The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 22, 1958 · Page 1
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 1

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 22, 1958
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Page 1
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The Weather, Portly cloudy dnd warmer tonight *nd Tuesdoy; high today 35 to 40; low tonight ntor 25. HERALD Barb for Today A thief in Tififteaee akft kw* mattresses fwto i hotel *to*W8»m» Police hope to catch him fttftpfrif* Vol. GXXXV 147 Singlft Capy , MINN., MdNDAV, 8ECEMBER 22,1958 Member Associated Press 16 Pa*«s De Gaulle's Power Hits Top in Win Impressive Morgin Sweeps Premier to President Post PARIS (AP)—Premier Charles de Gaulle's bandwagon rolled on in Franca Sunday with his third personal voting victory. As ex peeled, members of the Electoral College overwhelmingly elected him the first president of the Fifth Republic. The wartime hero, 68, who stepped aside as premier in 1946 rather than play second fiddle to the National Assembly, now can assume the presidency for a seven-year term with greatly increased powers. He will take over the office from Rene Coty, 76, Jan. 8. New Constitution The "rule by Assembly" of the Fourth Republic collapsed just as de Gaulle had predicted. Under special powers granted him to re form the French state after the revolt last May, de Gaulle wrote • new constitution with a strong executive. His first victory came when the new constitution was approved by an 80 per cent vote in a Septem ber election. In November, a new Nationa Assembly was elected with a preponderance of de Gaulle followers In Sunday's presidential election de Gaulle got 78.5 per cent of the valid ballots of the grand elec tors, an Electoral College repre tenting the French mainland and overseas territories. De Gaulle did not vote or tafc part in the election. As premie he did not belong to any category of the grand electors, made up o mayors, municipal and count councillors, Parliament member and a few plain citizens. Of 79,468 valid ballots, complete returns gave de Gaulle 62,392. Foes Far Behind The two token opposition cand dates ran far behind. Communis Georges Marrange, 70, mayor the Paris suburb of Ivry, receive 10,854 votes. Albert Chatelet, 75 a University of Paris dean an candidate of the non-Communis opposition to de Gaulle, got 6,722 Until he takes over the pres dency, de Gaulle remains premie with bis broad special powers rule by decree. These special pow ers automatically expire when h becomes president. Many reorganization measure almost all affecting internal a fairs, still are in the Cabinet mil and must be approved in the next two weeks. One of these is the 1959 budget, which almost certainly will call for new taxes. ' When de Gaulle moves into the Elysee Palace as president, he will have power to: Appoint a premier without the necessity of his choice being approved by Parliament—ministers will be named by the president according to the proposals of the premier: Submit Bills Submit some bills passed by Parliament to a referendum: Demand reconsideration of bills he does not like; Dissolve the National Assembly after consultations with the pre-i* can scientists have conducted a;typewriter signals on the satel- mier and the president of the two lumDer of communications tests j lite. The resulting transmissions civil Rights R USS Announce Research Battle Seen Welfare, Production Boost END OF EPIC SWIM — Frence frogman Louis Lourmais climbs out of the icy Fraser River at New Westminster, B. C, .becoming the first man ever to swim the turbulent stream 600 miles from Prince George, B. C., to the sea. Lourmais, 38, native of Brest, Brittany, had to break his way through -ice with his fists much of the way. Behind him as he ended his epic swim yesterday, is his wife, Lillian, who helped him on the 17-day ordeal. (AP Photofax) WITH GLOBE-HURTLING ATLAS Missilemen Ready for More Radio Contacts WASHINGTON (AP) — Earthmen wore ready today for more two-way radio contacts with the mighty Atlas missile-satellite, now in its fourth day of hurtling about the globe. Radio contacts are attempted when the nearly 4Vi-ton satellite The weekend, tests involved (1) relaying Eisenhower's vice-recorded "peace on earth" message, (2) reaches a favorable position in relation to four sending and receiving stations in the United States. Over the weekend a number of voice and r a d i c-teletypewriter messages were transmitted to the fast-travling satellite, and re- in House Opening Doy Fight Moy Shape Course of New Legislation WASHINGTON (AP) — Results of two prospective opening-day fights may shape the course of legislation in the House for the entire new session convening Jan. 7. Both indirectly involve civil rights and could effectively shatter for a long time tHe coalition of Republicans and Southern Democrats which for years has wielded the balance of power in the House. Change In Rules Unless a compromise is worked out, one battle will be over a proposed change in the House rules to offset the coalition's current control of the House Rules Committee. The other involves election ol Dr. Dale Alford to succeed Brooks Hays, Democrat, as representative of Arkansas' Little Rock district. Alford, a Democrat who ran as an-independent, won in a write-in campaign reportedly backed by Gov. Orval Faubus. Through Probe A special House Elections Com mittee recommended that Alford not be seated until a standing House committee has made more thorough probe of his elec tion. The special committee spli 3-2 in urging that Alford, a lead ing segregationist, be denied seat pending the probe. Two Re publicans and a Democrat, al Northerners, comprised the ma jority. Two Southern Democrat; were the minority. Hays, a moderate on the sub ject of integration, has not con tested the election. Want GOP Vote Southerners who share Alford' feelings about integration hope Republicans win vote .with them to seat him. They contend that i is not a civil rights issue but rlaying — in coded form — that message and another by radio teletypewriter, and (3) leaving the messages in the satellite's tape recorded for a while before trig- gring their transmission to ground stations. 7 Sent Returned Sunday afternoon, a station at Ft. Stewart, Ga., sent out seven teletypewriter messages simultaneously to the Atlas. All seven layed back to posts in California,!messages carried Eisenhower's Georgia, Texas and Arizona. Peace on Earth words. Then, on radio command, all seven were returned from the Most of the words that flashed!satellite simultaneously, back and forth were those ofj Ft . Stewart received "excellent President Eisenhower wishing, in;teletypewriter c^py" as long as this Christmas season "peace on the Atlas was in range( & e De . earth and good will toward men everywhere." This was the mes- fense Department said, it added: 'This is the first successful multi- sage sent up with the Atlas in re-'channel teletype transmissions by corded form, then erased by re-;the delayed repeater technique on mote control and sent again. | a ground-satellite-ground relay Barreling along at 17,000 miles 1 system." an hour, the 85-foot Atlas is orbit- The seven-message test also was an egg-shaped run, with variations, by ground After it was stations at Ft. Sam Houston, Tex., moral issue—that Alford got th most votes, that the loser did no contest the election, and that th House has no right to upset th wishes of the voters. Some Northern Democrat championing civil rights alleg that Alford's victory resulted from illegal voting and other electio law violations. House leaders are pessimist! about averting a fight over sea ing Alford. Compromise Possibility But they are optimistic abou chances of working out an accep able compromise of Northerners demands for a change in the rules A sizable group of self-styled liberals wants to prevent the Rules Committee from being able to bottle up legislation. They propose a change in the rules which would Vast Spending Plan Outlined by Minister MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet government today announced a vast new program of spending on scientific research, social welfare and expansion of the Soviet economy. Finance Minister Arseny Zverev outlined the program to a joint session of the Supreme Soviet, the parliament i of the Soviet Union, which opened its annual meeting to approve the government budget for the coming year. The biggest jump came in the projected government investments to expand the Soviet production facilities —• a huge increase of 71,400,000,000 rubles — or nearly 18 billion dollars — over the amount spent in 1958. Zcerev said the expansion fund, would total 484,300,000,000 — $121,075,000,000 — including direct government investments of 308,700.- POO.OOO rubles, and 175,600,000,000 rubles of profits from government enterprises to be ploughed back. Iron Steel Increase Investments will be particularly JAYNE MANSFIED AND BABY BOY— Jayne Mansfield is embraced by her husband, Mickey Hargitay, as she and her new baby boy, Miklos, were wheeled from the delivery room a few min- utes after his birth Sunday at Santa Monica, Calif. At left is the actress' mother, Mrs. Vera Peers of Dallas, Tex. Miklos weighed 9 pounds 91/2 ounces. (AP Photofax) 2,000 County Veterans Near Deadline on Korean Bonus ing the earth in flight pattern. launched from Cape Canaveral,land near Los Angeles. Fla., Thursday night, scientists! The last test Sunday was con- said the satellite had a life ex-;ducted on the satellite's 42nd pass pectancy of about 20 days. iin late afternoon. Ihe California In its first few days aloft, Amer-istation recorded voice and tele houses of Parliament; Assume full power in a grave emergency where the independence or security of the state is endangered, or normal institutions can no longer function. Joe Kuharich Named Coach at Notre Dame WASHINGTON (AP)-Mike Nixon, backfield coach of the Redskins of the National Football League, today was named head coach to succeed Joe Kuharich. SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP)—Joe Kuharich today was named football coach at Notre Dame. He succeeds Terry Brennan who was released Sunday. Kuharich, a former Notre Dame guard, has been coach of the professional Washington Redskins since 1954. Kuharich's appointment was announced by the Rev. Edmund P. Joyce, executive vice president and-chairman of the faculty board in control of athletics at Notre Dame. Kuharich signed a four-year contract. Brennan was dismissed after a 6 won-4 lost season which brought his five-year record at Notre Dame to 32 victories and 18 defeats. No specific reason was giv en for his dismissal. they said could lead to such fu-.were received with varying de- turistic developments as space- .grees of success by the stations I prelates raised at consistories to relayed television and globe-spin-:in Texas, Georgia and at Ft. the rank of cardinal by Pope John ning military communications. 'Huachuca, Ariz. XXIII, Failure of two out of three eligible Korean veterans to file for their state bonus continues to baffle Frank Dunsmore, Mower County veterans service officer. With only seven filing days remaining only 1,055 out of about 3,300 veterans have filed for their Bonuses. .-....,.. i ;. The state will not take applications after the Dec. 31 deadline and all applications postmarked after midnight of that day will be returned. Filing at the service office in the Courthouse takes about 20 minutes, Dunsmore. says. This could pay the applicant up to $20 a minute. "Veterans who think that only those who served in the K o r e a n theater are eligible for the bonus Money Listed as No. 1 for Future Farmers WASHINGTON (AP) - Young t.iiau5cr ui MIC i uica wiuuu wvuiu . t ° force action on bills sidetracked pe °P le considering farming as a by the rules group. are mistaken," Dunsmore says. "Any veteran who served in the U. S. armed services between June 27, 1950 and July 27, 1953 is eligible." Veterans entitled to the Korean service medal will receive $15 for each month of overseas service and $7.50 for each- month of domestic service. All other veterans will receive $7.50 for each month* of service, regardless of where served. Korean medal holders can get a maximum of $400 while other veterans can receive up to $400. 2 New Cardinals Are Back Home in States BOSTON, Mass. (AP) - Two newly elevated princes of the Roman Catholic Church — Richard Cardinal Cushing of Boston and John Cardinal O'Hara of Philadelphia — were back home today. They arrived from Rome Sunday where they were among 23 career need two principal qualifi cations: a real love for the business and a fair amount of money. That, in any case, is the advice of Clarence L. Miller, 46-year-old Kentuckian recently named an assistant secretary of agriculture. Farming, Miller says, is becoming an increasingly expensive business. "Any Pretty Hard Row young man who has start out without some sort CHRISTMAS REMINDER IN KOREA — A tree decorated for Christmas stands near Pfc. Shelton C. Alexander of Theodore, Ala., who stands guard near the demilitarized zone in Korea. Alexander is with the First Cavalry Division. (U. S. Army Photo via Wirephoto) Goldfine Gets 3 Months for Court Contempt BOSTON (AP) — Federal Judge Charles E. Wyzanski Jr. sentenced New England industrialist Bernard Goldfine to three months in jail today for contempt of court in failing to turn over company records in a tax probe. Miss Mildred Paperman his secretary for many years, was given 10 days in jail. Sentences will start Jan. 7. Both were released in personal recognizance of $1,000. Their convictions were handed down Friday by Judge Wyzanski. Judge Wyzanski told Goldfine: 'I have no wish that you spend this season in jail and I wish to jive you adequate opportunity to jresent this case to the court of appeals." % A look of dismay crossed the 67- year-old Goldfine's face. Miss Pa- perman sagged a bit as the judge gassed sentence. Judge Wyzanski said he based lis decision on the fact that Gold["me and Miss Paperman we^e "intimate with tribunal proceedings and were well aware of the penalties for flouting the authority *ol his court." Man Talks to Woman, Wife Jealous, 2 Die LOS ANGELES (AP)-A jealous wife tramped on the accelerator of a car her husband was driving today and sent them careenini into a crash that killed both, po lice said. A passenger was injured. Officials said' the car passed them going more than 100 miles a hour. They gave chase and saw it crash with a blinding flash into a light pole and a hotel am explode. The survivor, Ruby Lee Porter, 30, said she attended a pre-Christmas party at the home of Arthur Robertson, 33, and his wife, Ollie, 30. While they were driving her home early today, Mrs. Porter said, Robertson stopped the car at an intersection and talked with a woman on the street. Mrs. Porter said this angered Mrs. Robertson who then stepped on the accelerator and held it down until the smash. NUCLEAR WEB — This intricate web of reinforcing bars forms base for a giant steel sphere for nuclear electric power station — first of its kind in New England — now under construction at Rowe, Mass. The web later is filled and covered with concrete. The plant's owner, Yankee Atomic Electric Co., is an organization of 10 New England utilities. (AP Photofax) stake," he said, "is going to find it a pretty hard row." Moreover, he believes that farms—to be efficient—are going to have to get bigger and bigger. "You take my farm in Shelby County, Ky.," Miller told a reporter. "I have 120 acres, not far from Louisville. I have 25 beef cows and 70 sheep. I grow three acres of tobacco. "Now I've always considered that a family sized farm and an efficient one. But since 1950, I'm not so sure. Weather Official U. S. Readings from THE HERALD Weather Site on Roof of Fire Station: High previous 24 hours — 6. Low previous 24 hours — -17. Reading at 8:30 a.m. — -1. General Weather — Overcast. Precip. — Trace of Snow. Temperatures Recorded at THE HERALD Building: SUNDAY 1 P. M 18 ! 7 P. M 20 i 2 P. M 19 i 8 P. M 19! 3 P. M 20 S 9 P. M 18, 4 P. M 21 ! 10 P. M 17, 5 P. M 21 I 11 P. M 17) 6 P. M 21 i 12 P. M 16 ! MONDAY I . 16 i 7 A . 16 ! 8 A Fog of Labor Troubles Hangs Over Yule Holiday Air Travel By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A thick fog of labor troubles hung over holiday air travel today. Strikes kept the giant fleets of American Airlines and Eastern Air Lines on the ground during the peak season of air travel. Tens of thousands of passengers continued to scramble for alternate accommodations mas approached. as Christ- Railroads and buses, already loaded with holiday travelers, reported a land office business. Long waiting lists formed at other airlines. Piles of Christmas mail were diverted to other carriers. A pilots' walkout at midnight Friday grounded American. Eastern had been idled since Nov. 24 mechanics and The pilots' strike at American drew criticism from two California officials. Rep. H. Allen Smith (R-Calif) and Los Angeles Mayor Norris Poulson both wired ALPA president Clarence Sayen strongly protesting the calling of the strike just before the Christmas season. Too Bad Uncle Sam Can't Find Friend Who Wonts to Give by a strike of flight engineers. A breakthrough in deadlocked contract negotiations does not appear likely soon. Long Strike Feared An American spokesman said no arrangements have been made 1 for a resumption of talks between TOKYO (.ft — The Japanese i the company and the striking Air government is going to p a y j Lines Pilots Assn. A union spokes- only $27.77 for the concrete man and a federal mediator have work on Crown Prince Akihi- i predicted the strike will be a long to's new palace, a job estiinat- j one. ed to cost $200,000. j American notilied 20,000 non- The contract was awarded to-;striking employes Sunday night day to the Hazama Construe- they will be placed on emergency tion Co. An official of the firm; leave, without pay, after Jan. 4 if said the bid had been figured;the strike goes beyond that date. The strikes disrupted travelers' ncreased, he continued,, in the ron and steel, chemical, oil and gas industries, and in engineer- ng. He also announced an alloca- ion of 30,300,000,000 rubles — .7,575,000,000 — for the expansion of agriculture. Zverev said 27,300,000 rubles —' $6,825,000,000. — would be ap- ffopriated for scientific research, le compared this to 'a previous appropriation of 23,900,000,000. He said 232 billion rubles, or 58 billion dollars, would be spent in 1959 on education, health, social insurance and maternity benefits for prolific mothers, fin increase of nearly 20 billion rubles over 1958. This will include more than 94 billion rubles for education, 44 billion for the health program, over 88 billion for social insurance and 5',2 billion for mothers. 8 Per Cent Boost "As compared with 1958, the national income will increase by 8 per cejat^qnd will be 140 per>cent_ jreatet than in 1950," Zverev said. The finance minister called for increased labor productivity and lower production costs in industry, transport services and agriculture. The labor force is to increase by 1,300,000. workers, but the workers obviously are expected to produce still more than in past years in the campaign to overtake the American economy. Zverev said the Soviet government expects its budget revenues to rise to 722,900,000,000 rubles, an increase of 9.3*per cent over 1958,, and expenditures to go up 10.8 per cent to 707,200,000,000 rubles. Decrease in Defense By contrast with the big rise in expenditures for education and social benefits, a slight decrease was promised in the defense appropriation. This was put at 96,100,000,000 J $24,025,000,000 — as compared with a 1958 defense appropriation of 96,300,000,000 rubles. The finance minister said the defense budget "reflects the peace policy of the Soviet Union, a policy of preserving peac« in ^he whole world." (The actual figure for Soviet defense spending is far greater than that given for the defense appropriation but cannot be estimated. This is because much of the Kremlin's military expenditure is. concealed under other budget headings. Couple Killed in 2-Car Race on Highway MITCHELL, S.D. (AP)-A 100- mile an hour race between two cars ended in the death of a Mitchell man and his wife early Sunday. Leonard Friedel, 29, and his 22, were killed missed a curve wife, when and sheared off a telephone pole Ramona, , x .. , ,. •••"••• their car plans for the second consecutive holiday. Pre-Thanksgiving air on vs 16A ]aam as the Cmwt travel was choked by a strike at club Road I The other car involved in the i wild race also ran off the road. | Neither its driver, Ken Norwick, j Ethan, S.D., nor Delbert Anderson, Mitchell, a passenger, was seriously hurt. Trans World Airways as well cs at Eastern. The TWA strike has since been settled. 4 Killed, 12 Hurt in Car-Bus Crash 1 A. 2 A. 3 A. M. M. M. 4 A. M. 5 A. 6 A. M. M. 15 16 17 It! 9 A 10 A U A M. M. M. M. M. at next to nothing "because our firm has long wanted to 12 Noon 20; 29 24 Officials Protest Eastern's mechanics voted Fri- be of some service to the im- day night iii Miami, F!a , on pro- perial family." jposals offered by the company. The new palace will be a two- j They are withholding the results story reinforced concrete struc- j pending a company ture with 45 roomi. ;with the engineers. CHICAGO (AP) ~ The flaming crash of a Chicago Transit Authority bus and a car Sunday night killed four occupants o,f the auto. Twelve other persons, including 11 bus passengers, were injured. Flames erupted from under the bus after the smashup and panicked passengers bolted for exit doors, crawling over seats. • j ; Three of the 11 injured bus rid- • ITS requirc-d hospitalizatiun. i Police Capt. James P. Haekatt j settlement' said the car apparently skidded i through a slop sign, ; SHOPPING DAYS TO CHRISTMAS

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