The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 12, 1958 · Page 10
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 10

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Austin, Minnesota
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Friday, December 12, 1958
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Page 10
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Russians Up to Old Tricks: Pump .* Propaganda Into NATO Meeting _ »*<»»»• • »» *,•«.•. •HgMJ||||f_gB____^________ HM _ M _ M| _ ||M||M ^ ——^^———"—_^_^ J ^ M . „ „__„_. __ .... _. _ _ _ By .TAMES MARLOW \snoclMfd fret* News Anal?*! WASHINGTON (AP) - There nust be a Kremlin clock that rings every year Just before the foreign ministers of the North At-j Imitic military alliance meet ini ' Paris. It's beginning to ring regularly. You can see the pattern. Bong, the clock goes. Premier Nikita Khrushchev jumps vip and tells the boys In charge of the propaganda section: "Start pumping." It happened last year. Now it's happened again. Last year Secretary of State John Foster Dulles was all set to fly to Paris for the NATO meeting. Then, two days before Dulles' takeoff, the Russians threw out what they must have thought * blockbuster. Summit Meeting In a 3.000-word letter to President Eisenhower the then Pre-, tnier Nicolai Bulganin — withj Khrushchev at his side—proposed a summit meeting and a ban on atomic bomb tests. There was nothing new in it— in the way of fresh ideas—and State Department officials branded It a propaganda trick intended to disturb and maybe split the Allies before they met in Paris. Thursday the Kremlin clock rang Sgain, this time just a day before Dulles' scheduled takeoff for the NATO meeting in Paris Sunday. This time the Russians tried a one-twc-three punch, with Khrushchev, Moscow radio and Tass, the official Soviet news agency, all grabbing the pump handle. Clear Troops The biggest and most critical problem facing the foreign ministers in Paris is the demand made by Khrushchev that the United States, Britain and France all clear their troops out of West Berlin and leave it a free city. The Western powers — particularly the United States and Britain—have indicated they'll do no such thing. The United States, Britain and France, under agreements made with the Russians after World War n, have troops in West Berlin. WIRED FOR THE HOLIDAYS — The 64-foot white spruce from Maine holds the spotlight of this year's Christmas decorations at Rockefeller Center in New York. In the foreground, deer fashioned in brass and aluminum wire, with antlers illuminated, stand amidst the evergreens that cover the garden beds. Gov. Edmund S. Muskie of Maine pushed the switch tonight to light the holiday decorations. (AP Photofax) Evicted Woman "^N.MOUS OPT.M.SM Sleeps Outside for 4th Night NORTON, Va. (AP)-Mrs. Ella Epperson Williams piled the blankets higher against the wintry winds Thursday night and spent Chamber of Commerce Sees Better Business WASHINGTON (AP) - Peering He noted that industry is not ahead, the U. S. Chamber of Com- planning bi increase in merce sees imnrnvpd Kncmpcc • n ***wj A i*ui ^viojr tuglih ttilU OJJClIb But Berlin, is 110 miles within a fourth straight night outdoors in Eastern Germany. For the West era powers to pull out would leave all Berlin, including the West Germans who have built up the yard of the home from which she's been evicted. Relatives pleaded with her to go inside. Neighbors coaxed. Of- somewhat by prospects of rising I to attain full-blown prosperity their sector, at the mercy of the i ficers 'all but demanded. But the East German Communists. The Soviet Union proposed to turn over to the East Germans control of the corridors through which the Western powers now have access to Berlin. Ugly Suggestion The West German government wants the Allies not to yield to the Soviet pressure. But the Russians since Nov. 10 have made ugly suggestions indicating they ere in for a rough time if they don't pull out. So Thursday, one day before Dulles was to fly to Paris, Tass opened up in a move clearly intended to disturb the Western foreign ministers when they meet Sunday in Paris and again, if possible, to split them. Tass accused the West of stalling on Khrushchev's proposal about neutralizing West Berlin. It repeated that use of force in defense of the Western sectors of Berlin would be met with force by the Soviet-led Warsaw Alliance. Radio Moscow chimed in with the statement that the "situation in West Berlin will have to be changed." And Khrushchev — now indisputably the Soviet Union's No. 1 man since Bulganin has been pushed so far out of sight no one hears of him much any more—let to on his own. CHI'S MAYOR TO RUN CHICAGO (AP) - Democratic Mayor Richard J. Daley, serving hie first four-year terra, will be a candidate for re-election in next year's municipal elections. white-haired widow, about 55, set her lip and told them: "That's the fartherest thing from my mind. Here I'll stay." Surrounded by furniture from the old family home, warmed a little from the subfreezing temperatures by a small coal stove, and with a .38-caliber pistol for protection, she has remained just outside the house since being evicted last Monday. No Right Mrs. Williams claims nobody had a right to sell the house for her debts—about $3,000—because she owns it jointly with four other members of her family. "I think it's just old meanness that's njaking her stay out there,' says Police Chief Ray Wells "She's stubborn as a mule." As she sat in the chill, rocking in a family rocker and talking with passers-by, the telephone in the house rang. Someone answered it. It was from Mrs. Williams' son Lowel, a sailor stationed at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station in Illinois. No one heard the conversation but Mrs. Williams came out of the house crying. 'Going to Die Here' Moments later she was just as determined as ever. "I may stay out here forever," she said. "My parents died in that house, and I'm going to die there too." Creditors brought the eviction suit three years ago. The house was sold by order of the Circuit Court. She stayed in it three mouths before she was turned out. merce sees improved business conditions in 1959. But its optimism is tempered spending for new plants and equipment, adding: "It is difficult labor costs, possible strikes and limited industrial expansion. The Chamber, nationwide business organization, based its forecasts largely on reports from seven key industries — autos, steel, retailing, building, food, durable goods and finance. Attending the Chamber's annual business outlook conference, spokesmen for these industries were unanimous in their optimism. 5 Per Cent Rise Over-all, the Chamber predicted a 5 per cent rise in jobs, income and production in 1959. Dr. Emerson B. Schmidt, chief economist for the Chamber, spoke of a gradual increase to a record national output totaling about 475 billion dollars in the coming year, In 1960, Schmidt said, output should top 500 billions. However, he said a number ef without a strong capital goods boom. This is, perhaps, the greatest element of uncertainty for 1959. ..." Schmidt also said auto sales still are uncertain. Slowing in Recovery The Chamber's top economist said there has been a slowing in business recovery. Unemployment he said, may stay higher throughout 1959 than in the prerecession 1957 period. Rising labor costs, he said, will tend to hold back re-employment. In this connection, he said "wage and fringe settlements are likely to exceed productivity improvements by a wider margin than in 1958." Furthermore, he said he was concerned that strikes and other labor troubles may rise, particularly if recovery seems firm. Two factors are keeping a checkrein other specialists said a work stop- i!_: [page in steel is possible next July. on optimism. Official Says Rules Do Not Omit Negroes ATLANTA, Ga. (AP)-The chan AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Friday, Dec. 12, .1958 Paperless N. Y. Waits Talk Result NEW YORK (AP)-A newspa perlcss New York today awaited the outcome of a negotiation ses sion aimed at ending a delivery men's strike at the city's nine ma jor dailies. Mayor Robert F. Wagner offered his help. Some of the news was getting through as radio and television stations expanded coverage. There were other sources. The New York Central Railroad was distributing handbill-like digests to commuters with news supplied by The Associated Press as a public service. Publish 'Extras WRCA, key station of the NBC network, published tabloid-sized "extras" f o r distribution on streets and in railway stations. The Long Island Daily Press, one of the nine papers at which presses were still, set up a projection slide news service in Pennsylvania Station for Long Island Rail Road commuters. Also, a limited amount of out- of-town papers were seeping into the city, the largest newspaper publishing community in America. The nine papers that have temporarily discontinued publication are the Press, the Times, the Herald Tribune, the Daily News, the Mirror, the World-Telegram and Sun, the Journal-American, the Post and the Long Island Star- Journal. They employ more than 22,000 persons with a payroll in excess of two million dollars a week. Furloiighlng Employes Several of the papers announced they were furloughing most of their employes without pay for the duration of the strike. After the deliverymen struck Tuesday night, all nine papers attempted to keep going, selling limited runs at their plants. Wednesday night printers at the News refused to cross picket lines and the News missed all editions. Francis M. Flynn, publisher of the News, said the printers' ac- GOING HOME FOR CHRISTMAS — Tommy Walters, 17, has good reason to smile at New York University Institute of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation. The youth, a Mapletown, Pa., high' school wrestler who broke his neck in a wrestling bout last March, will leave hospital Dec. 23 and be home about five days. He roams about in an electric wheelchair now. He can move his arms, lifting seven-pound weights and has partial use of his fingers. His treatment here is being financed by United Mine Workers welfare and retirement furtd, since his father, Thomas Walters Sr., is a miner who works at the Poland Mines in Greene County, Pa. (AP Photofax) j i , In the song, "Coming Through; The word "restaurant," first 1 the Rye," Rye refers to a river was used for a Paris eating place in Scotland. established in 1765. HO! HO! HO! WRONG NUM8IR DETROIT, Mich. (AP)-To help children talk to Santa Claus, officials In suburban Birmingham set up a telephone listing which when dialed would respond with a hearty chuckle,' admonitions to be good, and a promise of a merry Christmas. Advertisements of the service carried Mary Carl F. Ingraham's phone number by mistake, After 30 or 40 colls, Ingraham enlisted his secretary as "Mrs. Santa Claus." Recreation Department officials also sent over aid until residents were advised of Santa's correct number. Horse Tosses Queen, She Files Lawsuit REDWOOD CITY, Calif. (AP) Arlene Pettas, 16, chosen Miss Burlingame (Calif.) of 1958, sued San Mateo County Thursday for $25,000, charging: To help advertise its fall fiesta, the county invited her to pose for pictures astride a horse "represented as gentle and tame" but which the county "should have known was ungentle and perhaps vicious." TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES EXPERT REPAIRS WIL SCOTT HE 3-6634 103 So. Second « t nmii«, ua . VAT-,- ine cnan- - - cellor of the university system of i tlon was one of tne reasons for Georgia says regulations for ad-! the P a P er 's suspension of publi- mission were not adopted to ex- 1 catlon - The ' rimeB ha ^ called the elude Negroes from state institu- P rinters ' refusal to work at the News the e^^valent of a tions now attended only by white persons. Dr. Harmon Caldwell was testi-j of a strike against all members of the publishers association. The Times LIT. narmon caiaweii was testi-j, , *"" •»«"«» fying Thursday in the U.S. Dis-1 ™ghed only members of the tict Court suit of three Negro \ f nternatl °nal Typographical Un» irtw rf\ iirU! —.W __! i i 1 women attempting to break down segregation at Georgia State College in Atlanta. Caleweli said that after talking to students of both races he was convinced that "both the white people and the vast majority of good Negro citizens want segregation" in public schools. John H. Calhoun, former president of the Atlanta branch of the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People, said that the NAACP was financing the suit of the three women, Atty. Gen. Eugene Cook told newsmen he thought Calhoun's! testimony showed that the plaintiffs were not actually interested in attending Georgia State Col-; lege, but were only performing a! function for the NAACP. i ion, to which printers belong. New York Post employes who are members of the American Newspaper Guild were told Thursday night by officials to continue to report for work despite what Charles Gruenberg, chairman of the Post unit, called a lockout. LIONEL TRAIN SALE All New SETS 50% OFF DEAN WHITE HE 3-3649 200 Southwood Rood YULETIDE SPECIALS RENT THEM and SAVE at your "Rent 'N Save" Rent-All Lefse Grills $2.00 Tom fir Jerry Sets Bowl & 9 Cup* *A AA Per Day ..... *£.UU Get Your Reservations in Early jor Tables «f/ Chairs Per Day ............ Each IOC A , $1.00"" Day Folding Chairs Rollaway Beds Baby Cribs AlUwA $1,00 Doy Card Tables , e , Day 7g c Pinch Bowls ,., Doy $1,50 AiWted Dinnerware, Glassware & Flatware AIM May Other items to make your Christmas entertaining more **£**i"*' wek « "••' Politkeri, Rug Shampoo Machines and a "RfllT^SAVr RENT-ALL 1000 E. Water Awtfin, Minn. HE 3-9172 "Tit* Kg |*4 Howie on East Water St." •FRIGIDAIRE - NECCHI-ELNA - IEWYT - MAYTAG - HARDWICK - HAMILTON' GIVE CHOOSE FROM'GORDONS WINTER WONDERLAND OF ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE " GIFTS FOR ALL THE FAMILY HER A NECCHI The Perfect Gift to Give The Perfect Gift To Receive • Automatic buttonholes and button sewing • Automatic monograms • Automatic mending and darning • Push-button reinforcing • Automatic decorative stitches • Push-button reverie • Automatic tuning Only the Supernova can do all these sewing jobs - Completely and automatically Ask to see any other sewing machine duplicate these feats automatically. Newest - Most Beautiful of All Sewing Machines SUPERNOVA ULTRA PUSH-BUTTON SEWING Available as Portables - Also Cabinet and Desk Model* G ORDON T JFurr-rn INC 10$ E. OAKLAND Phone HE 3-2363 AUSTIN I • Free parking in big lot next door I« So. Minn. Top Service Department I • Reconditioned and guaranteed used appliances /RIGIDAJ8S - NICCHMINA - IfWYT - MAYTAG - HARDWICK - HAMILTON SUNBEAM - FRIGIDAIRE - HARDWICK - LEWYT - HOOVER - IEWYT Give Him a Sunbeam for Christmas He'll Beam Thru a Sunny New Year NEW ... SAVE '11.54 Shavemaster The great new ultra modern electric razor with Hi Velocity Shaving action. Means cleaner, faster, safer shaves below the beard line. Regular Price $32.50 Model 140 BUY SUNBEAM AND SHAVE AS YOU SAVE Our Special Christmas 20 PRICE "i"- The House of Service GORDON ->^———C *•!»<--m 96 Exch. CLCCTRIC INC. 105 E. Oakland Ave. • Free Parking in Big Lot Next Door • Southern Minnesota'i Top Service Dept, • Reconditioned and Guaranteed Applioncei SUNBEAM - FRIGIDAIRE - HARDWICK - LEWYT - HOOVER - LEWYT •LEWYT - MAYTAG . FRIGIDAIRE - BEN HUR . YORK - HAMILTON - LEWYT' REVOLUTIONARY! NEW 1959! "Gifts from Gordon's" VACUUM CLEANER The Gift She'll Use BENEATH THE TREE! Here is the Perfect Gift for the Home Keeper. LEWYT beats, cleans, fluffs Rugs with greater power than old- style heavy uprights. She will love all the work-saving floor-to-ceiling features that makes LEWYT the favorite everywhere. Every tvoman is talking about the new LEWYT'• There never was a "Cleaner" like it — There cannot be another gift quite like it. The "Cleaner" that "Does Everything," Have one under the tree for mother on Christmas — After the gift packages are distributed and opened, mother can use her new Lewyt immediately — Cleaning the rug under the tree of every spec of string and pine needles, with ease. Lewyt Prices Start at $69.95 exchange Amoiing Electronic Beoltr Swttpti hoi ill own molor-without virti— without bolleriei. Rotating nylon bruihet tpin at 5000 revolution per minute. Use Our Yule Lay Aw*y Plan G ORDON — T JC-l Jtr/"-rrk "The House of Servcit" IEWYT . MAYTAQ . PRIGIOA1M . MN HUE . YORK . HAMILTON - LEWYT, • Free Parking in Big Lot Next Door • Southern Minneto- ta'i Top Service Oept. • Reconditioned and Guaranteed Appliance*

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