The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 31, 1958 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1958
Page 4
Start Free Trial

*<£&+ VEMSH KitabtMied ftrvemtftt I, IMl H. B. ftawnusMuEditor and Pubilshtf Geraldine ttftatmuften, Business Manager ****** m JM (IMS tttttw at toe peal rtfiST •I Aottti, Minnesota, trader the act et Man! I. ttlt. IjOTrt Daily Eteej* Sunday ' The Herald has been for 67 ytitt and still is a newspaper for Austin and community fair and impartial to all. i«ek* ing always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry eater- tng to no demagogues and showing fav* oritlsm to no group, firm or individual. Member of the Associated Preis The Associated Press it entitled exclusively to' the UM for republicatlon of «U the local news printed In this newspaper at w«U as all AP news dispatches. Having therefore these promises, dearly beloved, let us cleanse ourselves from all filthiness of the flesh and spirit, perfecting holiness in the fear of God. — II Cor. 7:1. * * * Purity lives and derives its life solely from the Spirit of Qod. — C. C. Colton. Pessimism in Perspective Inexorably, relentlessly, we grind into the new year, 1959. What new frights and triumphs will it hold? As we take the first timid steps, the fear-the-worst forces seem .to have the upper hand over trust-for-the-best contingent. At times it appears to be a national inferiority complex. Let's put the clamor about banning the nuclear bomb as a weapon to one side. Let's also close our ears to all the confusing whoop*de-doo about the rockets. Take A brief look at the real accomplishment in our lifetime—the great leap forward in knowledge that came with the unlocking df atomic energy. f& get a clear view of ettf chances in 10S9 let's review what the World is doing With this historic break- through—ifi the interests of peace rather than war. fttlt tfid foremost, we are solving more secrets every day. It is a complicated subject; but the revelations of cosmic ray research alone sho-W the dimertsiorts of the new knowledge. It is truly an explosion of understanding which is taking place in the labs oi the wotld. Nothing like it has ever happened before. Almost everyone is familiar with widening: Use of atomic techniques in medicine. And thel coming year will also see new adyfodes" in harnessing the atom for gefierjltiag power. By 1980 the atom & expected to supply 10 ]MK elfit« «tf nation's power. A 60,- OOOkilowatt power plartt is in operation in-Shippingport, Pa. Four other plants are under construction and 11 are planned. Britain is going ahead with a 650,000- kilowatt plani in Suffolk. Six other large ones are pn the wtfy* Orie is now operating. Britain leads the world in producing electric power through atomic reactors. " Russia alsd has One operating and is building another of 600,000-kilowatt capacity. Britain is helping to constfuct a plant in Italy. The United States is underwriting a 350-million-HdOllir pr^ect to provide six European nations with nuclear power. Gefiefal Electric is about to build a Second Itailari pcrWef plant in Punta Fiume. Westlngnouse Is exporting a power reactor to Belgium. Now Add to all this activity for 1669 the new imeret in uting atomic power tit place el dynamite. Unless Russia Md Mat nation* rait the plan out under tfct propoMl to ban atomic testing, our country will take the first steps in this direction thli yt«r. Th* pwattt It celled YOpimieft Plowshare." Ten or a dozen explosions are planned starting in the summer. They would lead up to tiling this mighty chems cal fist to pound out harbors, create under* ground water reservoirs, assist oil and mineral production and create a technique to make the world more habitable. Thl§ if a sharp, clear look at only one phase of what we are doing about our fundamental problem—keeping millions of humans alive on our planet. Perhaps it will help shrink our difficulties into perspective and may allow us to step more boldly over the threshold of the new year. Time for Taxpayers to Speak A blunt warning that there is no likelihood of reduced government Spending unless there is a major public-supported economy effort, comes from the chairman of the powerful House Ways and Means Committee. Rep. Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark) is deeply disturbed of what may happen. He is not among that faction of the Democratic party who are critical of President Eisenhower's budget, and who are calling for heavier governmental spending. The pressure they put on Congress for big spending, will be great. Mills offers the public this clear-dut alternative: "Fight for economy or watch expenditures soar, And, if expenditures soar, they most be paid by increased taxes. Otherwise, the result will be dangerous inflation." He expressed the hope that during 1959 his committee will be able to begin the selection of areas and topics for what will ultimately result in a broad scale revision of our tax system, including the base. How can public support for economy be best expressed? There Is no better way than by writing to senators and house representatives. They are always sensitive to opinions of their constituents. There is a need for such expression, especially in Minnesota since some of the DFL representatives in Congress have already been clamoring for heavier federal spending. Enough letters may serve to soften" their spending demands. Opinions of Others DON'T CHASE FIRES White it's stitl fresh In the news, let's nail down the lesson on chasing fires. It doesn't pay. You can foil attempts of firemen to do their job. You can k«r6 yourself open to a police ticket. Worse, you might Buffer the fate of t!w spectator at Brownfield, Tex., Monday. He was killed watching a fira in a bottled gas truck. The truck driver and two firemen also Were killed but they were there In the line of duty. Another 160 persons, most of them Just curious, were injured and burned In the explosion. That wa» more than half of the crowd that went to the scene — to a pyrotechnics display that got too hot. Ari isolated example? Not by any means. Six persons were killed a few weeks back In a fire In a small hotel in the east. The proprietor smelled gas, chased the customers out of a tavern to safety before the place blew up. But six persons were killed, many of them spectators who had come up close to see the 1 fir*. Cttrosity killed a cat. It needn't kill you-lf you let the firemen fight the fires, and get the details later via newspaper or other media. — FAHUtfONT SENTINEL Not Being a Communist Goldfine Wai Denied Fair Trial in Boston By DAVID LAWRENCE WASrtJNQTOTf — There's something pathetic and tragic about tbe faw deal fiernard Goldfine is gettifif. # he were a Communist or Communist sympathiser, he would bave plenty of defenders, Including various "clvfl liberty" organisations which would be crying out loudly that here i* i man being denied bis constitutional rights. This correspondent baa never met Goldfine nor bad any relations with him or his business, but feels that he is entitled to a fair" deal in tbe courts. ft b cruel to "lyw*" him and fasten •**• Urn a stigma for lift wheat be has aet been glv- en i trial by )*ry as gvaraateec' him by the eeastifcUM. Nor has be been tried i* an atmosphere free fron prejudice or prejudg- meat, as tbe rules of court procedure require. Federal Judge Wyzanski, in effect, conceded this in open court last week when, in pronouncing sentence, ha aaidt "I am not unmindful that when persona el politioal consequence get fete difficulty tbe whole com- munHjr holds a satistic spirit." Toe Mac* Pellttos The judge also said be wouldn't make tbe sentence as long as one year, because this would require presidential action to get a pardon and could drag the matter further into the realm o( politics. Not so loog ago Dennis Delaney, U. S. collector of internal rwnua tt Boston, was convicted oa • wiminal charge, and the U. B. Court of Appeals thore set aside tbe twdict and ordered a new trial * § Uter date because a ttagresjtettl innstigation » [ urn* aiMtMt re liaf on at tht time, Utt vta nd*4 to be an in- fiuaBoa ttat would taake it diffi- tuit far the defendant to get a fair trial. been sentenced to jail, but what has not been reported is the legal background whic* makes tt «eubtful whether sach a sentence will ever be upheld in tbe bighet ewoii. Geiiflae get into legal trmdile IB three different •ttuitleafl, as feitowst first, ti* New England textile manufacturer refused to answer certain questions asked by a con- greaakmal committee. Four emi nent lawyers advised him these were irrevelant questions and that the committee had no constitutional right to compel answers, Also, the congressional committee asked the questions at tbe same time that minority stockholders in the company under inquiry bad filed suit. The federal judge had under advisement at that time whether to approve or disapprove the settlement offered by Goldfine. It was finally approved, but the basic constitutional question 1s Whether a congressional committee may interfere in a matter that is being coincidental!; tried in the courts. This has often been held to be an encroachment on the judicial process. Technical Delay Second, the Securities and Exchange Commission ordered certain data to be filed immediately by Goldfine, and be complied two weeks after tbe order was issued. For a technical delay, he was made the subject of a court suit. It was amicably set- Hid by bis payment of the expanses involved in the proceedings. Except for tbe political at- BWSpbere prevailing, this kind of technicality would probably have bee* ignored. U has been ttrtfuttrt in many instances wtere other companies are con- b« tap Tbird, Goldfiiie was ordered by the Internal Revenue Service to deliver his account* for several ys*r» back in five of his com- Pint*. Ha delivered the papers M* <k» ajM tor * ^^ AUSTIN (Mirm.) HtftAlB Wtdn«dey, Dee. 31, '58 POT POURRI ttiW tttAR'S m il tb« mtrry **Mon for Mo «fl« field to tw an ttptrt on anything to maka forwtit*. All you have to do ii look back over th« past, and project it into the future, with a few minor changes, 'I follows) NEW ALTITUDM will b« «• tabliahed by mlMllM - and by Prices, wagei and in Which to work over those same papers in order to prepare hi_ tax returns. To delay payment on income tax returns is not in itself a crime, but does involve a fine and accumulated interest if the delay cannot be justified. He Got 60 Days Goldfine was given 60 days by tbe court to work on his papers. He then produced nearly a ton of papers, but withheld seven books needed for current operations. The judged ordered him to surrender them to the Internal Revenue Service. Instead, Goldf ine's lawyers produced them in court and argued that they had a right to retain the originals while submitting photographic copies to the Internal Revenue Service. The judge disagreed and, instead of Imposing a fine as is customary in such cases, sentenced Goldfine to Jail. The latter had complied for all practical purposes with the court order, but not at the exact moment or lo the technical form demanded by the Judge. Yet on this narrow ground a prominent business man is being branded throughout the .country as a criminal and given a Jail sentence. Incidentally, there has been some criticism expressed by members of the bar in Boston because the judge who sat in the case had a personal controversy with Goldfine earlier this year which was widely publicized and because judges under such circumstances are expected to disqualify themselves. This points up the importance of jury trials in criminal contempt cases. The constitution says U»t "in all criminal prosecutions" a citizen is entitled to a trial by "an impartial jury." No excep-j tions are mentioned. Otherwise, the judge in criminal contempt cases becomes the accuser as well as til* prosecutor and the "jury." (Copyright, 1*1 New York Herd tribune be.) A BCtCNtlSf, on i*oUtin| a vlrufl, will dltoovef tt ii really nothing but aa dd-fishloned germ", and will put th« medic*! profession in a dither, unable to explain as a "virus," unexplainable ailments. THE UNIVERSITY of Minnesota will announce h has been secretly following the "no-interschol- a«ti« • sports" program of the University of Chicago - thus explaining why its team! really haven't been playing football dur Ing the past couple years. WOMEN'S HATS will follow the same style in I960 - that is, they Will continue to look funfly to men. fYSCHOLOGlSTS who declared there are no bad boys, only bad parents, will come up with a new discovery - that there are DO bad parents, only bad psychologists. CAUGHT IN a cross-fire on daylight savings, the Minnesota legislature will seek a compromise by keeping standard time to the morning, as a -concession to farmers, and by turning clocks ahead each evening to satisfy city folks. ALL SORTS OP state taxes will Ue proposed to offset heavy spending, and they will all be called "replacement" taxes. But the only thing they will replace is the money In the taxpayers pockets. ALL OF the men and women will' become a year older in 1959 though many will not publicize it. SOMEONE WILL celebrate his 110th birthday and explain it was accomplished by ignoring all the standard rules of health. HIGHWAY FATALITIES will continue to mount and there will be the -perennial warnings of the experts that something must be done to end the carnage. AUTOS WILL continue to get smaller. And someone will report theft of his auto only to discover later, with embarrassment, that it was in the garage all the time, hidden by the snow shu?el. HUBERT HUMPHREY will continue his long campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination by continuing to deny La is a candidate. A PATTERN of overrating and dieting will run right into 1959, but the total poundage gained will triple the weight lost. Scientists will become alarmed at the over-weight, fearing it may cause faults in the earth's structure and lead to earthquakes. SCIENTISTS WILL succeed in sending missiles around the moon, but will continue to fall dismally in efforts to construct a water faucet that won't drip. CREDIT CARDS will become so popular that the government will set up a committee to find new uses for money. MINNEAPOLIS SPORTS writers will continue their two-year prac tice of announcing each month that the new stadium is on the verge of getting a big league baseball team. A NEW spurt will be given business by the campaign spending of Nelson Rockefeller and John Kennedy in seeking their parties' presidential nomination. BERNIE BIERMAN will continue his expert analijing of football games over radio with the observations that "it was a fine game" and "they are a fine buncb of boys." INCREASED SPENDING will bring a reversal in government taxing policy. They will let you keep the payroll deductions, and take the rest. THAT'S APPROXIMATELY the inside story on what's ahead for 1959. There will be progress and setbacks, ups and downs, but one consolation is that in all history there hasn't been a year so bad that most people weren't able to live through it. THE SUPREME court has become involved in a color problem that will irritate at least two southern states. The court has upheld an order banning the use of coal tar dye in foods. Growers in Florida and Texas have sometimes used it to make oranges look Granger and more palatable. Greenish oranges may taste Just as sweet as orange oranges. But color dictates the purchase by housewives of fruit and many oth er foodstuffs-U Florida and Texas growers cant opine up with another 4ft, ths biga court will be mlafater ^^^f^^F "Oh, Come On-~l Mode It" Grounded Planes Evidence Civilian War Has Started By VlCf f>» JttBSEL On runways across the land, grounded planes are evidence that a multi-million dollar civilian war has started. Before it is over, sometime in 1960, hundreds of millions of dollars in profits and many a union treasury will be wiped out. The airline strikes which have made the industrial atmosphere so turbulent are just skirmishes in the final showdown between Am erlcan business and American labor — a showdown which has been 14 years coming. After this we will be out of the postwar years. There are at least 10 major industries in which the biggest com panies, the leadership corpora tlons, have been consulting for some two years now. They decided that this Was the "Wage round" in which they'd fight it out. The commercial airline field is but one of these. It was not the first, though the airlines were the most dramatic of companies. Companies Band Together What dramatized their sturggle with the jet-jittery unions was not the romantic wild blue yonder business of daily flying, but the fact that the companies banded together and agreed to make up the losses any one of the six major SYLVIA PORTER'S 'YOUR MONEY'S WORTH' Costs at Peak, Going Up By SYLVIA PORTER We're entering 1959 with our cost of living hovering at an all-time high and we'll enter 1960 with our cost of living even higher. Only a fundamental change • In the American way of life or a major business slump could alter this outlook, and neither the fundamental change in our way of ife nor the economic slump is on the horizon. As 1958 ends, the official consumer price Index is almost 2% per cent above the level of December 1957. In less than three years, the prices of the goods and services we must have or want to live have climbed almost 8 per cent — which, provocatively, works out to a price increase averaging around t per cent annually. From a base of 100 in 1947-49, the Bureau of Laior Statistics* Index rose to 123.9 at the last reporting date in November — meaning it takes about $1.24 to buy the goods and services that $1 bought 10 years ago. Handful of Months In only a handful of months since the spring of 1956 has the price index held steady or dropped a bit. Morth after month, the trend of prices has been unmis takably, markedly upward. And in only two of the six recessions of the past 35 years (excluding the chaotic depression of 1929-33) has the consumer price level declined — and In both these recessions the declines were minor. Contrary to the general Impression, In modern times, prices do not tend to slide In recessions. But they do tend to rise In recoveries. This is your cost of living and mine about which I'm writing here. This is about as basic a bread- and-butter subject as there is. Here's Reasoning On what premise do I dare to predict so positively that even today's record high level of prices will be topped a year from today? Here is the reasoning: In general, the American fam ily spends a little less than 33 V> cents of every dollar for food, a ittle more than 33Y4 cents for goods of all types, another 33ft cents for services of every description. Consider food — which takes the first big chunk of our dollar. The key explanation for the decline in the food index last month was that prices of pork pro> ducts — bacon, pork chops, frankfurters — went down and prices of many fruits and vegetables dropped seasonably. Prices of beef and lamb rose, though; because of seasonal factors, tomatoes soared more than 30 per cent in the month, lettuce rose almost 10 per cent, potatoes, more than 2 per cent. Big crops and food supplies give us a basis for hope that food prices will be fairly stable in 1959 and will drop seasonably in the next few months. But nothing more than this is at all probable. Another Big Chunk Consider goods of all types — which take another big chunk of our dollar. Even assuming auto prices follow a normal trend and decline as the new model year progresses, the weight is heavily against price slashes In most goods we need and want in a phase of rising business. Not many prices were cut during the 1957-58 recession and now that the economy is clearly on an uptrend, most businessmen won't voluntarily reduce prices. And the pressures for high er prices because' of wage hikes, increases in raw materials prices are still obvious. Consider all services of all types — which take the third chunk. Can you see the cost of public transportation going down? Hardly. Rather, hikes In rail and transit fares are the prospect. Can you see the costs of medical care going down? The pace of the increases may slow, but the direction of hospital rates, medical fees, is upward. And you know as well as I the trend of TV repairs auto repairs, auto insurance, auto registration, postage rates, gas and electricity, beauty shop service, newspapers, magazines, laundry service, dry cleaning, etc., etc., etc. The price trend is up; there's simply no missing it. "Let us not be misled by comments to the effect that the consumer price level is now stable," warned Reserve Board chairman Martin a few weeks ago. "The pro- cess of inflation in this country started over 10 years ago during our wartime period and with minor nterruptions from time to time las persisted ever since." 'That says it. Actually, against .he record of most years since World War n, the rise in prices of "only" 2% per cent since last December shapes up as modest! We have been, we still are, In a cycle of creeping inflation. (Distributed 1958 by The Hall Syndicate, Inc.) SIDE GLANCES "George always puts off his resolutions till the last minute!" My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION — The church in town doesn't have a good On Land, Air and Sea Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS > Air vehicle 1 Turf on the 4 One stroke land over par 4 Vesstl on the 8 Monster sea 6 New state 8 Ship's V Decimal unit company 8 Muscle spasm 12 Mr. Baba 9 Underground 13 Eye Plant P art suggestively 10 Otherwise 14 Pa rt In a play 1 l Obnoxious 15 Through l jlant 16 Pompous 11 French 18 Evening statesman parties 19 Asiatic plant 20 Performed 23 Capri and 21 Merry Man, for 22 Twist Instance 24 Injure 24 Three wise 26 Ago nwn 27 Health retort 25 Wing-jhaped 30 One lacking coloration 32 Linger 34 Helmet. shaped parts 35 Finishing 3ti Anger 37 Small devil* 39 Preposition 40 In addition 41 Dress 42 Lord 45 Human being! 49 Shine 51 - Grande River 82 Accomplishment 63 Now god M Australian ostrich 26 "Hiawatha" and 27 Stinj; ray ZHConliiHi! 2!) J.-IM. ••.'•• ship. 31 33 S •U) Marble 41 Kiijjlish river 42 KxistciK'tf 4:i AliKiM'S 44 Agt-s 4B Elevator inventor 4"< l.'itms ti .it •IH Spllil 38 II in' ointment particle 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER THEY RISKED EVERYTHING The headline, "33 Fastest Driv ers To Risk Lives," caught my attention just before I boarded lines suffered in a strike. By thfi time they've paid a total of oter ;2,&0,000 to such outfits as Capital and Transworld Airlines when they were strikebound. The lines now aloft will be paying hundreds of thousands, maybe millions of dollars mote, to the earthbmmd Eastern Airlines, for example. This is unprecedented. Just think of it; the airlines which gained from Capital's 37-day stoppage paid that company over $!,390,000. Thus it could tnke the strike and lose very little. The Civil Aeronautics Board soon will hold a hearing on whether these payments are legal or a technical conspiracy in violation of the federal transport and anti-trust laws. That's just what industry's strategists want. For, if it is legal, then business has devised a new type of strike insurance. If it is illegal, however, for business to get together, from out of the executive suites of American will come a roar — why is it not illegal then for labor to band together in a joint council and strike a corporation or an Industry? Why Exclude Business? Industrialists, who have spent many grim nights at bargaining ables, are saying to themselves and government people that labor as joint councils of as many as 0 to 60 unions inside just ona orporation. Special AFL . CIO ommittees are set up to raise multi-million dollar strike funds or mister unions. Why can't the uslnessmen do likewise? That is what they're saying, for xample, in the steel field. This ndustry is expecting to be hit with •hooping demands to cover steel 'orkers from the cradle to the grave and considerable in between, ftese demands will be hurled by he United Steelworkers Wage Pol- cy Committee late in April. There ave been conferences for the past months between the policy mak- rs of the 11 biggest steel corpora- ions. They have decided to stand iat — just as the big three of the uto industry did last summer. There have been similar private larleys in the hard coal fields and n the oil i rubber, glass, electron- cs and railroad industries. Con- racts in these areas expire anywhere from the coal men's pacts n January to the railroaders' in November. You can even expect L railroad strike some time in 960. The industrialists are saying hey've had it. The unions are saying they haven't had enough. Both sides will be pouring out mil- ions to win this one. For the un- ons, this showdown could be as costly as dropping a china piggy )ank over a dark cellar grating. Strike relief can, empty a union .reasury. Walter Reuther's General Motors walkouts and a few other smaller ones cost $15,000,000 in one month. There are 80,000 auto strikers out this week. The union s sending them a $10 Christmas bonus. That's $800,000 in just one day. A long national steel strike could cost the union $25,000,000 in strike relief. Of course, company profits would vanish. That's the spectre stalking 1959. (Distributed 1958 by Hall Syndicate, Inc.) our reputation. Would it be boiler for US to fjo to one in a neighboring village: M. \. ANSWER - You should first{ The brief article concerned^ know why it does not have a good annual 500-mile auto race to b reputation. The world is likely'run that day at Indianapolis, to have strong prejudice against; It was a shock a couple of hour any church that condemns wickedness and vice. People will often criticize the church to justify their own attitude toward God. It is gen- U P had J ust taken place, erally a decided advantage to have One drive »' was killed after'hi your fellowship with the people ; car vaulted over the one in fron of God in your own community. of him - Three otner drivers wer ,Los Angeles-bound plane in New JYork last Memorial Day. M later to hear the pilot announc that we were flying over th speedway and that a 15-car smash That way you may help them injured and eight cars were « and they may help you. Even' badly wrecked that they had t mare import; nt is ih (! effect ofi be taken out of the race your open witurss to the people 1 .."* 11 ' iVe dan g er ? usl y for "hort of the community. Every Christian UVed Blory or P° wer ' They P ay should stand openly for his beliefs high price for a small reward. Bu imTS, sl^nrd withoutheinT ." "™V.f «•»«*• « **» ^tj;^^^^^^r^^^ b ole of Cod creator in every human bem 1 ' ' i will never be satisifed by mer It is often easier to go to church' earthly prizes. It needs the bi away from home than to go with challenge of an eternal goal. your neighbors. where you must "Seek ye first the kingdom o God and His justice." (Luke 12:32) Let me be ever on the alert, 0 Slot Machines Stay on Account of Cold ROME (AP) - Italy today granted slot machines another two months of legal life as an act of new year kindness. A ban on the machines had been scheduled to take effect today. The government said it didn't want the men who service the machines to be thrown out of work during the severe winter months. . live it" before them. WBird'* bom* •7 Lamprey JOOWM Mountbatten to Be Top Military Chief LONDON (AP) - Adm. Earl! Mountbatten, 58-year-old service! Heavenly Father, to champion Your divine cause. — (Distributed by McN?ught Syndicate, Inc.) Israeli Press Puts SUBSCRIPTION RATES ainglt Copy >»t Newsdealers »nd Street Bate«> $ ffj HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Single dopy (other than regular weekly Subscribers) » .10 Per Weeh, Carrier Delivery ....» .40 26 Weeks i<MO Oue Ye»r zo.80 BY MAIL—ZONE 1 Delivery In postoflice within 50 k's rudlu* at AuaUn — Payable In advance. One Month i i.jj Three Months 3.2J SU Months 550 One Y«M 10 uo MAIL—ZONE 2 Delivery In posioince outside 50150 miles—Payable lu advance Per Week • .40 Three Months 350 3!x Months g 3 o One Year JZ'QJ MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postoftlce over liO mile* radius of Austin—Payable In udvaiice 'er Week t .40 iix Months Uue Veur 14.00 chief of the Royal Navy an:] one BfiC On Parliament of the British nobility's brightest figures, will be-ome the corntry's first military man next uly. The governm nt announced to- JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector (AP) — Members of Parliament have arranged to get into the & """.rrs™dr Ti5£tt&isxs; lord s,mce Ann! 1955 and the uncle | proceedings of Prince Philip, would become | The newsmen had been banncd Co± U u n f H h « Cthi K f5 ° £ ^"i from *• P^liamentary cafeteria Comrruttee, the British equivalent a t meal time. They said this un- of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff. du iy lifted their contacts with TEACHER CAN BE WRONG HULL, England OB — Chris Whit- deputies and in retaliation quit re porting Parliament for more than a week. field, 13, who failed a swimmer's! The newsmen agreed to lift their life-saving examination, dived Into 80.foot-deep water off a dock in this Yorkshire city and saved a boy from drowning. boycott today after the Parliamentary Presidium said it would discuss new arrangement* lor press facilities. NOTE-Zone 1 rate will apply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and area? served thru A.P.O and N.P.O. Circulation Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irre0ulor!»i«i in 11 r v I e • plcotc coll the ebove number b«»w««a 5:30 ».m.-6:)0 p.m. Ektr* delivery service will be if **ceuanr.

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