The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 11, 1958 · Page 1
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 1

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Thursday, December 11, 1958
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The Weather - Cloudy wlfh llflht sntw tndlng to- Frhtoy partly etoudy . mt ; highs toddy ocouhd 15; lows 5 below to 5 abovi. DAILY HERALD Singlt Copy—7c Nixon Aids Ike With Message Store of Union Tolk Moy Hove Bearing on '60 Nomination By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) - Vice President Richard M. Nixon has cut himself in on the process of assembling President Eisenhower's State of the Union message with the obvious intention of accenting Modern Republicanism. Nixon has taken steps to make certain the Cabinet members who send their recommendations to the President know the vice president's views. Cabinet members and others recommend to the 'President various ideas for possible inclusion in his annual message to Congress. Direct Bearing As a probable candidate for the 1960 Republican presidential nomination, Nixon was said to feel that the forthcoming message may have a direct bearing on his prospects for winning top place on the ticket two years from now. For two hours Wednesday night the vice president met in his i hideaway office at the Capitol -A U.S. their approval must be secured i with Atty> Gen ' William P - i__r _ ,. .' i f»rs. Seppetnrv nf T.nhnr .Tn FRIGID FROGMAN — Frog-man Louis Lourmais covered 100 miles of his 600-mile swim from Prince George, B. C, down the mighty Fraser River to Vancouver using a snorkel and a rubber diving suit m his battle against the 32.6 degree water and air temperature of zero. (APPhotofax) COMPLAINTS UPHELD Teamsters Ordered to With Reforms Comply WASHINGTON (AP) District Court judge today ordered the Teamsters Union to comply with reform orders of court-appointed monitors. The union was wiu v . barred from holding a scheduled! Another federal district judge i diiscounted the session as one in new convention next March. 1 James C. Connell of Cleveland' lwhlch only routine le e islative Pro- Judge F. Dickinson Letts upheld ruled only last week that the mon- |posals * ere discussed - Later the complaints of a.two-man majority itors' powers are purely advisory gr ° Up ad J° urned to a Washington «r 4U_ AI -. !i 11 i .. .... rp.crailrnnf urnoro HIOT.O urat*a ft*.*- ineir approval must oe secured! * — — B before a new convention can be i P™' 'Secretary of Labor James P held. A convention date was also Mitchell and Secretary of Wei. made subiect to annrnval hv tl» fare Arthur S - Flemming. made subject to approval by the court. Surprised by a reporter, Nixon of the three monitors that the and that under a consent order union under President Jame. R. signed last January by Letts, ^ SS,", K ' ? *?*""* Hoffa had failed to comnlv in Hnff« ™,M ^ .. i,/„!....^ .T be submitted by Eisenhower. Lessen Discrimination u.g»««, M a«*kiv V U11UU1 J K/y iJCltO. Hoffa had failed to comply in Hoffa could do as he pleased sub- good faith with reform recom- ject to the Teamsters Union con'""" stitution. mendations. Judge Letts, noting that the monitors are officers of the court and subject to the court's supervision, aaid they,have all powers reasonably necessary to bring about a clean-up of the union. Obliged to Comply "The Teamsters are obliged to comply with «uch orders oC recommendation (by the monitors) and in good faith cooperate with the monitors," he said. Letts, an 83-year-old former Republican congressman from Iowa, rejected a contention that the role of the monitors is merely advisory in these words: "The court does not subscribe to the view that the duties and privileges of the monitors are merely advisory." Letts aaid in lu's 12-page memorandum opinion that the Teamsters, without the knowledge and consent or approval of the court- appointed monitors had issued a call for a convention in the early part of March 1959. Cancel Plans He ordered Hoffa and the Teamsters to cancel all plans for the scheduled special convention — a session Hoffa frankly arranged to seek to end the monitorship. powers of the monitors to that SAYS LODGE Connell's ruling is being appealed. Letts go .back to the Teamsters 1957 convention at which Hoffa both had been named in testimony before the Senate Rackets Com-' JUDGE (Continued on Page 2) restaurant where there were further talks about the program to AUSTIN, MINN., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 11,1958 Barb (or Today The old expression "ymi cant take it with you" has *art of died out since you cau'fc eveft k«ep it while you're here. Member Associated Press 28 Pages Property Tax in City to Increase 6.55% for 1959 FAST FIRE DESTROYS HOTEL — A fireman struggles with a hose line in zero weather early today as fire levels the fashionable 400-room Oceansi,de Hotel at Magnolia, Mass. No casualties were reported as fire swept through unoccupied hotel and several shops in this north of Boston summer resort. (AP Photofax) At the Capitol session, it was reported the three Cabinet members and the vice president discussed, among other things, a The issues in the case before cusse . a - am «»« otter Uung etts go .back to the Teamster.,' pOSSlbUl £ of <*^bshinR « untary fair employment practices commission (FEPC) under some Boy Job but He Dies Before Storting It POTTSTOWN, Pa. up - Bar-| and welfare - seek to lessen racial discrimina tion in employment. ' Secretary Mitchell was reported to be going along with Nixon for a move in this direction. Nixon's conference with the Cabinet members was significant for this reason: The men with whom Nixon met are the Eisenhower advisers 'most active in the fields of civil rights, labor, health ry Seibert, 17, had been offer-j_ ed a part-time job selling pop-!Shoplifter Cdlight corn. That meant cash to buy| holiday gifts. His school principal gave him permission to take the job and v •* at Penney Store With the Christmas shopping season in full swing, Big 4 Parley Mentioned as Solution to Berlin Problem By JOHN SCALI WASHINGTON (AP) — A Big Four foreign ministers conference next spring is being mentioned by many diplomats as a means of easing East-West»tensions -over. Berlin. - ' Some officials are predicting, however, the three Western Allies will propose that such a meeting deal with the entire problem of Germany's future as well as Ber- Berlin be turned into a free city. The feeling that such new talks would be desirable appears to be gaining ground among Western diplomats. But a decision is being delayed until after the 13-nation Atlantic'Pact Council meeting lin. New Talks Desirable American, British and French The Atlantic Pact foreign ministers will discuss the reply generally, informants said, but will not seek to draft a reply. This conference would approve guide lines which diplomats would follow in drafting a formal note a Schools Take Largest Share of Increase Property taxes paid by Austin resident next year will increase 6.55 per cent, or $6.55 for each $100 of taxes paid. This makes a total increase of about 20 per cent for the past two years, as taxes paid in 1958 increased 13 per cent over 1957. This was announced this morning by County Auditor Graham Uzlik with the total tax breakdown for Austin property owners completed. In mill rate, the increase on non-homestead property will be 17.03 mills with School Dist. 492, Austin, responsible for'the largest share of the increase — 11.47 mills. County taxes were up 5.04 mills, City of Austin taxes went up .72 mills, while state taxes dipped .2 for the only tax relief. One mill equals one dollar in taxes for each $1,000 of assessed evaluation Average Hike Is $20 According to County Assessor Al Malcomson the average tax boost for the individual Austin home owner will amount to abou $20. The total for non-homestead anc personal property will rate for Austin taxpayers will be 276.89 while the homestead rate will be 270.37. The school district mill rate will be 132.65; City of Austin 87.45 county, 44.37, state homestad, 5.90; the state non-homestead, 12.42. Breakdown of Rates The breakdown figured .by Uzlik which starts in Paris next Tues-lfew weeks later. day. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, now hospitalized by an intestinal ailment, is planning to attend the Paris conference, assuming he recovers in time. The State Department reported that diplomats are reported giving in-]Dulles is doing some work in his creasing thought to the advan- hospital suite in preparation for tages of a new round of talks with the meeting. the Russians. This prospect has been weighed carefully in considering a reply to Premier Nikita No Hurry Allied authorities are in no hurry to rush an answer to Khruslv Khrushchev's demand that Westichev's Berlin proposal. *.... iniodiuu MJ IURC me j OD ann season m lull swing, merchants in ' he was walking on air as he [southern Minnesota and northern! DCPI V TA f D ITI-TICkl left the school office for his Iowa are on the lookn.it for shnn. IVEru ' IV VM ' IvIilVl Delay Bid At this stage it is not decided whether the American - British- French answer to Khrushchev should propose the'foreign ministers meeting. Some diplomats favor delaying this bid until later. Those favoring it believe it would be a positive reply of the f , arKs kind that is needed. It would be a Gymnasium mistake, they believe, merely to reiterate Western determination to stand firm in Berlin regardless of Soviet pressure. 80 YEARS TOGETHER — Mr. and Mrs. Peter Peterson are observing their 80th wedding anniversary today at Fair-view, Utah. They still have fun looking at 1890- style "3-D" slides through an old stereoscopic viewer. (AP Photofax) Soviet Physicist Steals Show at Nobel Banquet STOCKHOLM (AP) - A stocky, |the scientist from the proletarian gray-haired,;Soviet- phys.icist stole AUG Micanuuwii llgurcu uy UZUK — *--7*f.--w-- ----and his staff, Don Sanded, Donald *. e show at Wedtie ^ay night's LaValley and Mrs..Rachel Holt, follow: SCHOOL DIST. 492 One mill mandatory .... i 03 Maintenance 10142 S* 1 ^ 1 . ..?""»•?. 3'.57 glittering banquet for 1958 Nobel Prize "winners. The King of Sweden and the 1.00 j rest of the royal family, the other . „..,, 4'iajsix prize winners and 700 selected FERA bulItUnes i~ 4 ' l guests applauded warmly when _..'. 06 _ L^jlgor Tamm spoke in Swedish to T ° TAL •ciTvVii-'*fiBTr¥ l65 12L18 | ex P ress appreciation for the prize 60.2! j ne anc4 - n ' s *- wo countrymen, P. A. CITY OF AUSTIN Revenue ............... 5037 ' Parks PERA left the school office gym class. An hour later he collapsed while dressing in a locker room. At Pottstown Hospital, a team of 11 physicians took turns massaging the boy's heart. His parents watched anxiously. Several houri later he was dead. Iowa are on the lookout for shop lifters. Among those apprehended in this area was a schoolgirl, who was caught by a company detective at the J. C. Penney Co. in Austin Wednesday. Store officials turned the girl over to police. Red Reign of Terror Continues in Hungary Despite Efforts by U. N. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge declared today that a reign of terror, carried out by Soviet agents, is continuing in full force in Hun- as it opened a new round of de-l "The Hungarian people must be TOTAL 44.37 33.33 Official Suggests That Ike Find Lawyer to Explain Amendment MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — j Garner, a Montgomery attorney, jcalled on to list "reprehensible" An Alabama White Citizens Coun-jsaid the President himself was i actions in U.S. history, "could fishermen and their wiv« ,„«,, cil official suggested today that jguilty of the "reprehensible" kind place at the very top much of your homeward bound todav 7ft, fl President Eisenhower would do of actions he attributed tn th* Ala. mim ™rvri,,M _ „,„,••, o,. „«,,„ ™,j I. _ , . . ' vuudy aitei oe President Eisenhower would do | of actions he attributed to the Ala- well to find "an able constitution-jbamians. al lawyer" to explain the 10th Amendinent to him. William E. Garner, vice chair- thing which you talk about — the man of the pro-segregation Mont-!widespread disregard for the law 7.26 ,,,,,,, 1 Pension i'_ t.37 laxjujCherenkov and I. M. Frank, 2;°° ; shared in physics. ".23 ; • • ' Started Clapping 1.09 TOTAL 87,« COUNTY OF MOWER Revenue 10.99 Boufl and bridge u 15 Welfare i 7-fl4 County Pair 50 PERA " 72 Building __ 66.73 After just two well-pronounced I phrases, the audience in Stock' holm's City Hall started clapping. The smiling Tamm, who has be- 10.39 come immensely popular with the citizens, of Stockholm in his few days here, waved his hands to | quiet the applause and started —:_|his speech all over again. Then 13.83 .50 .57 Soviet Union greeted the Swedish King and Queen in their own language with traditional, elaborate phrases. Peaceful Cooperation .-. He repeSted his speech in English, praising; fellow winners and expressing hopejthat "the spiru\of friendly international cooperation all over the world peaceful cooperation lelds between all nations." Others honored at the banquet were British chemistry winner Frederick Sanger, and the three Americans who shared the, prize in medicine and physiology: Joshua Lederfaerg of the University of Wisconsin, Edward'L. Tatum of New York's Rockefeller Institute and George Beadle of the California Institute of Technology. Realty Is Happening "The 'reprehensible" kind of GRAND MARAIS, Minn. (AP)Four Lake Superior commercial fishermen and their wives were i homeward bound today after be- own conduct — such as your send-1 ing subjects of a Coast Guard ing elite troops to occupy an'search Wednesday. American city and abyonet its! ~ citizens." To White House Garner accused the President of garian uprising. mus e """""irelieved of that scourge of ter> the President. ssi-..- «-- -"-. •"" »<i±r"= ••••" *** «••**. i'* u kj^^* v.|j«^^iv/it if^viii ' " *****mf* v'uv* uioi ugoi^i lUi ll 1C 1« W i *^ *••»•*.* v*v>wh4uwu vtit A * v^ivtttib vi ctblVCU VO ILMJIV I OF tflGril 1 me ivmiujitil t gomery Citizens Council, made his of the land—really is happening," |denouncing radicals in political Aboard are Milford Johnson, iers opened a isuggestion in a letter addressed j Garner wrote, "but not in Ala-; speeches but "inviting them into Two Harbors, Minn, and his son i today. !to the President. ibama. It is in the District of Co-; the W^ 1 - 6 House to advise you,.Frank, and Edward Holte. Grand 1 One crnim Fishermen, Wives CONVENTION OPENS Homeward Bound ^^f /T^^ Sp//f on Various Aid Plans DENVER (AP) —Wheat far -jgroup drafted a program vastly lavcH „„" ".-:— C r a , ft ^* d ?" mers appeared divided on policies different than Benson's. layed en route from Isle Royale,; . ....... I The Deoartment of Agriculture Mich the cutter Woodr.^h •«.••,« 'designed to aid their industry asj ir ™ ue P a « ment oi Agricuuuie miui., me cutter wooarush was, •> wants a prc . gra m calling for sup- the National Assn. of Wheat Grow- „„„. „„ .JL? „„•.-«., =f ™ „«- „-£ asked to look for them. port of wheat prices at 90 per cent with vesnert to Wednesday of! ' «, cumuuing u, zu.i zorce m nun- ljoAg9 himself blasted the Soviet that is the most urgent." onerate wUh tl« fed^l Vvi "2 STon'ttnLn Gen 2?° ? th 'TV^TT ^ "* «*"*™ * "7- Si c^^ d,SS1 hS i AW » 81 " n * tlon Gen -j r e B>nie for the execution of for- nation resolution calling on the! ing here this week eral Assembly to condemn the,mer Premier Imre Naev. Gen. Soviet Union and ih* u,,™*^;** 1 TI, Q n .. n ..,-j , ' , ,. ._.. four-day convention j O f the average price of the past ~~~ ..„,, ,., ,»,«- . o —- >„!»„„ ituiuuia, inIHII. tum jus sun nullity. UhvpA vpai-s flnnnnontra saw thia bama. It is in the District of Co.the While House to advise you.jFrank, and Edward Holte, Grand One group voiced approval of'woufd provide SS at oriy lum *' a - , ' as t vou dld °" June 23 whe » you Marais, and Peter Edison, Two!the policies of Secretary of Agri-!about 60 per cent of parity There the Supreme Court has conferred with an NAACP delega- Harbors, all with their wives. !culture Ezra Taft Benson Another! u • ™ u . u ,i ,., ;..,«ir u._ _!.__:.._ , ••„„ *h«, members of which have - ' ' 9-Powt. public officials who refused to co- an'ogated to itself the shaping of '' on "» B mcuiuej-s ui wnicn nave operate with the federal civil national P° lic .v and the decreeing scores of citations of Communist 'ril/htc i.niriiYiicBimi r],,,.;,,„ „ 1 Of \&W bv tt.R \vhim the rarlir-oli- ' fl'Ont atfiliatlOllS." Soviet •H* r-niUH nn th. HI n=ti /- ' ""• 7" "iL" «--rr— "".. 6 «""«" : xvuu e c turiiiuuy suDmuieQ a iu-jrigms commission during a hear- ul ww a * its whim; the radicals' front affiliations. »rS A^h^ tr! Sl^^ n "i regim » • he exetullon of for -.»ati«a resolution calling on the!ing here this week. » Congress are abandoning " Y °« have sounded an appeal Union on COUaemn l " e i mer Dernier Imre Nagy, Gen. Soviet Union and the Hungarian! The President termed the con- .Principles to court the vote of left- for respect for the law," Garner in irvins "rnTnH ("HP rl°'f>, ! er a " d oth ,f leaders oi '^d government to end repression duct of the Alabama officials "rep- wi »» """wities and you slavishly said ' " We surest that you begin ui ujiug 10 eim me re-;me uprising. He called their ex- in the battered satellite The As 'rehensible " llr " i -""" irl " ~ r ---' '— r - • •• li " ph ° •"«""»"""-• —"• >-•• pressive measures. ,ecution "murder in judicial dis-jsembly was .expected to give the Lodge addressed the Assembly! guise." proposal owrwhelniing approval . WINTER DEBRIS — One way traffic moves past two drifted-over cars and a mess of tangled utility lines in Lyn- •$ den, Wash. Rain today was clearing off roads and streets, but two school districts were still isolated and many farms were wtihout utilities are serving as errand boy for both Sl ' cl - a movement yourself by of those branches of government '•• eetin S at an early date with At- than acting as check on toril(? y General Rogers and mem- ihc Constitution com- ' H ' rs of the Supreme Court and ireiher :Ulenl as mand.s." Garner said American people IKE (Coiitinueci on Page 2) Pays Fine for Shooting Pet iMore Records Fall PRESTON, Minn. lAPi - A Preston hunter pleaded guilty here • I f±~ Ci-fc^m ^ M >J /"*^IJ Wednesday to charges stemming I OI OllOW allQ ^OlQ from the shooting of a rural fain- ! S'L Pel fr 1 '' A SeC01 H n , la \ aC ;: By TIIK AS-SEATED PRESS i Deeper in Dixie rain fell. Tim,,a u?v triai 6 Same " a ReC ° rd C ° ld b ° re down hard °" dtrstu »» s Developed in Florida. Lies Simonson was assessed l £ ^^ "* "™ fcl1 " ,J^ & ^^^^ e u^thfn^-wi^f^f t0 f ta l { " 1 n- Wildh ^ Start ° f * ' " l e r tei '»P e ratures : to come. An additional four inches vutnm oOO feet of dwelling and dropped to .-22 in Boonville in the i fell overnight, raising the accumu- livesock corral The deer which Adiroudat . k foothilljl and 120 ni : lation to about b^ tLt It u"s an had lost one oi Us legs in a mower North Creek, N.Y. Philipsbui-g, even zero there accident shortly after birth was p a ., had —17. adopted as a pet by the Glen Halm The -12 in Burlington, Vt , the t , Kr " h Suow family who farm near Preston. -4 in Providence, RI and the smw lrom the Iuwa " The Haluus said Simonson ami ••> in FH'.sburgh set new records' Mulnt ' sol;1 bul ' der eastward into Garry Ruesink of Preston cainr !,,r tiie dale. -Miclii-an and Indiana. , to the iarni on the opening da.\ u) Siiuw in Gt-urgia Chicagnaii--. who were taking a the deer season and shot the am- Snow tell in Atlanta. Ga., v, here -breather after clearing away Mon- nial despite pleas it was a pi-t. tin. 4 temperature dipped below the day's six-inch snow, went to work The jury trial requested by freezing level early in the day.' taci ay in ankle-deep snow. Ruesink was set for Justice Court The Carolinas had 1 to 5 inches! But the Midwest was a bit here Dec. 18. 'of snow. 'warmer. A nine-point program was drafted by farmers who met outside the convention hall. The meeting included representatives of the Colorado State Grange, the National Farmers Organization and the National Farmers Union, The Farm Bureau Federation was not represented. The program, which may conn- before the convention, called for: 1. Wheat quotas on a bushel basis rather than on an acreage basis as now administered. 100 Per Cent Parity 2. Support of wheat prices: at 100 per cent of parity for domestically consumed wheat and wheat sold under the international wheat agreement. There would be no su ( > port on the balance. 3. Reduction of grade toleranc 4 . 4 to 3.5 per cent. This means lor- eign bodies, such as chaff, in wheat. STUDcNT IN 'COLD WAR' WITH UNIVERSITY — University of Michigan senior Milliard J. Goldman of Detroit squats outside his snow-covered tent on the campus with temperatures near the zero mark. Goldman moved into his war surplus tent a week ago as a protest against the "overprotectTve and mothering attitude" of the University. (AP Wirephoto) SHOPPING _ DAYS TO •CHRISTMAS

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