The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 13, 1958 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 3

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 13, 1958
Page 3
Start Free Trial

AT CROOKSTON. MORRIS Plan for Colleges Ready for Action ST. PAUL (AP)-A report asking University of Minnesota Regents to submit plans to the 1999 Legislature for development of four-year college branches at Crookston and Morris was ready for final action today by the Legislative Commission on Agricultural Schools. The recommendation paralleling one approved Thursday by the Commission on Higher Education proposes that high school level agricultural schools in the two cities be transformed into four- year university branches. Under a suggested timetable, first and second-year college students would be admitted in the fall of 1960, third-year college students in the fall of 1961, and fourth-year college students in the fall of 1962. Shortage of Facilities The report emphasizes the short age of facilities for higher education in western Minnesota. "College instruction at the agricultural schools of Morris and Crookston will assist the state in providing equal opportunity in higher education without the added expense of creating entirely new campuses and facilities," Bays the report. "At the present time, minor changes in the instructional program at these two schools will result in the availability of existing facilities for college instruction. "The construction of some additional facilities will provide university branches which'can serve four-year college enrollments for some time to come." s needed during listed as. a classroom and laboratory building, $1,400,000, and dining facilities, $75,000; for 1961-63, a library wing to cost $800,000, a dormitory, $400,000; and roadways and parking space, $50,000. Included in the report are estimates that four-year university branches in Crookston and Morris could expect enrollments "substantially larger than 1,000 students" each. In addition to the recommendations for Crookston and Morris, the report recommends that the regents consider lengthening the school year at the Southern Agricultural School at Waseca from six to seven months and the development of a program of vocational and technical training on a post-high school basis at the North Central Agricultural School in Grand Rapids. I SLASHED TO DEATH — These four youngsters posed with Santa Claus just the other day at El Cajon, Calif. Today, all four were dead. They and their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pendergast, were found slashed to death in their home. (AP Photofax) PACIFIST CALLED TRAITOR 'Your Pious Attitude Is False Face/ Judge Tells Minister CINCINNATI (AP) - Stung by a scathing denunciation of their client by a federal judge, attorneys for a pacifist minister were ready today to fight on — whether their disciple of civil disobediance likes it or not. The attack on the Rev. Maurice F. McCrackin by Judge John H.jFred G. Dewey of the University JDruffel came between the time a' 0 ' Cincinnati, were asked imme- jury convicted the minister and, dia 'ely after court adjourned if dore M. Berry leaped to his feet in protest. "As an officer of this court," he shouted, "the court is guilty of a grievous error. There is not one iota of proof that Rev. McCrackin is a Communist." Berry and his cocounsel, Prof. 3 AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Saturday, Dee. 13, 1958 Italy Bans Pope Pius Physician ROME (AP) — The personal physician of the, fate Pope Pius XII has been barred from practicing medicine in Italy for selling newspaper articles and photographs on the Pope's death. Prof. Riccardo Galeazzi-Lisi, 67, gave no immediate indication whether he would appeal his expulsion Friday night by the Council of the Rome Medical Assn., which automatically prohibited him from practicing. He has 30 days in which to appeal to a mixed board of doctors and magistrates. Behind Locked Doors If he appeals he will be allowed to practice pending the outcome. The medical association's 14- member council questioned the doctor behind locked doors for 20 minutes before it issued its verdict. Galeazzi-Lisi brushed by newsmen without a word when he left the association's headquarters. He previously had maintained his conscience was at rest and he had not betrayed any professional medical secrets concerning Pope Pius, who died Oct. 9. Once a pa- tended. The council accused Galeazzi '. of seeking "to achieve profit. ing lasa-wi at urcoKsum a new - six, they planned to appeal. Berry shot classroom and library building to tj , * hap . h()0toH , w . cost $1,440,000 and $40,000 for rehabilitating and rebuilding the administration building. During the 1961-63 period, needs include a library wing to cost $500,000; a months in a federal prison and fined him $250. Rev. McCrackin was convicted Friday of refusing to answer an Interna' Revenue Service summons to discuss his back heatedly: "You're damned right. What else can we do?" Internal Revenue Service offi-|turn for a • plea of nolo contendre Only after the jury's verdict — reached in only 19 minutes of de- . liberation - did he break his si- tient dies ' a Physician Is free to lence. Even then, he said only: j f 1S ' U * s hls case ' Galeazzi-Lisi con "There is one thing I'd like to "" " say. It is my earnest prayer that, the government will stop its warL „,, , , „ preparations and honor the con-' Ll^l *!_ _£!££_ ^^ sciences of those who would these evils." Probation Offered Before sentencing, Judge Druffel disclosed that only a week ago, at a pretrial hearing, he offered Infractions of Ethics "The actions constitute an infraction of medical ethics be cause a professional physician cannot divulge facts which he probation to the minister in re-1 learned through his professiona cials presented all the testimony j (no contest). activity," the council said. Galeazzi-Lisi's articles, based on uorary wing vo cusi ».iuu,vwj "... , , , if,,- »k_ _. i- « . . — «»»».i»«uii-jj»ot a atutica, uaacu on dormitory, $400,000, and for road- refusal to P a y federal income for the piosecution; only a hand- But the minister of Cincinnati's a diary he kept while attending *— °j [ 4 cha ™ cte r f witnesses ap-, St. Barnabas Presbyterian and the s t r i c k e n pontiff, appeared j.t [Episcopal church refused to have about 10 days after the Pope died anything to do with the legal fight, i Some Italian newspapers bough ways and parking space, $50,000. Needs Listed For. Morris, 1959-61 needs are taxes. Judge Druffel told the 53-year- old bachelor minister — still gaunt _________ ;from a 15-day jail-cell fast: Ipeared for the defense. The entire trial was an off-beat Through it all, Rev. Mc- REPAIRS TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES MIMEOGRAPHS Local Service All types business and office machines promptly repaired. Call Milan Printing Co. Inc. Phone HE 3-2055 130 W. Maple Auitin, Minn. Faced with complete lack of co-jthe articles but later decided no "Your pious attitude is more 0 r| C . rackin remai ned serene — and; operation by their client, Berry i to print them. silent. He refused to stand in j and Dewey based almost their en-j With the articles stirring an up less of a false face." Soviet Sympathies Then, after accusing Rev. McCrackin of being a "pacifist agitator" and of associating "withJbert Schweitzer those of overwhelming Soviet' 'sympathies," the judge added: "I don't know of any more pious ! traitor than that." Although he was a court; appointed attorney who has served without pay, cocounsel Theo- court, plead to the indictment, defend himself or help his attorneys. While he awaited the verdict, he read calmly from a book by Al- EVICTED tire case on a contention the sum-: r °a r . Galeazzi-Lisi resigned as di mons which Rev. McCrackin re-j rector of the Vatican health serv fused to honor was invalid, that' ices - Tne medical association then it was issued by a person without j started an investigation. authority to issue it. She Remains Outside AT AMERICAN SACRIFICES GIFTS FOR MISSING BROTHER—Nine- year-old Mary Ruth Gutt poses with her dolls on the floor of her house in York, Pa., after she wrote Santa Claus a letter saying that she would gladly forego receiving Christmas gifts if he will send back her missing 16-year-old brother, Michael. Michael has been missing five months when he ran off from his job as a car wash attendant after he damaged a car. (AP Photo- fax) TALKS CONTINUE Way Cleared, but No Air Strike Expected NEW YORK (AP) - A federal, judge has lifted a temporary strike ban against pilots for American Airlines, but the union says it has no immediate plans for a walkout. Judge Frederick Van Pelt Bryan Friday refused to renew a temporary injunction obtained by American, and at the same time denied the company a permanent stay. Bryan ruled that the Airline Pilots Assn. had been bargaining in good faith during involved negotiations that began more than a year ago. Suffered Financially At the same time, the judge refused a request by the union to dismiss a $540,000-damage suit 9against it. Americari contends it has suffered financially because of the pilots' strike threats. walk out without first giving thi traveling public some notice to minimize inconvenience. The spokesman said there wet* no immediate plans to set mother strike date. The dispute between American and ALPA involve* rates of pay, rules and working conditions for some 1,500 pilots. The issues remain unresolved since expiration of a work contract in August, 19S7. At present Eastern Air Lines it the only major airline shut down by a strike which began Nov. 24. Both the International Machinists Union and Flight Engineers are striking against Eastern. • The IAM said Friday in Miami it has reached agreement in prin-. ciple with the company on some issues. Strike Fond Payment! In Washington Friday American Both sides were optimistic about and United Air Lines reported they made strike fund payments of more than $1,800,000 to fellow airlines shut down by labor dlffi- the situation. In San Francisco Friday, an American Airline spokesman said, "we have been negotiating with the pilots since Tuesday. We do not expect a strike." In Chicago, where negotiations are going on, a union spokesman said it is unlikely the pilots will New York Sees Weekend Minus Papers as Strike Enters 4th Day POPULAR BOOKS Flower Growing In The North Luxton Aku Aku - Thor Heyerdahl How To Watch A Baseball Game — Schwed The Quick Years Jean Arils Wisdom by James Nelson Ask Me No More Pamela Frankau The Best Of Everything Rona Jaffe The Professional W. C. Heinz The Ugly American Lederer and Burdick The Bible King James Version Harper's Red Letter Self Pronouncing $2.75 Augsburg Book of Christmas $150 THE COMING OF THE KING Norman V. Peale $3.00 JUNIOR LIBRARY Popular Edition $1.75 Aesop's Fables Black Beauty Robinson Crusoe ANIMAL STORIES Regular Edition $1.50 Silver Chief Beautiful Joe Wild Palomino Signature Books $195 i.* George Washington Benjamin Franklin Beethoven Marco P*lo Mark Twain EGERMEIR'S BIBLE STORY BOOK $3.95 NANCY DREW SERIES $100 HARDY BOOKS $100 LONE RANGER SERIES $100 SPACE POWER What It Means to You Cox & Stoiko $4.50 ROCKS & RAIN Wm. Fox $3.00 Wold's Drug Store Book Department NORTON, Va. (AP) - Neither snow nor bitter cold has been able to choke off a middle-aged worn- ordered public auction. Proceeds went to pay for Mrs. Williams' debts. an's passive resistance to the sale j There are only two keys to the of her home for debts. jhouse, Mrs. Williams said One is "It's up to them to make the with ner son Leonard, a sailor at next move. I'm going to stay right! Great Lakes Naval Station in UK- here and go back into that house i nois legally," said 55-year-old Mrs.! "I've got the other one tied to Epperson Williams Friday night j m y finger," said Mrs. Williams as she gave an audience inside a; Sheriff Jesse Boiling said he's makeshift roadside tent. ; not going to act unless the court A slight snow fell over the tent^ rders him to - The J ud ee insisted and the nearby family home, from he can>t act unless someone files EXPRESS CHAIRMAN DIES BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) - Frank J. Clancy, 67, chairman of the Board of Directors of the Buffalo Courier-Express since 1956, died I Thursday. He had suffered from a heart condition and complications for two years. He had served in executive posts with the Courier-Express since 1926. which Mrs. Williams, a widow, was evicted six days ago. Legally, the home now belongs to Oscar Sturgill. He bought it at a court- Ordinance NO. 878 An ordinance to amend the Zoning Ordinance 713, Austin Complla- Uon. THE COMMON COUNCIL OF THE CITY OP AUSTIN DO ORDAIN: 1. The use district of the *ierelna(ter described premises shall be changed from residential to com- formal complaint. Legal Notice ORDER FOK HtAKING ON FINAL ACCOUNT AND PETITION FOR DISTRIBUTION. STATE OP MINNESOTA. County Ol NEW YORK (AP)-New Yorkers today face the prospect of a weekend without local newspapers as a deliverers' strike over a new contract entered its fourth day. Negotiations between the Publishers Assn. of New York City, representing the njne big dailies, and the striking Newspaper Mail and Deliverers Union were to resume this afternoon with federal mediators present. The giant presses of the nine papers, which daily feed 5%-million copies to the country's largest city, have been idle since the Thursday morning editions rolled. Renewal of contract talks Was recessed Friday on a pessimistic note. The two sides had been brought together, for the first time since Wednesday, by federal mediator Herbert L. Haber. "Not much happened ... to indicate the strike will soon be over," a publishers' representative said. He added the papers would not increase their money offers — a $7 weekly wage increase over two years. The offer was rejected by the union in a rank-and-file vote Tuesday. FEWER REGISTRARS Commission Resumes Hearing on Negro Vote i MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) —|the belief that "without question, pr i va t e terminals. Asher Schwartz, union lawyer, said the publishers "have taken a step backwards." The publishers withdrew their offer to reduce the weight of bundles handled from S3 to 50 pounds. Reduced Work Week The publishers said the union had revived proposals previously disposed pf in negotiations. This presumably referred to a proposed reduction in the present 40-hour work week, one of the union's original demands in the current negotiations. The union Friday night rejected a publishers' suggestion that a new vote on the management offer be taken. "The reaction we want is further negotiation, rather than a stubborn stand on the original agreement terms," Schwartz said. The original agreement was ON FREIGHT reached Monday morning, ending an eight-hour walkout by deliverymen. It included the $7 wage increase and bundle reduction in a two-year contract. The basic prestrike wage of deliverers was $103.82 a week. 35 Hours Schwartz said "We told them how the $7 monetary package could be made agreeable to our members — by reducing the work week to 35 hours, and additional holidays and several other items." The union's original demands centered on a $10 a week wage and benefits packaged over two years. The suspended papers are the Herald Tribune, Mirror, Daily News, and Times in the morning and the afternoon Journal-American, Post, World-Telegram and Sun, Long Isfand Daily Press and Long Island Star Journal. culties. United told the Civil Aeronautics Board it had paid out $1,363,292. This included $868,292 to capital Airlines from Oct. 20 to Nov. 21 nd $495,000 to Trans World Air- nes from Nov. 22 to Dec. 6. American reported payments to apital totaling $437,050 for the eriod ending Oct. 31. Bridges 1 Case Ruling Doesn't Open Door RENO (AP) — The marriage of ongshore leader Harry Bridges nd his Japanese-American bride ad not opened the door to similar nterracial marriages in Nevada. This state's 94-year-old law pro-' libiting marriage of whites and Orientals or Negroes still stands, and can be finally overturned only by a ruling of the State Supreme Court that -the law is unconstltu- ional. The court order which Bridges ibtained from District Court Judge Taylor Wines applied to Bridges only. The county clerk's •ffice reports it still is refusing marriage licenses for marriage of whites with other races. Tax Relief Is Asked DULUTH, Minn. :AP) — The legislative interim committee studying Duluth port facilities Friday was asked to recommend exemption from personal property taxes for freight handled through house Commission authority in the marine rate field. Other legislation asked included authority to include terminal em- ployes under the Federal Social i Security system and exemption of the new marine terminal. |po rt authority commissioners from Fred C. Lewis, chairman of the provisions of state laws regarding Duluth Port Authority's budget and finance committee, said such relief from taxes should also be extended to freight passing through Mower—»s. In Probate Court The U.S. Civil Rights Commission!the commission has the authority" plans to resume its hearing into to subpoena voter records in Ala- Lewis said it also would be nec- jessary to clarify legislation apply. Negro voting here next Friday, ^bama. Speaking to students at San j ng to the terminal to insure that In Re Estate of Herbert Qus Sonnenberg. Decedent. The representative of the above I but there are indications there jAngelo College, the Senate major- will be fewer voter registrars tojity leader also said he thinks "ev- ; question. :eryone ought to have the right to named estate having nied her nuai I Three already have resigned j vote, whether he's white or brown nd r and lor l>and there were reports that more or black." to the persons thcreuntcTe'nVwould leave rather than allow reg- Without Board ORDERED. That the hearing istration of Negro voters. I The registrars resigning were be had on the eth day of Not Many Records ;E. P Livingston and Grady Rog- ._««ai b Stotrtct"Sr°t£? b;r o ^(hucoun t in 1 ?he 0 pro c ba^ourt There also was speculation !ers of Macon County and R. E. City'ofAustiiTand placed in"the com- jj^neiots^and^tbat^ot^e'hereoi'bei 11161 ' 6 W ' 11 n0t be m3ny records ! Cook of Wilcox - Macon County, me ow 1 c a Hv d of 8 AMtfn U Th 1 ? l n?i!^nM !Blven by pu bl 'cation of this order m for_ the commission's subcommit-1 which has a heavy Negro popula- the City of Austin. The premises ^e^usUnJ^lly Herald and by anall- tee, which will hold the second tion, Was left Without a voter reg- the authority has full authority to fix rates. He said present laws might be construed as giving the Minnesota Railroad and Ware- depositories. ALWAYS A PRESIDENT There is no time when the Unit ed States is without a president The Constitution provides that the term of the chief executive shal end at noon on January 20th; the new president's term starts immediately even though there may be a delay of a few minutes in his taking the oath of office mercial and light Industrial use and said are described as follows: That part of the East 1175 feet of the southeast Quarter of Section 36. Township 103 North, Range 18 West, Mower County, Minnesota, lying South of the North branch of Dobbins Creek, and lying North of the tract referred to as the Institute property In that certain deed recorded In the office of the Register of Deeds of Mower County, Minnesota, In Book 203 of Deeds, page 466, subject to all of the easements, objections, restrictions, options and other burdens which are described In said deed and affect the above described premises. SECTION 2. The above rezonlng from residential to commercial and light industrial use shall be added in 111 proper alphabetical sequence in the Chart of Zoning Revisions in Ordinance 713 of the Austin Compilation. Passed by t vote of the yeas and nays this 5th day of December, 1958. Yeas 7. Nays o. APPROVED: CHARLES R. HANSEN Mayor ATTEST: J. H. WEILAND City Recorder ed notice as provided by law. Dated December llth. 1958. PAUL KIMBALL, JR. Probate Judge. (PROBATE COURT SEAL) FOLEY & POLEY Attorneys lor Petitioner. 446 First National Bank Building Rochester, Minnesota Pile No. 11592 •1 Dec. 13. 20, 27 hearing, to see. Under Alabama; istration board since the third law records of unsuccessful appli- member had died about a month cants do not have to be preserved ago. by the registrars. Livingston and* Rogers were Commission Chairman John A. :among the five registrars who re- Hannah said he and former Gov. i fused to testify before the corn- Legal Notice ORDER FUH HKAKINQ ON PETITION FOR ADMINISTRATION, LIMITING TIME TO FILE CLAIMS AND FOR HEARING THEREON STATE OF MINNESOTA, County ot Mower— s» In Probate Court la Re Estate of Michael Gardeckl, same person as Mike Cardeckl, Decedent Catherine M. Qardeckl having filed herein a petition for general administration stating that said decedent died, Intestate and praying that Catherine! M. Qardeckl be appointed administrator; • IT IS ORDERED, That the hearing thereof be had on the 24th day ol December. 1858, at 10 o'clock A. M.. Doyle E. Carlton of Florida would make up the subcommittee. In San Angelo, Tex., Sen. Lyndon Johnson (D-Tex) expressed mission earlier this week regarding Negro voter registration and who were named Thursday in a U.S District Court order. LIONEL TRAIN SALE All New SETS 50% OFF DEAN WHITE Hf 3-3649 200 Southwood Rood JJec_6,Jl3 before this Court In the probate court room In the court house In Austin, Minnesota; that the time within which creditors of said decedent may file their claims b« limited to four months from the date thereof, and that the claims so filed be heard on the 30th day of March. 1959, at 10 o'clock A. M., before this Court In the probate court room In the court house In,Austin, Minnesota, and that notice hereof be given by publication of this order In the Austin Dally Herald and by mailed notice as provided by law. Dattd November 26th. 1958. PAUL KIMBALL, JR. Probate Judge. I PROBATE COURT SEAL) PLUNKETT & PLUNKETT Attorneys for Petitioner. Austin. Minnesota Pile No. 11845 Nov. 29. Dec. «, 13 GIVE HER A FUR COAT Our furs are noted for their fine quality, superb workmanship and high styling. Remember, w$ exchange Sizes at no extra cost. Austin Fur Shoppe JOHN TREIF, Furrier 112 E. Water Ph. HE 3-2933 FREE For Limited Time Only ONE FREE SERVICE JOB WEEKLY Value Up To $25.00 DRIVE IN NUlt . . .Ju«t Register Yours May Be the Next FREE SERVICE JOB THIS WEEK'S WINNER Roger Briggs Route 2, Austin Previous Winners Include: • CHESTER NOCKELBY * ROY BARRICK • W. P. BENNETT • DR. VAN CIEVE • PAUL J. KENNEDY • GEORGE BLOCK • LAWRENCE MOEYKENS • WM. MARQUAROT • ROBERT ORR USEM CHEVROLET CO. Bridge t Franklin Dial HE 3-8877 Give Her a MIRROR Grace Her Living Room with a Beautiful WALL MIRROR Everything In dan «t THE GLASS SHOP 225 E. Mill HE 3-3897 GET YOUR DIME 'N DOLLAR and ai the same time REGISTER for "CHARLIE" THE VALUABLE TALKING MYNAH BIRD THAT Will BE GIVEN AWAY FREE DEC. 24th HE LAUGHS - HE TALKS - HE WHISTLES Remember — Austin has many toy departments but none as complete as the one at ... DIME DOLLAR Open Evenings Until Christmos 121 W. Bridge Downtown Austin T

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free