The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 19, 1959 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, January 19, 1959
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

15-AUST1N (Mirth.) HtftAt* Mondoy, Jon. 19, 1959 President Asks Boost in Funds for Missouri River Basin Projects By RICHARD P. POWERS WASHINGTON UP - A sizeable increase in funds to push ahead on big dam projects in the Missouri River Basin was asked today by President Eisenhower for the year beginning July 1. This is part of the costly job of harnessing thiFMissouri for flood control, irrigation, power and other purposes, authorized in 1944. Some of the projects in the vast program have been completed or are nearing completion. , [mated to cost 294 million dollars, jWill be 95 per cent completed by June 30. Congress to date has appropriated $279,860,000 for it. Three power units of 80,000 kilowatts each are now in operation and two more are under way. Figure* Compared Eisenhower recommended $43,500,000 for continued work on the Dam and reservoir in South and North Dakota, compared with about $33,500,000 being spent this fiscal year. Oahe, estimated to cost 380 million dollars, will be from the $44,000,000 provided by Congress for the present fiscal year. Army Engineers on five dams and| duce 595,000 kilowatts oYpowen reservoirs compared with about' ., , . ., 51H million provided by Congress J^ r ; c °™ mend <* was $l,h>o,. for the year ending June 30 j5?° '" '^ n w ° rk on the . Fort 6 | Randall Dam and reservoir in : South Dakota, compared with I about $800,000 in the current year. This project, estimated to cost $193,000,000, is estimated to be 9fi per cent completed by June 30. ..... »,.,,.„, , , Congress already .las piovidcd Of the $43,11.1,940 recommended. nbout $i 8 fl,oofl,000 for it. II is $40,989894 would be in new funds. I counted upon for 320,000 kilowatts The balance would come from un- i O f power. obligated balances. j The president asked $2,600,000 The president asked $5,150.000 to, 1 for the Big Bend Dam and reser- continue work on the Garrison | voir in South Dakota, the latest Dam and reservoir in North Da-i of the big Missouri basin projects kota, the main control structure to 8 et under way. It is expected on the Missouri. This compares to cost ab °ut $98,000,000 hut to with $9,853,710 expected to be spent date only about $1,000,000 has in the current year. been provided. Its power potential A spokesman for the army engi-j' 3 flgured at 240 ' 000 kilow ^. neers said the Garrison dam, esti-' No monev was asked for the 'Gavins Point Dam and reservoir in South Dakota and Nebraska. :Tbis unit, designed to produce 100,000 kilowatts of power, is near- 'ing completion at an estimated I cost of $47,800,000. The president asked $8,350,000 to continue work on the second power SERVICE CALL $3.95 AUTHORIZED TV HE 7-3833 D A Y SHFS THE QUEEN IN A KINGDOM Of CKIMft M-G-M Presents ^^^ ir»-w-m r ic^viu y^ PARlYGIRlA CINEMASCOPE • MCTftoCofoT \1 Roliert^Cyd LecJ. I TAYLOR-CHARISSE-COBB I John IRELAND i with HOT SWTH • CUURE WILY • CWCTM1D1 /* BMMMIAMS . trfflM mnSOl ^ SHOWING TONIGHT through WEDNESDAY— 7 & 9 P. M. plant at Fort Peck Dam in Mon tana, estimated to cost $28,900,000 Congress so far has providec $10,316,000 for it. This unit now has a capacity of 85,000 kilowatt. of power. The new work will add another 80,000 kilowatts. Breakdown Given A breakdown of the $40,989,894 budgeted for reclamation ^ as part of the Missouri River basin program includes: Helena Valley Unit, Mont. _~ $2,182,000 for completing latera and the Helena Valley canal, and so on. An item of $15,508,000 was pro posed for the transmission division of the basin. This would go for the following work, but no specific figures were given. Iowa equipment contracts for voltage regulation additions and terminal facilities at Sioux City substation. Minnesota Shares Minnesota—for continued work on the 165-mile, 230-KV Fargo- Granite Falls line and terminal facilities at Granite Falls substation. North Dakota—continued work on steel towers for the 99-mile, 230-KV Bismarck-Jamestown line No. 2; contracts to be awarded for terminal facilities at Bismarck and Jamestown substations; continued work on steel towers for the 209-mile, 230 KV Dawson Conn ty, Mont., to Bismarck line; starting of a new 140-mile, 230 KV line from Garrison power plant to Jamestown and a new 83-mile, 230 KV line from Jamestown to Fargo; engineering in. preparation for contract awards on a new 114- mile, 115 KV line from Garrison to Rugby and on a new 110-mile, 115 KV line from Jamestown to Grand Forks. South Dakota—start of work on the second circuit to be r.trung on towers of the 230 KV line from Fort Thompson to Watertovra; award of contracts for switching facilities at Fort Thompson and additions at Huron substation; completion of additions to Sioux Falls and Watertown substations; start of substation additions at Tyndal and Yankton; award of contracts for the 54-mile, 230 KV Oahe-Fort Thompson line No. 3; building of tie lines at Oahe Dam to connect a 115 KV line with Midland and Rapid City and extending the Mobridge-Oahe-Fort Randall 230 KV lines into the Oahe power plant area. PREPARED FOR DEATH—Moments before facing a rebel firing squad in Matanzas, Cuba for the slaying of two men, Jose C. Rodriguez, 51, checkered shirt, has his hands tied behind his back and gets last comforting words from a Catholic priest. Rodriguez, a former Batista army corporal, confessed killing Alberto and Jose Almeda about five months aao (AP Photofax). a READY FOR 'I DO' Kim Novak Seeks Man, but Doesn't Want to Be Rushed By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Hollywood's gal is most eligible bachelor ready to say "I do." But the steel green eyes of Kim Observe National Week January 17 to 23 Dedicated to the Principles Practiced by Ben Franklin T. Continue to purchase U. S. Bonds. 2. Plan before you spend. 3. Pay your debts. 4. Own insurance. 5. Strive for home ownership. 6. Save something regularly. 7. Anticipate expense. 8. Be Thrifty. Ask Us To Help You With Your Home Loon or Home improvement Loon Problem Since 1887 - Join the hundreds of Austin Area Citizens who have benefited directly in their dealings through the years with the Austin Area's oldest savings and loan institution! Save Now For A Purpose, Save Regularly at AUSTIN MINNfSOTA UISTIN SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATIO, 128 NORTH MAIN Novak still haven't sighted the right guy on the horizon. "I'd like to be fulfilled as a woman," she said. "What is a woman without the right man? I'd like to marry and have children. Can't Be Rushed "But marriage isn't something to rush into just because it's popular or the thing to do. I want more than a good companion, and I want to be more than a good [companion. I "Marriage is companionship — plus. You have to give all that you are, and 1 am prepared to do that." Anyone particular in mind? "No," she said. "But I'm not really worried about that. It will i happen, I feel sure. And mean the price of feeling misunderstood, of being gossiped about, or having her ability questioned. Shy by nature, she is still a bit uneasy in the role of glamour queen. She also is weary of gossip column tidbits linking her with men she never has met in night clubs where she never has been. Talks of Problems Seated on a chaise lounge in the pink dressing room in the Bronx studio of her latest film, Paddy Chayefsky's "Middle of the Night," costarring F r e dr i c March, she talked of her troubles. "I have a feeling this is going to be a good year," she said. "Last nice life, being a ! while it's a bachelor." Somewhat Lonely Actually, Kim gives the impression of being somewhat lonely and not sure whom she can trust. In five years and slender blonde 10 pictures ex - model the "They had me tied up with every man I ever heard of. That's what I get for being single. Maybe I should have got married when I first went into pictures. They let married women alone. She Has Changed "It doesn't bother me any more what people say. Oh, yes, it does, too! One day last year when I went on the set I just broke out crying. But I finally got exhausted with it. "I used to be all exposed. Now I'm covered up." Some of the things her critics and detractors say about Kim is that she is moody, temperamental, year. soared from obscurity to become one of filmdom's top 10 stars at the box office. Now she is paying the price all TV Sets Prove Man's Undoing PHOENIX, Ariz., W — It was a poor day for business for Earl Welk, 30, Santa Clara, Calif., who flew' to Phoenix Sunday to buy some used TV sets from a motel, has]He lost his return ticket and fi- pay who stand in the limelight, wrong traffic lane and drew a ci LEGION STAG MONDAY 6:30 P, M. Main Street Club Rooms CORNED BEEF & CABBAGE NO ADMITTANCE UNLESS 1959 DUES ARE PAID Dues May Be Paid at Dpor in her beauty and not at all in her acting ab.'lity. But her present film crew is behind her to a man. And Chayefsky, no easy one to please, praises Kim. Nice to Work With "She's wonderful to work with, completely cooperative, not at all moody or temperamental," he said. "She has an amazing talent. She is a fine actress." Kim said of her acting and herself: "It is what people like that is important to your career. They judge your ability, not you. "I don't like professional things. It's kind of an insult to me when somebody says, 'You're a real pro.' I don't want to be a pro. ^..»v „„„ ,,„. "I don't want to be systematic. Then he found the TV sets were It>s boring when everything is pin- 17-inchers. He cancelled the order (pointed and in its place. I don't ' " ' ' : like life in-a set pattern, or perfect people, or the manufactured look. I like the hpme-made touch." As to glamour, Kim said: "I'm sure most people don't think of glamour as just looking beautiful or being beautifully dressed. Glamour is interior. "It's either in you or it isn't. - 0 Y miles Sunday without mishap un-| to it, but you can r t take it away til he arrived in San Antonio. | or cover it if it - s reall there Ihen Randy Stanley, Houston, , hope not an ,, smashed into another vehicle, but ' "the driver took a dollar from me nally had to buy another. He rented a car to go to the race track—and lost $200 on the horses. Coming back, he got in the tation. That was $5. because he needed bigger ones. Boy, 13, Solos in Grandfather's Car i j SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (in -.. A 113-year-old boy, with no previous ;solo driving experience, cii-rve ! . " r ' ^ »c " V..LIH.1 in yuu y t Jl, j au (.. his grandfather s automobile 200 YOU can dress up glamour or add NORMAL, HEALTHY WAY January Running True to Form Not Like '58 Recession Tipoff ttf SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (APWanuary Is running true to form — and that is a comfort in itself. Last year Jamiary wasn't as good as usual and tipped businessmen off that the steep slide into the recession trough was just ahead. A couple of years back January was better than usual, riding the boom that took its toll in a rising cost of living. This year January is behaving in its normal, healthy way: Wage Scales Higher More persons out of work than GOP TROUBLE last fall although industrial output is up. Many wage scale* higher but take horn* pay for most workers down because of the increased withholding for higher social security taxes. Debt conscious Americans trying to clear up their Christmas bills and still take advantage of the clearance sales. The rise in unemployment in December and January is unpleasant but expected — and largely seasonal. It comes from the normal drop in outdoor work — aggravated this time by bad weather in many sections. Factory employment, particularly in nondurables, Dirksen Tries to Settle Intraparty Differences A big star) Kjm Novak and algo a nice kid looki for t , uth in fl of gutter. Randy, released by police to an : uncle, said he drove as fast as DO miles per hour. FAMILY NIGHT FAMILY PARTY TONIGHT AT 8:00 p M. MOOSE LODGE Tonite-Tues.-Wed.-Thurs. At Oor Everyday Low Prices! 27 INTERNATIONAL AWARDS...? ACADEMY AWARDS! "KWAI" Will BE SEEN (Y MORE PEOPLE THAN ANY PICTURE IN HISTORY! »-« w « » « ft A- -A -;« « tO..M8i» W^tS Mlliti » UM ofltafl PROMliD 1 ! WILLIAM HOLDEN k ALEC GUINNESS-JACK HAWKINS THE BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI ;SHOWS 6:30-9:15 »•*«.» M^ TECHNICOLOR* • CINEMASCOPE S D I T S MEN'S or LADIES' Cleaned and Pressed NO COUPON BOOKS TO BUY! All this plus Thomsen's Traditionally Hi Quality Workmonship end Service. Pluj . . "NU LIFE" Cleaning! THOMSEN GLEANERS HE 3-6755 for Prompt Pick-up and Delivery Service FREE WASHINGTON W - A battle by Bepubllcan senators for choice committee spots offered a test today for GOP Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois, In hopes of ironing out a deadlock among individual Republicans Dirksen asked several of them to drop by for chats in his new office as Republican floor leader. Two lengthy closed-door sessions and appeals by Senate GOP chieftains did not solve the intraparty contests Saturday. Assignment to tht 17 Republi * Navy Rocket Engine Would Land Men on Moon - Return 'em CHINA LAKE, Calif. UR - The Navy has a new rocket engine which it say* can land man on the moon—gently—and bring him back alive. The engine was dislcosed Sunday by the Naval Ordnance Test Station here along with another development: a safe new way of packaging dangerous fuels that scientists say will eliminate long countdowns. Douglas D. Ordahl, head of the station's missile propulsion division, told a news conference "we hope to make a test vehicle within the next i i z months." Adlai Assails Sluggish Tempo of America WASHINGTON MB — America has been left on the defensive by its own sluggish tempo, Adlai E. Stevenson says. The former Democratic presidential nominee told an audience Sunday night that Soviet leaders, r rom top to bottom, are convinced ,he whole, human race is destined ;o become one in Communist brotherhood. Stevenson, who toured the Soviet Union last summer, said "the Soviet Russians believe in their ruth. . . they, not we, are firing .he shots that are heard round the world — and also the satellites -hat orbit above it. . .their tempo s dynamic and ours sluggish- even, I think, to ourselves." He said the Communists "show a worldwide concern which is argely lacking among the men of he West. The whole human race s their horizon." Stevenson said that if America cannot rediscover the real purpose and director of its existence, it will not be free. Mrs. Batista Starts Roundup of Family NEW YORK tfl — The wife of ousted Cuban dictator Fulgencio Batista is here on the first leg of a trip to gather four of their children in this country and take them to their father. Mrs. Marta Batista arrived by plane Sunday night from the Dominican Republic, where her husband took refuge. i can vacancies on Senate legislative committees is handled by a group known as the Committee on Committees and headed by Sen. Andrew F. Schoeppel (R-Kan). 8 Freshmen The dispute has been caused by efforts to give at least one major committee assignment to the three freshmen Republican senators — Kenneth B. Keating of New York, Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania and Winston L. Prouty of Vermont. Traditionally, senators with the longest service or seniority get first choice at a committee TB- lancy. Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B, Johnson of Texas has partially junked this idea within his party in recent years by getting sach freshman Democrat at least one major committee plact. Give Up Seat Republicans at the close-door session said Dirksen even offered to give up his seat on the Appropriations Committee if this would ;nd the deadlock. However, sev- ;ral Republicans with two or more years' service said they would :laim it. So his compromise offer was withdrawn. Most of the GOP bidding-has >een for the few vacancies available on Appropriations, Armed Services, Foreign Relations and "finance committees. Grand Jury To Get Evidence in Bix Murder MINNEAPOLIS «B — Evidence in the death of a Minneapolis money lender, «hot as h« played cards in a pool hall, will be studied by a Hennepin County grand jury convening Tuesday. Louis Bix, 45, described by po-, lice as a one-time gambler, was shot to death Saturday. His body was dragged into his own car and eft abandoned 1% miles away. Held without charge were Moris Reznick, 44, St. Louis Park,, and Sigmund Star, 46, Fridley. Poice said Reznick told of paying more than $5,000 to Bix over two years for loan*. Det. Inspector Charles Weth- erville said Bix was playing cards when two men entered the place and on« shot Bix in the head. SPORTSMAN DIES ST. CHARLES, III. (ffi ~ Col. Edward J. Baker, 90, Philanthro- >lst and sportsman owner of Grey- louse, the famous trotter, died Saturday. is holding up well, and foretellins better days ahead when outdoor jobs open up again. After their biggest Christmas ever, retailers ar6 predicting even higher volume this year. Some may be hurt by the unusually early Easter but expect to make that up later on. Building Up Stocks The auto industry Is building up stocks, as it does in a normal January. It still has to prove the sales appeal of the new models. Sales are good for January, but the big test lies ahead when dealers are fully stocked and the snow is off the highways. Construction, in spite of the weather, continues to be a shining star in the economy. Housing starts to continue to increase, in contrast to a year ago when'the home building industry was groggy. Construction contract awards foreshadow greater activity in the spring. Good Nor Bad Mostly, though, January is shaping up as being neither very good or very bad for business. fx On the one Jjand, this has allayed some of the fears tttat a runaway boom, egged on by the stock market's enthusiasm, might lead to a bust. On the other, it has allayed fears that the vigor of the recovery In It*, early stages might be borrowing from future demand and might peter out about now, leaving the economy in the doldrums. The stock market and international affairs have furnished the month with most of its financial headlines. • February and March could be more decisive months for business, but having January back to being its normal self again augurs well. GUARD COMMANDER DIES GROTON, Conn. (AP).— Capt. George W. Nelson, 54, commanding officer of the Coast Guard Institute about four years, died Sunday of pneumonia. KMMT CHANNEL TONIGHT 6:30 WOODY WOODPECKER 7:00 THIS IS ALICE N. T. A. 7:30 BOLD JOURNEY 8:00 VOICE of FIRESTONE 8:30 DOCTOR IQ 9:00 PATTI PAGE 9:30 TARGET 10:00 LOCAL NEWS JOHN DALY 10:30 "THREE DESPERATE MEN" PRESTON FOSTER GNBMASCOP£ COLOR by PE LUXE ne love sttry el the wft/fe missiotwj antltht [uras'an soldier... tinier thy Chins J/7/ NOW SHOWING Evenings only 6:45-9:25 Adult 75c - Junior 50« Children 25c nlbiy-fn puMtt BUDDY ADLER'S fnliOin N6RID BERGMAN CURTJURGENS ROBERT DONAT "WE M • 0 Austin Junior College — presents — ... Its 10th Annual Winter Revue Wednesday, January 21 8 p.m. High School Auditorium . . Students, except High M School students, admitted . only when accompanied by . on adult.

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