not change the of profit trom the fortune v n. of one of the world's most famous ,420 money award went back into capitalists—Alfred Nobel, inventor,the Nobel fund, but Pasternak's of dynamite. ; diploma and gold medal are held Nobel prizes in medicine and in trust for him in case he ever i physiology were divided among accepts them. TAIPEI, Formosa (AP) — The! three Americans, George Beadle J 2,000 Guests " : '- J States is reducing both its jEdward L. Tatum and Joshua 1 Dr. Birger Ekeberg, president committee to block any new rights legislation. The decision will come when House adopts rules on Jan. 7 The liberal bloc has scheduled a ; ' lrying Martin and would be joined i from Senat sources and _ nv . rn l air and Ilaval forces in the For- ;Lederberg. Frederick Sanger of of the Nobel Foundation, greeted by some 90 Southern Democrats. 1 , o{ficial< , e uvern -|mosa area now that the Commu-j Britain received the chemistry the seven winners on the platform The Southerners look to the rules! on-;,,;-,,, „„,',, ... ., „ ,! nist *reat to the offshore islands prize. , |of the Stockholm Concert Hall. In the audience were more than 2,000 invited guests, and members of not present weapons information for the im. scare the United States •nn- uucj m uioc uas scnecuuecj a> — — ~......-w ^I.UH.Q luncheon meeting for next Monday but rather fo stress the adequacy to discuss strategy. Leaders of the Russia's arsenals for a mill- group include Reps. Frank' tary snowdown nist threat to the offshore islands prize. has lessened. i Pasternak Missing The U.S. command refused to : Missing from the glittering cere- say which units are going but m °ny was the 1958 winner in lit- or pointed out they could return erature, Soviet poet-novelist Boris Thompson of New Jersey, Henry Reuss of Wisconsin, James Roosevelt of California and Lee Metcalf of Montana. Democrats. Their current objective is to ob- major emphasis, in line with standard Soviet propaganda, on economic rivalry. It was in field that he reportedly that the Soviet quickly if needed. Swedish The three Russians, P. A. Che, . . ; Pasternak, the author of the anti- renkov, I. M. Frank and Igor A U.S. spokesman said those j Communist novel "Doctor Zhiva- Tanim, were honored for discov- departing could leave because of go". Living just outside Moscow, e >'.v of or work on the "Cherenkov " These are among the highlights of the senator's eight-hour talk with Khrushchev, on which Humphrey reported to President Eisen- however in an 80-minute conversation Tuesday and to State Department officials Monday. The new, specific information on Soviet capabilities, or claimed capabilities, in the nuclear weapons and military rocket field was described by competent government authorities here as being of great interest but not surprising. Express Confidence U.S. officials expressed con/i dence that despite Russian claims, this country has a substantial nuclear weapon lead over the Soviet in numbers, variety and quan- , e( '' OUP f in legislative decisions.; HUMPHREY (Continued on Page 2) Ike Says It's 'Reprehensible' to Withhold Evidence on Balloting WASHINGTON (AP - Presi-.ers since Nov. S. Eisenhower also dent Eisenhower today called it'said he knows of no reason to reprehensible for public officials question reports that the Soviet to refuse to produce evidence Union has d-veloprd an iiHerron- about Negro voter registration.'tinenUil ballistic missile capnble At a news conference the Presi- °' delivering ;i warhead almost dent dealt specifically with such "."M miles, defiance in Alabama and also with Atom-Powered Plane defiance of the law generally. A.; lor published reporis the At his first meeting with report- Soviet Union has test flown an Dog Roufs Duck, Feared frozen in Cedar River Ice Rusty cynic to the rescue this morning but the would-be rescuet wouldn't have a thing to do with it. Rusty, a Golden LabrMor retriever, wua sent onto the ice back of tlie Young Transfer (V. warehouse to ihe aid ot the duck, reported Jroztn in tin.- ite. Alter testing (lie thickness oi tin. ue, Rusty bounded out to the marooned duck and the bird flew away. "He wasn't frozen in after all," Police Detective Robert Nelson. owner of Rusty, aaid. The duck joined six other birds enjoying the heated water near the : utilities plant. ! Nelson and Rusty answered a rescue cull made by three drivers lor the Young firm who spotted Hit duck, apparently surrounded by ice. about lu a.m. And Rusty didn't have any comment for reporters who watch ed him bound across the snow- covered ice without a tear of falling through. atomic-powered plane. Eistnhow- er said this j>overnir.ent has received no intelligence—no reliable information—that they have flown such a pkme. F.iscnhower was asked for comment on i he refusal by Alabama public officials to supply Negro voter registration data to the federal Civil rights Commission. In the light of that deveiopment. the commission Tuesday started le;j:al action to compel the officials to produce such data. The President remarked that he doesn't feel very well about the defiance in Alabama. He said he picked the commission very carefully, making sure that some Southerners were included on it. It is a rather sad sort ol thing, Eisenhower went on. when such defiance develops. He said all around the country we are mining into relusal.s to comply with' the baaic laws of the land that have been upheld ;:» beiu. and proper. IKK (Continued on Page !' >•<.fluting uuuiu icave uecause oi ft u • Diving just outside Moscow, l| .v oi or worK on me Cnerenkov vjec what he called the improved de-: lle had declined the award after Effect," the effect of radium ra-;tity. fpnsp capability of Nationalist a flood of condemnation from So-'^*' 0 " <"» various fluids. ' j The -United States has tested hv- d forces, mainly because of viet writers and newspapers. The Ihree Americans won for idrogen devices with up to 17 meg. weapons supplied by Wash- j In a brief announcement, Dr. solving some of the basic riddles'atons of force and a number with well as because of the,Anders Oesterling, permanent. sec- ; of heredity. : 10-megaton yields. ' - lull in in the Com-! Unemployment Fails to Rise in November; No Seasonal Slump | nu.mst bombardment of the !moy Islands. WASHINGTON lAPi Unemployment remained virtually unchanged in November instead o[ rising seasonally as expected. The government reported total employment fell by i;~>;i,l«lO. to U4,- | Unemployment by Census Bu-' i reau count, rose 211,000 to 3,833,000. : I This is considered so small a Weather Official I . S. Headings from i Herald Weather Site on Hoof of j 1 ire Station: I High previous ^4 hours - 12. j Low previous 24 hours — -20. Reading at 8:30 a.m. - -18. General weather — Clear. Headings Tuki-u at Herald UlUg TUESDAY 8 7 P. M. . 1 P. M. 2 P. M 3 P. 4 P. 5 P. M. M. M. BLAST WRECKS RELIGIOUS CULT BUILDING — Firemen spray water i. n the smouldering ruins of the mam building of a religious cult which was wrecked early today in Chatworth, Calif . by un explosion apparen:ly caused by a bomb. The blast killed five persons. Four others, including Krishna Venta, bearded, barefoot founder of the cult, are missing. (AP Photofax) ,0 P. M. I 1 A. i\l, 2 A. M. 3 A. M. 4 A. M. 5 A. M. ti A. M. 8 P. M. 9 P. M. 10 P. M. 11 P. M. 12 P. M. WKDNKSDAV -4 -(i -li . -y -12 -12 V A. M, 8 A. M. •J A. M. ID A. M. 11 A, M. 12 Noon . -12 elMiiLji' JD lu be within the scope oi statistical error. In other words, the figure, might liave changed jtint. as much the other way. The joint Commerce-Labor Department announcement said it represented virtually no change. The factory work week averaged 3!).'.) hours or two hours longer in November than in October. This was due to a sharp increase in auto industry overtime and in the Woman Killed in Mankato; Toll Now 655 MANKATO, Minn. iAP> - A retired Mankato school teacher died today of injuries suffered when she was struck by a car on a slippery street and dragged about 75 feet. The death of Josie Manderleld, 71. raised Minnesota's 193K traffic lull to O.'ir,. compared with till dur inu the same period last year. Miss Mandcrftld was crossing the street about 9:45 p.m. Tuesday when she was hit. Police iden- 1 tified the driver of the car as David Nelson, 17, Mankato. end of a number of labor strikes. The longer work week along with some new pay raises pushed factory worker earnings up $1.62 a week to a new high of $80.58. This is $3.66 higher than a year ago. Increases were shown by every industry group. Improved Ktouomy The new government jobs report reflected a generally improving national economy. The drop in employment was accounted for chiefly by seasonal curtailment oi farm activity. The seasonally adjusted rate ot unemployment fell to 5.1) per cent in November, a 10-month low. At the low point hi economic activity last spring and again in late summer, this rate had been as high us 7 1 - per cent. SHOPPING DAYS TO CHRISTMAS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free