The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 3, 1959 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 3, 1959
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HIS FAVORITE SUBJECT Mikoyan Expected to Talk Trade on Visit to America By THOMAS P. WHITNEY AP Foreign News Analyst The Russians haven't forgotten which the Soviet deputy premier is an expert. Mikoyan and the Soviet govern- Both Mikoyan and Stalin took to this idea. They were so convinced that the United States ---0--"~-- ..•..»w,7»».. *.».v» *»*. WWKV.H {,vri,AlJ- FJ1JUCU • (rll<lb WIC? U IlltCC! OCR CCS the golden days of lend-lease, ment believe the Soviet Union would insist 6n giving them big Anastas I. Mikoyan will undoubt- should be willing to consume j credits that they rejected an ini- edly have them in mind when he any exports the United States is tial credit offer during wartime talks about trade' next week .., Washington. Trade is a favorite subject of Mikoyan and this is the field in Delightful Man, Bad Husband DENVER, Colo. (AP) — Mrs. willing to finance. Never Ciuight On 'In recent years this idea has never caught on in Washington, but the Russians never get tired of suggesting such a program. Premier Nikita Khrushchev told President Eisenhower. last June that the Soviet Union would like of nearly half a billion dollars- over a disagreement of around of 1 per cent on the rate of interest proposed, less than 3 per 1 cent. After the war Stalin hopefully suggested the United States give him an Anita M. McDaniel, 52, won a di vorce on the grounds her husband, Bobby, 64, registered with a mat- j startec j rimonial agency as being unmar- : ried. She said her husband, a pipe initial three-billion-dollar IB idea was not Warmly to buy a billion dollars worth of i^-tV" w » h « n S*» because goods and equipment in the Unit- , y th ' S time , relatlons had be * un ed States - if only the United l ° gr ° W Cool> States would provide the credits for Soviet-American trade to get fitter, was continually receiving! letters from women seeking him tne as a mate. The Soviet radio, in a broadcast . commenting on the Mikoyan visit ! to * e United States, says one of "Bobby was a delightful man but a horrible husband," Mrs. McDaniel told Judge Joseph E. Cook Friday. DEMS TAKE OATH things the deputy premier may take up is this Khrushchev proposal. During World War II the United States shipped 11 billion dollars worth of lend-lease goods to Russia. The Russians never made any settlement on the small por- DES MOINES Ml — The first jtion of this debt the United States two Democrats in years to win election to the Iowa Commerce Commission took the oath of office at the Statehouse Friday. County Treasurers Split School Aids ST. PAUL (AP) - Minnesota's county treasurers today were splitting up $3,467,920, the December distribution of income tax school aids, which were mailed out Friday by State Department of Education. Payments ranged from $761,135 to Hennepin County'to $4,120 to Cook, at the bottom of the list. The money represents aids paid on the uuu ui mis ueot me unueo, _siaces «iu«ny represents aids paid on tin wanted the Soviet Union to pay. basis of 693,404 pupils from 6 to 16 Accept Credits During World War II several important Americans went to Harold Hughes of Sloan and Ber-, Russia especially to convince the nard J. Martin of Des Moines were j Soviet government that it should sworn in by Helen Lyman, chief clerk of the Iowa Supreme Court. as shown in the 1958 school census! FAY' WATSON DIES OMAHA, Neb. (AP)-Fay Wat, son, 49, president of the Watson! accept huge postwar credits from Brothers Transportation Co., died' U,5. WfAtHffi 6UKSAU WEATHER FORECAST — Rain is forecast for tonight for the south Atlantic states, part of the middle Atlantic states and most of the Gulf states with snow likely over the Lakes region, Middle Mississippi valley and central Plains. Snow mixed with freezing rain or sleet is MINE DISASTER likely over parts of the southern Plains and the Ohio and Tennessee valleys with scattered snow in the Rockies. Most of the nation west of the Appalachian mountains will have cold or colder temperatures. (AP Wirephoto Map) Future Bleak for Tragedy Town the United States. Friday of a heart attack.. SPRINGHILL, N.S. (AP)-The fate of this town of tragedy is in the balance. The Canadian and Nova Scotian governments are trying to find an answer. Springhill's 7,000 residents are impatient to learn what's to become of them. Mayor Ralph Gilroy in two years has guided the citiens through two mine tragedies — total dead 114 — and a l',4 million dollar fire in the town's business district. Confident that Springhill will recover, he says: We'll Hove Industry "The governments are doing everything in their power. By spring we'll have an industry. We will recover and maybe be a better Springhill for it." About 800 coal miners, unemployed since the' Dominion Steel and Coal Corp. shut down the last FIRST SINCE 1912 "folly in 1867, Alaska Now • ' t • Our 49th and Largest State JUNEAU, Alnskn (AP)—It was'legend since its discovery by Rus- called Seward's Folly in 1857. It'slslan explorers in 1741. known as the 4flth stnte today. It's your new sister among the states ~ the biggest of them all. The plane is Alaska, Secretary of State William Henry Seward engineered its purchase from czarist Russia 91 years ago. The United States paid This scenic city is the capital,Russia 7,200,000 for all of Alaska, of the first slate admitted to the Critics called it folly. Alaska was regarded as an ice-locked hunk of land at the top of the world. It was too remote to reach, of 'its mines here, want work. Scores, perhaps hundreds, would rather leave than exist on relief. Some, like Doug Jewkes, arc planning now to start new lives. Jewkes, 37, was trapped nearly nine days in October when a tremor through No. 2 mine killed 75 men. A soft drink firm has offered him a warehouse job in Toronto. union since New Mexico and Arizona entered in 1912. It sits at the foot of Mt. Roberts and Mt. Juneau, two peaks just too . co i d to Hve in^ too wild to "civ" under 4,000 feet that are snowing. But Alaska's 210,000 resl- covered eight months a year. | dents and the pioneers before Slmre Honors j them have proved "those estimates Juneau, near the top of the I wrong, southeastern Alaska panhandle,' K C J, position and Dover Del now share honors j This new sMe ' , eg fe of being the nations two smallest| ition ,„ , obfl , B , f state capitals. Each has about ,. egu]ar ,,,„„,, f , ights span ;, . . ro,- ,,,A ., North Pole - refuel a' Anchorage, Alaska s Sllh.-lOO square miles — an j cn .. rv spanning four time zones and ex- |from E to ' the Q , ^ tending to within sight of Soviet ,..,„ ,, ,, , , Siberia, is one of its most distinc-l Militarily, Alaska has become live features. It Inspires a good! A , menca " W*^™ °f *e north, many of the jokes that have cir-! There is under construction a ksns are less than t day away from Washington. Not as Severe Alaska's climate generally it not aa severe si most people think. At Fairbanks, most northern metropolis, it reaches 80 degrees below zero In wlntef r- but the air fs crisp and windless. In summer, Fairbanks basks In 90* degree sunshine, It was 17 years after the pur- chas before Congress organized the territorial government. It was . 1908 before Alaska was permitted a non-voting delegate In Congress. It was 1913 before its first territorial legislature was convened. Statehood bills for Alaska have been drifting around In Congress since 1916. The one that finally cleared Congress was signed by I President Eisenhower last July. AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD O Saturday, Jan. 3, 1959 0 culated lately. missile detection center south of It's pointed out here that if Fairbanks. It will cost more 'than Alaska were divided in half, Tex- three times the purchase price of as would be the third largest Alaskn state. This 49th state Is more] From Alaska has come billions than 2Vi times as big as Texas,! 0 * dollars worth of gold, salmon before today the largest of thei and timber. Now oil companies union. nre investing millions into what Rrnnlcd Sourdoughs apparently will become a major To many, Alaska is a land of > petroleum industry, bearded sourdoughs, swinging sa-| Alaska's cities arc as modern loon doors and panting sled dogs:as those of any state. Its schools mushing through zero cold. It has | and hospitals are excellent. By been a land that bred myth and way of the major airlines, Alas- BOB SMITH BODY SHOP 24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE • Complete Body Repairs «nd Pointing • Front End Alignment • Frame Straightening, 3 TOW TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH "QUICK STARTS" TO KEEP YOU ON THE GOI Dial HE 3-4563 Day or Night AUSTIN'S PLAN FOR ... (II Is Assured Thanks to the Progressive Spirit of a United Community! This unity of spirit and accomplishment has been evidenced during the past year in many ways. Government officials, business men and private citizens have joined forces in a splendid display of cooperation, dedicated to the development of a bigger and better community. Austin enjoys a strategic location for increased future traffic over the new Interstate Highway system. Its Business Development Corporation is constantly making contacts with the object of inducing new business to locate in Austin. The Planning Commission is hard at work preparing specifications for the future growth of the city looking toward improving the health and welfare of the community. Scheduled transportation by air will soon be a reality for the people of this area. Congenial rural-urban relations are of utmost importance in community development, and the farmers and business men have displayed this mutual interest on many occasions. Many new enterprises have been established in Austin within the past year and collectively they constitute a growing factor in the community. Keeping pace with Austin is the First National Bank whose facilities have been expanded in many ways to provide for better banking service to the people of the Austin area. The First National Bonk, its officers and staff, pledge their collective efforts to assist the continuing march of progress toward making Austin a bigger and better community in which to live. FIRS NATIONAL BANK HAH! Ap MlOfI fTRIITI t v..j* ^^^BHF^^P *^Bf ^^^ ^^Wp *

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free