The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 1, 1958 · Page 10
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 10

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 1, 1958
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Page 10
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AM A Convenes in Mill City MINNEAPOLIS (AP)—The van-,in Minneapolis this year. The;Auditorium, where the sdiiiiifi guard of 3,000 physicians nnd up j World Health Organization held its! portion of the program will h held. to 8,000 other persons arrived { assembly today for the American Medical, ConHnws Thronjrh Friday AsWn.'s 12th annual clinics in*. summer. iu , About 25 medical motion ,M : meel ''J^i 1 "'?." 1 . meeti " R -. planne V° "'res will be shown .he ,,hvsi,ian<. help the family physician solve' ' ! , AMA members here and British i About 400 of the doctors rnmp problems of his daily practice, ,...,, nnrly and spent the weekend inj°P«» T»«*day morning when thc iMed ' caI Awn. members in Sknu.i- Rochester, fere they heard re- AMA'a policy-making Hmise of f m P to "- England will hold a ports on air pollution nnd toured j Delegates meets. The clinical i'rans-AtlanUc conference via medical buildings connected w it],'meeting continues through Friday, the world-famed Mnyo Clinic. ; Those attending, in addition to Th« clinical meeting will be the the doctors, include wives of the second major medical gathering AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Dec. 1, 1958 be ., * . dent, ; mr!- cable. At breakfast roundtable discussions, smaller groups of doctors will discuss such topics as obstetrical emergencies, legal . , _'" 'Colored television programs, orig- ployes and guests of the doctors. Some ' I inating at University of Minnesota DUG AN'S DAILY Gift Suggestions Brunswicke BOWLING BALLS Black Beauty-Fireball Bags-Shoes Brunswicke Gift Certificates Shop Early - Layaway Now Free Gift Wrapping DUG AN S 130 E. Mill HE 3-6190 closrd circuit. | Lung^ Cancer Common About 400 physicians attended , the weekend meeting in Roches:ter of the American College of ! Chest Physicians. Discussions em- jphasized that cancer of lungs in j men is the most common of all cancers. Dr. John F. Briggs of St. Paul, j chairman of the group's board of i regents, said actual proof that : cigarette smoke is a contributing factor in lung cancer has not been j definitely established. TV Actor Too Well Cast; Death No Act LONDON (AP) - Gareth Jones, 35, played the part of a man with! a weak heart in a television play! Sunday night. Midway through the I The Pilgrims performance he collapsed with a| first card heart attack and died in his dress-! ing room. Poor Health Turns Life to Death: 4 Join Suicide Pact ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP) ~ four persona, despondent over poor health, apparently each in turn took their own lives. Their bodies were found Sunday night in a South St. Louis apartment. The three women and a man, all related, appeared to have been dead for several days. They were identified by a relative as Arthur Forrester, 62, a salesman; his wife, Lucille, 65; Mrs. • Forrester's mother Mrs. Mary Conkling, 86, a widow; and Miss Blanche Conkling, 66, Mrs. Forrester's sister. The bodies were found by Tilton H. Conkling, a brother of the dead slaters. After trying for several days to contact them, he entered the apartment. Several Notes Found Officers found sever*!, notes, some signed by individual^ and at least one with the signatures of all four of the dead, One read, "Art is not responsible for Mom and me." It was found near body. Forrester, Blanche Conkling's paper dated Tuesday was th« •!»• test one in the rooni. Tried to Reacfc Family Tilton Conkling said he had been trying to reach the family since a week ago Sunday. Forrester had not reported for work for 10 days. Forrester was found sitting upright on a davenport. A ,22-ealiber rifle was near him. Mrs. Forrester's body was in one bedroom. Mrs. Mary Conkling and Blanche Conkling were in a rear bedroom a commission sales- bed. FIELD CROP WINNERS OF 4-H — These are the five award winners of the National 4-H Field Crops as they pose in Chicago with Dr. Harvey Stangel, Arcadian Products Dept., Allied Chemical Corp. who presented $400 scholarships. Left to right: Gordon Mason, Kingsburg, Calif.; Ralph Peterson, Council Grove, Kans., and Billy Denson, Lena, Miss.; Robert O. Mort, Hartwick, N. Y. and Tevis Williamson, Halifax County, Va. (AP Photofax) introduced t h e < game in this country in the Plymouth Colony. It was a game called All Fours similar to the present day card game of Pitch: Read The Classified Ads. Ask about our WRITTEN GUARANTEE! "Suburbanite Winter Tire GOOD EAR and at the lowest price in years! • Up to51% more traction in snow • Up to 17% batter traction in mud •Quieter ride on dry road* • An extra season of wear for many motorists Last January, Goodyear engineers took many winter tire designs up to the Hudson Bay area and tested them under severe conditions. Result: the 1958 Suburbanite —thegreatest winter tire made. These tests proved that this great new tire provides DYNAMIC TRACTION . . . extra grip under power... to answer your winter driving worries—to get you through all kinds of winter weather. See us now for the all-new, all-purpose 3-T Suburbanite. QvMw rid* «* *y pavement. Th« all-new 3-T Suburbmiw jwt whupcrs along. Reason: A new, exclusive tread design ipecully engineered for top performance on bare pavement Headquarters for GOOD/YEAR Batteries TOP TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE fay m LOW m »I« a w«e* as you GO through SNOW! MOM PCOPli RlPi ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KIND! , r Wear. The new Suburbanite b> Goodyear will givt many motoruu a whole season of extra wear I This is the «»uli of in improved tread compound and the rugged triple-tempered J-T Cord body. Austin Auto Co. I Osmunoson Bros. I Smith's Pure Oil Service |21$ I Mill Austin I Adams, Minn. |Main and Oakland Austin, Minn. Hansen DX L« Roy, Minn. <5o*iyeor Service Store Of Austin I Mac's APCO I We Hordware&TireCo 111 North Main Hi3-3419 | 3rd * Winono | Bloominj, Prairi., Minn. |HiiH Implement Co. I Honsey Garage I Drake Oil Co. I London Garage •4M €rttk, Minn. | 1500 M«dary, Austin | D«xter, Minn. | London, Minn. Settlement of Airlines Strike Seems Likely By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Air travelers had cause for op- ! timism today. Quick settlement oft a 10-day-old machinists' strike ' against Trans World Airlines, one i of two major lines immobilized byj labor disputes, was expected. ! Whether the optimism would grow or take a sour turn depend- : ed upon developments in Kansas City and New York City. . At a dinner hour recess of ne-, gotiations in Kansas City Sunday night, Cliff Miller, chairman of District 142, International Assn. of Machinists, said: "It's not a question of 'if in getting this thing settled any more. It's a question of how soon." The bargaining session ended at midnight and was scheduled to resume today. The machinists struck TWA last Nov. 21 Eastern Air Lines, struck by the machinists and the Flight Engineers International Assn. last Monday, offered to submit many of its differences with the engineers to arbitration. The jyoposa! was rejected. Representatives of two other carriers, American Airlines and Pan American World Airways, appear in court in New York City today in labor disputes. American, the nation's biggest airline, is seeking to make permanent a temporary federal injunction against a strike by the Air Line Pilots Assn. Pan American is seeking an injunction in State Supreme Court forbidding its employes to refuse to work overtime. The workers, 8,000 ground and flight service employes are members of the Transport Workers Union. A weeklong strike of 30-odd stewardesses continued against the Lake Central Airlines. Negotiators failed to reach agreement in Indianapolis Sunday. The line serves Ohio, Indiana, and parts of Pennsylvania, Illinois and -Michigan. Plane to Hunt Body of Lost Fisherman GRAND MARAIS, Minn. (AP)Sheriff Albert Malnor and sheriff- elect Emerson Morris planned to fly along the shore of Lake Superior today in a search for a young fisherman missing in a small boat j since Wednesday. The Coast Guard Saturday abandoned its search for Carl Hammer after three days of scouring the lake. ———— j Fisherman Helmer Aakvik, 62, Bermuda issues her own paper a neighbor of Hammer's at Hov- man for a cookie company, had incurable lung cancer, fallow em- ployes and his brother-in-law said. A coworker of Forrester's said when told of the deaths, "I'm not surprised." Mrs. Forrester earlier this year had been in a mental institution and once had attempted to cut her throat, police said her brother told them Homicide officers said a news' currency. But, it will strike a 'special Crown coin, in addition to land, Minn., braved the storm trying to find Hammer. Aakvik suf- its other coins, in commemora-|fered frostbite and nearly became tion of its 350th anniversary as!lost himself before being picked a British colony in 1959. up by the Coast Guard. Officers said «ach person hati apparently been shot through the mouth. A note by Forrester's body mentioned keys to a basement locker, to kitchen doors, a safe deposit box, switch keys and the titl« (o a car. "There is no antifreeze in the radiator," it concluded. Another of the notes said, "Sickness the reason for this." It, wai signed by all four. Advertisement Advertisement Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch^ftelteves Pain . T. <Sr«,i.i> -for th* first time science has foand • new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop itching, and relieve pain — without surgery. In case after ease, whfle gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all-remit* were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statement* Ilk* Til** hare ceased to be • problem I* The secret i* • new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*)— discovery of : • world-famous research institute. This substance is now available IB suppository or lintmtmt form •nder the name Pr«p«ral<«* B.* . Mone At your druggist guarantee. oney back . V. ». Pmt. Of. NP's Brainerd Shops to Build 500 Boxcars ST. PAUL (AP)-The Northern Pacific Railway will spend 25, million dollars, and maybe more, this year for equipment and system improvements. I The figure will be increased by four million dollars for an additional 500 freight cars later in the year if business conditions war- '' rant, President Robert S. Macfarlane said. I About 12 million dollars has been allocated for construction' and purchase of new freight cars' in 1959. This includes construction at the NP's Brainerd shops of 400 50-foot boxcars and 100 50-foot heavily insulated, loader-equipped cars not completed this year. j The company also will build 400 40-foot boxcars and another 100, heavily insulated cars at Brain-' erd. An additional 50 mechanical refrigerator cars will be pur- ! chased. 5 Planes Grounded; No Bombs Located DALLAS (AP)—A man called Delta Airlines Sunday night and said, "I think you ought to know there is a bomb on your 7:30| flight to New Orleans." ' Police and FBI agents searched the plane, delaying it about an' how, but no bomb was found. Friday night a nearly identical call grounded four Brauiff Airways planes, but no bomb wat, found. JUST 3 WORDS SPELL OUT THE MAJOR ROLES PLAYED BY MINNESOTA'S IRON MINING INDUSTRY! The iron mining industry of Minnesota is producing and providing—producing iron ore and providing jobs and markets for the people of the Stale. ' Iron mining provides thousands of jobs in Minnesota—jobs for typists and truck drivers, for shovel operators and surveyors. Mining also provides jobs for railroad men and retailers, for farmers and factory workers—all of the people who work at supplying and servicing the mining industry and its families. How much it produces—how many jobs it provides— depends on many factors; among them the attitude of all the people of the State—the business climate. Iron Mining Industry of Minnesota

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