The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 9, 1959 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, January 9, 1959
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Weather Occasional cloudiness ond fitft* temperature change with light winds through Saturday; hgihs today 1525; lows tonight 5 below to 5 above AUSTIN DAILY HERALD \7OT f^W'Vtrf f» • ^^* "* "V^Aj, x^AAA. VI •* / A TTOftiTM HfflAT-Kt ***•*»»"* A ** *...,„.._-.... ^ AUSTIN, MINN., FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1959 SINGLE COPY — 7* Poses Ch 12 Pages GEM The Arnefteaft Museum of *1 History, ftetf'Yerfc (Sift fiat ft collection off ##«!< ihat Weiutfet practically every variety of known gem, cut and uteut, some df «* markabl* sfcfc and putty of color, the gift at J. DESPITE IKE'S PLEA ge to Meet Red Th Booing Pickets Meet Mikoyan in Chicago CHICAGO (AP)-Boolng, shouting pickets greeted Soviet Dep. Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan in Chicago today despite President Eisenhower's call for a show of courtesy to visitors from abroad. The plane bearing the Soviet Union's No. 2 man touched down at Midway Airport at 10:48 a.m. at the end of a flight from Detroit where Mikoyan was the target of snowballs and a few eggs. Mikoyan emerged from the plane waving his hat and smiling. He left b'y a gate at the extreme north end of the field, and that's where the demonstrators were waiting for him. Barrage of Shouts The pickets began a barrage of sliouts and boos that lasted until Mikoyan entered a limousine and was driven away. There were a dozen pickets. A spokesman said they were refugees from Hungary and other nations now behind the Iron Curtain. After Mikoyan entered his lim ousine, two eggs splashed against the car. Mikoyan was greeted at the plane ramp by Edward L. Ryerson, former chairman of the Inland Steel Co.; and Thomas Coulter, chief executive of the Chicago Assn. of Commerce and Industry. A detail of 100 uniformed policemen and 28 detectives was assigned to guard Mikoyan. Densely Surrounded Mikoyan, a short man, was so densely surrounded that the news PICKETS RESTRAINED — Detroit Police Supt. Louis J. Berg, at left, helps to restrain screaming pickets pushing against solid police lines last night as Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan entered the swank Detroit Club foj dinner with Michigan industrialists. Eggs were thrown but none hit Mikoyan. (AP Photofax) AMNESTY SEEN Same Faces, Different Spots in Paris Cabinet photographers called out: "Spread out. We can't see him." The fresh demonstration came less than 24 hours after the President had called for a show of good manners and had expressed the -hope-that- ti Mr7- Mikoyan will be met with the courtesy Americans traditionally show visitors from abroad." A large group of placard-bearing pickets, estimated by police at from 100' to 150, was on hand when Mikoyan's group arrived at the Conrad Hilton Hotel. Police took the Soviet leader to a side entrance and the pickets, parading at the front entrances, came charging with howls when they learned of his arrival. Intercepted Demonstrators A detail of policemen intercept ed the demonstrators and held them back while Mikoyan was escorted into the hotel where he will stay during his one day in Chicago. ; Inside the Detroit Club Thursday night Mikoyan attended a private dinner given in his honor by Walker Cisler, president of the Detroit Edison Co., electric utility. Some 60 leaders of business and finance of this automotive capital of the world listened attentively to an appeal by Mikoyan for an end k> the cold war and the beginning of a "hot" peace between the Soviet Union and the United States. Screaming Refugees Outside the club, a crowd of MT* ' •**"** ' i**"*" •*{ """ Congress Told Keeping Within Budget Vital to Our Security PRESIDENT ADDRESSES CONGRESS — President Eisenhower delivers his state ofthe union message to a joint session of Congress today. Vice President Nixon and House Speaker Rayburn are seated behind him. (AP Photofax) WEAPONS SEIZED FROM BARRACKS lar budget and working toward tax relief "in the foreseeable future " In a State of the Union message outlining administration plans for building a better and stronger America in this space age of catastrophic war possibilities the Presl dent said his formula is designed to preserve 8 this nation's way of life " tencl to undermine ^ economy and therefor. His 5,000-word address, prepared .for personal delivery at a joint session of the Senate and House, also set forth these other highlight proposals calling for.- urn ^f lmeilt of »°w civil rights legislation to be submitted to Congress soon r the-JegWatlon f Ihe-feetkUmt deplored closfng o some i i . ' .1 . , — --t,"""—"", "•«<- j.-i.-iBo«Me«», ut-uiuiuu tiosiriK 01 some . schools in the integration controversy, and pledged anew he will take everv action necessary to c-nforco the law as interpreted by the courts. ^ Wipe Out Corruption 2 New laws aimed at wiping out "corruption, racketeering, and abuse of power and trust ,n labor-management affairs." Eisenhower expressed disappointment the as Congress, also Democratic-controlled, did not act in this field deVpile d sclosures by the investigating committee headed by Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Ark) osures 3. Amendment of the 1946 full employment law "to make it clear that the government intends to use all appropriate means to protect the buying power of the dollar " I he President did not; specify just what he has in mind, but he c ? Iain called on labor and i business leaders to exercise statesmanship to curb the wage - price spiral. And he announced'he will set up a ,Cabinet committee on price stability for economic ; growth. 4. Passage of new farm legislation designed to reduce heavy federal outlays in that field event- V1CTORY FOR JOHNSON Filibuster Foes Suffer Setback HAVANA (AP) - Fidel Castro charges that certain revolutionary _-.-. , „.„„, a « uwu iu elements are hidin g arms for use some 300 screaming refugees from a & alnst hls leadership. He an- Hungary and other Iron Curtain nounced weapons and ammunition .* _.._!.• „ _i • _- _ __ i •» -~. >< . WAt*A COI"7A/J f t«rtr« Unimnn '« O« ••> Elements Hiding Arms for Revolutionary Use: Castro WASHINGTON (AP) - The; Senate today turned down a key proposal designed by civil rights advocates to clear the way for a tight new curb on filibusters. The roll call vote was the first test of strength in the swirling bat son obtained consent to revise his resolution in an effort to meet this argument and pick up additional votes. New Section He added a new section to provide that the rules of the Senate PARIS (AP) — Some familiar faces appeared in different Cabinet «pot» today, but the French still heading surveyed by government was down the track Charles da Gaulle. Installed Thursday as the first president o! the Fifth Republic, DC Gaulle may open his seven- year term with some measures of he felt it his duty "to give France, to impose if need be, what the public good demands." 21-Member Cabinet Debre appointed a 21-member Cabinet that included 17 ministers from De Gaulle's government. countries disregarded President Eisenhower's plea for courtesy to the Soviet visitor and tossed eggs and snowballs in his direction. They hollered insults and paraded with a coffin and anti-Communist placards. U. Senate Fires Back at Attack From 'M' Club MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - The University of Minnesota^ senate committee on athletics today fired back at the graduate "M" Club, calling its attack on President 3. L. Morrill "damaging to the best interests of the university." The committee statement, issued by Chairman Max 0. Schulte, was released in advance of the regular Board of Regents meeting. It said: "The committee on intercollegiate athletics of the senate of the University of Minnesota wholeheartedly approves the action taken by the Board of Regents and the president of the university on . |--.— j-. — w. u^uv w* viix. U*U T Cl <31bY wil The ^most ^notable departures j Dec. 12, 1958, with respect to the director of athletics and the head were three Socialists who went into official opposition and former football coach as the appropriate i ~r-c~——"» """ ^iiuci mi/man cuuuu as ine appropriate amnesty, especially for prisoners«Premier Pierre Pflimlin, who procedure to be followed in such ui Algeria. ! asked to be relieved. 'situations. Michel Debre dropped into Dej Gaulle's former job of premier,) SCORES WITH IDniKIIT HATTI C but the post wasn't ttw same nny JV ' v * Ci > TT ' ' " lUUIfNh BUTTLE were seized from Havana's San Antonio barracks by dissident elements Wednesday. This somber note emerged in the Cuban capital's joyous reception of the bearded civil war hero. He warned his cheering supporters Thursday night they must guard their victory against both diehard backers of deposed dictator Fulgencio Batista and certain revolutionaries. Contraband Traffic Addressing a crowd of 30,000 al Camp Columbia, the army headquarters just outside Havana, Castro appealed to public opinion to halt contraband traffic in arms and leave "the little leaders" without troops. He said some dissident elements —which he did not identify—had raided the barracks and seized a number of machine guns and rifles and 80,000 cartridges. The Hundreds Die as Dam Bursts in Spain Village ZA1VJORA, Spain (API—A roaring wall of water, unleashed by a dam break on Lake Sanabria, engulfed the sleeping village of Riva- exact number of weapons was undetermined. An Affront Castro said this was an affront to both himself as commander in chief and to his Havana area commander, Maj, Camilo Cienfuegos. There are many varying elements within the revolution who may find themselves at cross pur- look of solid unity at this moment. Castro told the Camp Columbia rally that the next 5 to 15 years .,11,, , , ji.«".j icariers oacKing a wul tell whether the Cubans will fered by Johnsot)i profit from the victory over dictatorship and oppression. The path ahead will not be easy, he said, and the cooperation of every Cuban is needed to put the nation on the road to full freedom, ,_,, „ u . uva^n^bt* *tl bMV' OWllllJlf^ IJtAb j •- —— ««»*v HIIW * V41Vi> y/i. H)C tJtllOtC lie over rules touched off with the! j n tn f present Congress should be start of the new Senate session identical with those in the previ- two days ago. ol ' s Congress except for Rule 22 It marked a striking victory for : wnicn spells out how debate may Democratic Leader Lyndon B.j be cut off ' Johnson (D-Tex) and other Demo-| cralic and Republican Senate leaders backing a compromise of- Major Setback Conversely, it was a major set- Vice President poses as events unfold, despite the happiness and prosperity. Safecrackers Strike 4 SE Minnesota Places M. Nixon and a bipartisan anti- filibuster bloc of northern and western senators. New Support Mustered in GOP Fight MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Both Johnson to table and thus kill a resolution by Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-NM). Anderson's aim Safecrackers left a trail of broken glass, chunks of masonry, and open safes as they burglarized places in four southern Minnesota communities Thursday night. The trail starts at Glenville where they entered the school, moves to Owatonna and a furniture store, includes a stop at the West Concord liquor state and ends at the Kasson - Mantorville school. Authorities believe the break-ins are connected. The burglars entered the Glenville school through an unlocked door on the east side. There had been a meeting in the school from 7:30 to 10 p.m. and authorities suspect the door was set not to lock when the building was closed. Chopped Hole in Wall Lf ense The burglars went into the of Then they went from room to room, opening all drawers, taking change, strewing papers and books on the floor and even opened the sugar and flour bins in the kitchen. The extent of the loss hasn't been determined, Freeborn County Sheriff Everett Stovern said. The school was closed today. lilt Furniture store At Owatonna, the burglars hit the Highway Furniture, Highway G5-N. and cut a hole in the roof, let themselves down into the office, peeled the safe from the bottom, took $350 and left through a window, Sheriff Bud Coufal reported. The yeggs then broke into the West Concord liquor store. Sherifi Fryer is "'vestigating this struggle ... .... chairmanship of the Minnesota Republican Party. The issue will be decided at a central committee i uc ue-nueu UL u ct was to establish that each new meeting Saturday. Senate has the right to adopt its Walter Frieke of St. Paul got a r\TIMl »Mllat* V»i» •** n-! n ..!J.>.._!._,. 1.11 . . . . Q • •* own rules by majority vote at the start of a session. The anti-filibuster forces were still far from giving up. Nixon, had expressed the opinion that the Senate has a constitutional right to make new rules each session, but he said it was an issue that would have to be decided by the Senate itself. Leaders of the anti • filibuster forces regarded the Anderson motion as crucially important. Its adoption would have paved the way for them to seek a tight debate-limitation rule free from the restrictions of prior rules. Continuing lindy boost when Elmer L. Andersen of St. Paul, a strong possibility as GOP candidate for governor in I960, called him a man around whom "all groups within the party can build." Andersen said the abilities of Fricke's opponent, Ed Viehman of Owatonna, could be used outside the office of chairman. ually, and to assure "greater frets- dom for markets to reflect the wishes of producer* and consumers," No Detail As in the case, of the others, Eisenhower went .into no detail on the farm program. The specific provisions of all the programs will be set forth in a series of special messages to Congress in the next several weeks. Eisenhower told Congress th« nation's economy is strong and healthy, and that the 1958 business recession is fading into history. "Personal income," he said, "it j at an all-time high." I Eisenhower said his military i budget will advance "a sensible! j posture of defense," along with increased efficiency and avoidance of waste. More Than Survival But, he added at another point, "The basic question facing us today is more than mere survival— the military defense of national life and territory .>• It is the preservation of a way of life," 'We must meet the world challenge and,at the same time permit no stagnation in America," h» said. "Unless we progress, we regress." He said spending will increase IKE (Continued on Page 11) 5 Lines of Approach Given by Ike to Obtain Objective WASHINGTON fice, knocked the dial off the safe in an unsuccessful attempt to open it, and then chopped a hole through post more. While De Gaulle held the job with strong emergency powers for seven months, Debre as minister of justice wrote the Fifth Republic's constitution to give more power to the president and reduce the prerogatives of the premier and the National Assembly. Right to Work One power now removed from flie Assembly enabled Debre's Cabinet to go right to work. The Assembly no longer has to approve the Cabinet first and can Throwing Arm Good So Gunmen Depart could have done more damage. . Engineers of the Monaoabril Hy>-A ( tried to hold up cashier Marlene! droelectric Co. estimated more delago today. Less than"200 of the tne wal1 in tne adjacent office and town's 500 inhabitants are known j into the safe I to be alive. | Only 12 hours after what is believed to be the worst catastrophe in recent Spanish history were rescue workers able to enter the ruins of Rivadelago as the waters receded. Not even a hurricane LONG BEACH, Calif. (AP)-A tried to hold up cashier Marlene! droelectric Co. estimated more lady pharmacist with a strong Hair, 21, on the other side of the'than 230 million cubic feet of wa- throwlng arm routed two gunmen Thursday night with a barrage of bottles. Mrs. Marian Buckinaster ducked! drug store. ter had swept down the 1,700-foot State C. of C. Pushes Sales Tax as Cure MINNEAPOLIS lAP) - Minnesota Chamber of Commerce leaders have organized a drive for a T i , ,, wnomnvjiuiN un Johnson and other opponents ar- sued that the Senate, with only a i outllne are tnii main third of its members elected every two years, is a continuing body with rules carrying over from one Congress to another. They said Anderson's motion At Kasson-Mantorville the new i WOuld leave the Senale Wlthout an y rules and open up a Pandora's box SAFECRACKEK (Continued on Page 11) of confusion. . f I-.."~ ..• MI1J MII.IVIIE1IVII UJ tla* Shortly before this vote, Ander-j soring strong armed forces - Here in points o President Eisenhower's State o; the Union message today: Over-all objective: "To promote strength and security, side by side with liberty and opportunity." Lines of approach: i. Seek to prevent war at any place in any dimension by as- remove it only by a membership! behind a counter when the bandits' I" 3 ? ° n S "^ maioritv. which at the same time broke - The 8"" majority, which at the same time must agree on a new Cabinet. Fourth Republic cabinets, which lasted an average of six months, usually were brought down by a minority of deputies which them*elves could never provide a substitute acceptable to the majority of the members. A strong majority in the new Parliament supports De Gaulle at present. In taking office, however, the World War II hero warned that \.\.l HHVl Q VVCJ^U UUWI1 UlC IflUU-IOOl ----- -. ,-, ..,._,, ». t.. .i , v, t ui a Bullet lu Toe ; drop onto the village shortly after j stale sales tax to solve the state's She opened her attack wi:h a '' midnight. The roar from the burst-' mone y dilemma. | pint of iodine. The bottle hit one in S dam and swirling water was of the head and heard in villages five miles away. Weather Official U. S. Headings from THE HERALD Weather Site on Roof of Fire Station: Reading 8:30 a.m., 24 above. Previous 24-hr, high, 1 above. Previous 24-hr, low, 8 above. General Weather — Clear. charged, sending a bullet Miss Hair's toe. Mrs. Buckmasler in his hand dis-j Pouring rain, flooding the dam into: for the past month, added to the 1 horror of the scene. executed ai Houses in Rivadelago, a town flanking maneuver behind the cov- ! of 500 inhabitants, were swept er of her counter, popped up and . away as if made of cardboard. hurled a quart bottle of cough The dam broke at 12:30 a.m. syrup. It smashed on the counter . and most villagers were asleep ' "We are facing a major crisis at this legislative session," said William D. Clapp, president of !he St. Paul chamber in a keynote talk. We must guard against additional new expenditures which will necessitate greater taxes. We must unite in an effort to provide a tax climate thai will encourage industry to provide jobs in all of our communities." firing wildly about the I 1 P. M. 2 P. M. P. M. P. M. Don Daily Pleads Gulty to Intoxication 3 LOS ANGELES (AP) - Actor 5 jV iu- Dan Dailey has pleaded guilty to g p. M a drunk driving charge and paid; • $368 fine. Dailey's lawyer ap- i A. M. peared in court to change the plea 2 A. M. Irora an earlier not guilty to 3 A. M. guilty, and paid the fine for the 4 A. M. «t-tor. He said Dailey is out of the 5 A. M. vwunlry making a movie. ,6 A. M. HERALD Building: THURSDAY new v • w..\l J wn Jlltll.ull UW1JU1 & JJ1 1KW ol Die Falange parly revenue during the next two years. 22 24 23 22 20 18 7 P. M. 8 P. M. 9 P. M. 10 P. M. 11 P. M. 12 P. M. FRIDAY . 17 i 7 A. M. • 18 I 8 A. M. . 19 ! 9 A. M. 10 A. M. 11 A. M. 12 Noon . la 18 play, spreading an overpowering 15; aroma over the battlefield. 14' . Final Salvo -15 As the bewildered, bespattered 15 bandits turned and fled Mrs. Buckis master loosed a final salvo. She 17 i was a little high with the hair oil, j missed to the left with the sham' Ui poo, but nicked one fleeing figure U i with the mouth wash 15 j When it was all over, the drug 181 store was a mess and Miss Hair 201 was 'hospitalized. But the cash 22 i still in the drawer. THURSDAY IN LEGISLATURE SENATE Passed bill to save stak mil- Uou dollars in interest. Received five bills, including old age lltn law repealer. HOUSE Passed and sent to governor Interest-saving bill. Approved permanent rulei. ministration's estimate in his budget message next 'week. State business leaders have not agreed on a specific sales lax plan around which their campaign will center. Outstate chambers expect to sound out opinion in a series of meetings. Joyce Swan, president of the Minneapolis chamber, said chambers throughout the state are expected to organize their own campaigns m behalf of sales tax legislation. TRUCK CRASHES INTO STORE — Workers are removing the debris from atop this semi-trailer which crashed into the two-story brick building early this morning after a collision with an automobile in Minneapolis. The impact buckled the front of the business establishment, bringing down the building front, second floor and roof. Apartments in the rear of the building were not damaged. Kenneth Huber, 32, Minneapolis, driver of the truck, was in fair condition. In poor condition was Earl Jensen, 53, Madelia, Minn., driver of the auto. (AP Photofax). without useless expenditures. t. Maintain a strong and expanding economy, fighting in/la* tlon and providing better opportunities for Americana. 3. Pursue a foreign policy dedicated to building a permanent and just peace in a world com* munity of strong, stable independent nations. 4. Strengthen Individual freedoms by new legislation In the fields of civil rights and labor* management relations, 3. Work for the cause of freedom under law throughout the world. Daylight Saving Bills Are Ready ST. PAUL (AP) — Two daylight saving time bills are ready for introduction hi the House when the House complete* its organization Monday. One provides for statewide day* light saving time. The statewide fast time law enacted two year* ago expires this year. The second bill would empower city councils in Minneapolis, St. Paul and Duluth to adopt daylight lime hi the summer months. Both bills would authorize fast time from May 30 to the first Monday in September. Both bills are sponsored by city representatives. They are Reps. Al Otto, St. Paul liberal; Ed Tom. czyk, Minneapolis liberal; Jack Peterson, Duhjtb. liberal; Roger Noreen, Duluth conservative, and John Tracy Anderson, St. Paul conservative. Tough Guy Programs Aid te Delinquency SUN VALLEY, Idaho (APJ ~ Those tough guy television nj-tj. gramj probably contribm* to j> delinquency, gay* Erit Stanlej * i

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