The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 12, 1958 · Page 3
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 3

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, December 12, 1958
Page 3
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Agreement for Virginia, Maryland? MOtttJT VERNON, Va. (AP)Representatives of Maryland and Virginia may reach agreement here next Saturday on the wording of a peace treaty aimed at ending a bullet-spattered war between the two states. It was here at the home of George Washington that the groundwork for the Potomac River oyster war was laid 173 years ago with the signing of the Potoni- ao River Compact. the original compact set up the regulation of fishing and oyster- ing rights in the river that flows between the two states, but it tailed to accomplish its purpose aver the ensuing years. Low-Water Mark The Maryland boundary had been established in British royal grants as the low water mark on the Virginia shore of the river. Under the pact, Virginia recognized this boundary and Virginians were granted equal fishing rights in the river. In return, Virginia gave free passage to Maryland-bound ships past its capes up into the Chesapeake Bay. The free passage angle was voided with the ratification of the U.S Constitution by the Colonies. Since the compact was signed in 1783, disagreements have resulted for a number of reasons. The major conflict has been a mary- land law that forbids the taking of ! 19 TOGETHER AT LAST — Mrs. Ana Natalia Choban weeps on the shoulder of her husband, Nick, 69, as they were reunited at Minneapolis Wold-Chamber- Iain airport Thursday after 26 years. Mrs. Choban arrived from Romania, finally getting permission from the Communists to go to the United States. (AP Photofax) oysters by dredging. Gunfire This occasionally has led to gunfire as Maryland patrol boats chased illegal oyster dredgers all over the Potomac. This has brought protests from Virginia. Maryland officials in return have accused Virginia authorities -,of looking the other way white laws governing the river were violated. Legislatures of the two states in recent years have been unable to ygree on joint laws and Maryland finally canceled the compact last year, Appeal Concellallon Blast of Dynamite, Cloud of Dust and Trapped Hound Walks Out FRANKLIN, N.C. (AP) - Old i hammer and chisel, though, and Touse is a blue tick-bulldog hound, one of the best coon dogs in mountainous Macon County, Luke Chastain of Otto is his master. Two weeks ago, Old Touse and a smaller dog, baying joyfully, ran a coon through a crevice in a granite cliff just over the Georgia border. Then they couldn't get out, It looked hopeless. Luke took his began pecking away at the stone. Five days later the smaller dog, 13th day came and Old Totlse still was alive, but time was growing short and there was only three thinned down from loss of weight! | inches of room to swin S the ham " escaped. But as he did some rocks slipped and penned Old Touse even more securely. The dog could only poke his nose through the hole for food and water. Luke kept chipping away, and fellow hunters spelled him. The mer, Luke decided. Red Talley, 15, of Satolah, Ga., wriggled into the crevice and set a dynamite charge then squirmed out. There was an explosion and a cloud of rock dust, closely followed by Old Touse. Coons, beware. Old Touse gonna ride herd on you again. VARIETY OF DEMANDS Wheat Growers Start Price Support Battle A battle over DENVER (AP) government price supports has Virginia officials appealed the I developed at the convention of the cancellation to the Supreme Court National Assn. of Wheat Growers, wh'ich appointed former Justice Stanley Reed as lo look into the matter and report . . The views ranged from Nebras- a special ^master : ka . s growers - demands for 100 per back with his recommendations. At Reed's cent of parity on domestic wheat lost a chance to sell 400 million bushels abroad since 1953. This represents one-third of what the Department of Agriculture figures the national wheat surplus will total by next July 1. "The fault starts with the farmer who hasn't made the effort to and 35 cent {or that sold j raise as ' urging commissions jabroadi and Colorad<J . s demands a ht of wheat irom the two states began a series of meetings which have resulted in the agreement that is expected to be signed here a week from Saturday. Details of the agreement have not been made public. It will, however, call for a bistate commission — composed of the six members of the fisheries commissions of the two states — that would be given broad regulatory powers over the taking of fish and shellfish from the .Potomac, Should the agreement be signed, it still will have to be approved by the legislatures of the two states and then by Congress. for 100 per cent of it all. Parity, the price set by law and considered fair in relation to prices received by a farmer, has ranged from 75 to 90 per cent the past five years. The wheat growers heard their export program criticized by W. W. Graber, administrator of the Kansas Wheat Commission. Graber said U.S. growers have as he should," Graber said. "It has been complicated by the dealers who have given the wheat poor handling and by the exporter who has been careless about delivery, Graber said he talked with officials of two of England's largest millers recently. He said they have quit buying American wheat because they weren't getting what they were paying for. BRING YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS to WOLD'S DRUG STORE MAIN AT BRIDGE STREET Presc.'.ptic" Druggets" Boy Realizes Dream Before Death Comes COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Mi- his stories, along with a resume Illness Plagues Opening of White House Social Whirl toy FRANCES LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP) -Illness plagued the state dinner opening khe White House social season Thursday night. Two of the guests of honor were absent because of illness and two guests became ill at the dinner table. The President and Mrs. Eisenhower launched the social season Navy Blasts 2nd Regulus From Desert EDWARDS, Calif. (AP) - The Navy has successfully fired a second Regulus II guided missile within a 24-hour period. It was launched Thursday on the Mojave Desert. It sped 750 miles in a racetrack pattern over the inland missile range, then plunged from high altitude onto its target near Tonopah, Nev. The missile, which has a top speed of 1,300 miles an hour, was destroyed on impact. The Regulus II fired from a test ship Wednesday had landing gear so it could be recovered for future training missions. , CAUCUS CALLED DES MOINES UPI — A caucus of Democratic members of t h e 1959 Iowa Legislature has been called u :re for Dec. 18 by Donald Norberg, state party chairman. with a dinner for 80 in honor of the Supreme Court. Warren Sick But Chief Justice Earl Warren, stricken with a virus infection, and Associate Justice Felix Frankfurter, still from a mild heart hospitalized disturbance, were unable to attend. Then as the elaborate dinner got under way at the huge E-shaped table decked with pink carnations, two of the women guests became ill. It was reported that Mrs. Eisenhower personally dispatched one of three doctor guests, Brig. Gen. Thomas W. Mattingly, to aid Mrs. Howard Simpson of Baltimore, wife of the president of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Mattingly, a heart specialist, said Mrs. Simpson suffered from an attack of very rapid heart action, but it wasn't serious. 1st to Leave First to leave the table, even before she had a chance to try the food, was Mrs. Harold Tinney, one of a group of Newport, R.I., friends the Eisenhowers had invited specially. The nature of her illness was not disclosed. Mrs. Eisenhower wore a pink dress with a Queen of Scots neckline. She carried two white orchids as she strode briskly with the President into the East Ballroom for an after-dinner musicale that included selections by 15 feminine harpists. The dinner ran almost an hour overtime and about 150 additional nests invited just for the 10 p.m. fter-dinner musicale had to wait ownstalrs. Eisenhower mingled only a few minutes with the guests at a buf- et in the state dining room later, le departed at 11:55. Mrs. Eisen ower stayed downstairs a few minutes longer to chat. Would Be Novelist Denied Prison Trip SEATTLE, Wash. (AP) - Wil am Gates, 27, arrested on j orgery charge, told officers he rote some $100 in .bum check? 0 he would be sent to prison anc hus obtain the background he ceded for his novel. When Gates came before Jus ,ce of the Peace Evangeline Itarr, he pleaded guilty to a re luced charge of Unlawful issuance 1 a check. He was sentenced to ix months in the county jail. Deputy Prosecutor Liem E Tuai quipped to the court: "In lead of going to the penitentiary and writing a book, your honor ie'11 go to the county jail and write short stories." friday, Dec. 12, 1958 AUSTIN (Minn.) HfRAlO- t Ladders Won't Reach, food Doesn't tempt Marooned Cat New York City has abou 42,000 homes in the -family family categories. BBiSBSSB PERSONALIZED Greeting Cards Napkins for Christmas Milan Printing Co., Inc. 130 W. Maple - Ph. HI 3-2055 CANTON, Conn. (AP)-For 72 hours the sat just sat there, giving them the cold stare from her 80-foot perch atop an elm. Firemen tried everything. The ladders wouldn't reach, so they tried to tilt her a little with a stick, hoping to get her to drop into a blanket. But she was in no stick-grabbing mood. Nor did she reach for some of that tempting food they hoisted to her perch. She just sat there, shivering in the cold. Finally, the order camei Shoot her down with water. Enter the hero — Eugena Shipman, 24, former tree surgeon from West Hartford. He crawled up the tree with hooks and ropes. Down he came with the cat eight minutes late*. The cat is home now to spend the holidays by the fireplace, NO SNOW, NO SANTA GLOUCESTER, Va. (AP)-The local Christmas parade featuring Things were getting desperate. £f ^ f*£> » t^.'i DUGAN'S DAILY Gif! Suggestions Brunswicke BOWLING BALLS Black Beauty - Fireball Bags • Shoes Brunswicke Gill Certificates Shop Early - Lay away Now Free Gift Wrapping DUGAN'S 130 E. Mill HE 3-6190 chael Rollins' dream came true. It was the dream of every writer — to see his work published. of his writing career He didn't itj ^eposK. FBI see a later edition which told ofi _ • j i . , .. f . M™ .,„.,;.,„ !„..!.„„; .« sa 'd he admitted him having leukemia — cancer of The Associated Press, along! the blood — and that he only had with hundreds of newspapers a short time to live. 1 across the land, printed one of i Mike's stories Monday. "To have other people know you The 8-year-old died Thursday never knowing he had leukemia. "We made certain he never wrote it and know other people; found out," said his father, James are reading it — it's a pretty good • Rollins of Marion, Ohio. "Mike feeling," he said. had a rough enough time as it Mike saw only an edition of a was." 1 local paper which carried two of; When nearly 1,000 letters poured in to Children's Hospital congratulating Mike on his stories, "it was the most wonderful thing SUGGEST THE IDEAL GIFT REMINGTON ROUECTRIC® Only shaver with Roller Combs. Shaves Hidden Beard and heavy beard in absolute comfort Largest live shaving area of all! Three man-sized double shaving, heads. REMINQTON PRINCESS larWomm Four times more shaving area and exclusive Guard Comb protection. So safe, can't chafe. Deodorant may be used immediately. •EMINQTON AUTO4IOME ROUECTRIC® Goes where you go! Every feature of the Rollectric plus dual-volt advantages. Works in cars, boats, plane* and at home. YOUR OLD SHAVER ACCEPTED IN TRADE SHAVER HEADQUARTER CASHIER HELD — Lynn F. Arnett, 39, cashier of the First National Bank at Orange, Calif., is pictured after his arraignment yesterday on a charge of makmg a ficti- agents taking $216,000 over a seven-year period. (AP Photofax) Neumeier Elected to Board of Regents ST. PAUL (AP) — Karl G. Neumeier, a Stillwater attorney, was elected to the board of regents by the 1953 Legislature, a member of the state senate from Neumeier, who will be 70 next month, said he is retiring after that ever happened to him," his serving only one tem beca use he father said. believes regents should observe ... _ the same general retirment rule Woman Dances On as university staff members. Bar, Breaks Arm SAN MATED, Calif. (AP) — A woman who broke her arm trying to dance on the waxed surface of a Millbrae bar has sued the owners for $10,000. Mrs. Virginia (Ginger) Leong, 34, said the owners of Melody House Tavern were negligent in permitting her to dance on the bar. Austin Insurance Agency Dial Hi 3-3452 Austin Sni'ings & Loan Bldg. Representing tkt Hartford Fire .Insurance Company Cottage Cheese... for a tasty, energy-packed meal. "Look tot Ibt Oak HI7-2Z26 ti HE 3-2487 A Christmas Gift -for YOU EVERSHARP , H is and Her" Pen Set To get your free pen set... Open a Savings Account of $10.00 or more. Purchase a Savings Certificate Open a Regular or Dime-A-Time Checking Account. Rent a Safe Deposit Box. Ill Deposit part of your CHRISTMAS BONUS Deposit part of your CHRISTMAS CLUB CHECK Deposit part of your CHRISTMAS CASH GIFT II " Home of Drive In Banking and Free Parking" FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF AUSTIN M«mb*r FOIC

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