The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 3, 1958 · Page 5
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 5

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Austin, Minnesota
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Wednesday, December 3, 1958
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Page 5
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IN SHORT SUPPLY Iron Is Key in Reds' Plan to Outstrip U. S. By 6USTAV SVENS50N MOSCOW (AP)-lron ii a key —and t formidable problem—in the new Soviet master plan to out- produce the United States. Where it once was available, Iron ore now is in short supply. While the shortage is speeding the Soviet Union's approach to the age of plastics, iron ore still oc< cuples a dominant role in the sev *n-year-plan. Laying down the terms ef this plan for Soviet industrial expan •ion, Premier Mlklta Khrushchev stressed to the Communist Party Central Committee that the iron industry—"especially its iron ore base" — ranked first among the tasks ahead. BwinoHnf Steadily The iron content in the ores o Krivoi Rog in the Ukraine and el the Urals, once the backbone ef Soviet heavy industry, has been dwindling steadily. Articles in Soviet scientific journals have •poken of this as an iron brake on Soviet industrial expansion. Mining Journal, a periodical for (he industry, has pointed out tha Soviet industry has been long auf fering from an acuto shortage e iron ore. "The quality of fKrivei Rog ores poses an acute problem," th Jounal said, "since the iron con tent of commercial or* ha dropped from 60.3 per cent in 1933 to 55.3 per cent in 1956." Discussing the same area, an Academy ef Sciences Journal ailed Questions of Economics reported early this year that In he first six months of 1957, the ron content of these ores was re- luced by 0.70 to 0.7S per cent as ompared with 1056. The magazine added that as for be Urals ores, which never were >t superior quality, the iron con- ent dwindled even faster. Nationwide Collection The government has conducted nationwide campaigns for scrap ron collection on a • scale unparalleled since the war, The iron ore shortage may be temporary, but a mighty effort will be required to cope with what Soviet economists describe as a bottleneck for further industrial expansion. Soviet planners apparently feel they must take advantage of new deposits discovered in Siberia and Kazakhstan, suitable to fast open- pit mining, even though far from industrial centers of European Russia. Under the seven-year-plan, new deposits will form the base for large industrial combines in an eastern Soviet industrial area, The plan earmarks 40 per cent of its total investment for development of these areas, where iron will play a leading role in the attempt to bring the plan to fruition. LIGHT VOTE AT POLLS Stillwater Approves School Bond Issue STSTGRS FROM IOWA DE3 M01NBS tfl - fwd of the sisters who escaped safely from the fife at the Chicago school where they were cm the faculty are formerly of Des Moinea, Both By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Stillwater voter* took the lime light Tuesday by approving a $2,432,000 school bend issue in one of a series of community elections marked by few major issues and generally light turnout at the polls. In one northern Minnesota village, a justice of the peace went into office on the basis of just write-in ballots between WIATHER FORECAST — Tonight snow Is expected to spread from the Rockies Into the northern Plains, with some snow persisting In parts of New England, the lower Lakes and the northern Appalachians. Rain is forecast for the Pacific Northwest. It will be cooler in the northern half of the region east of the Mississippi and much colder in the northern Plains with little change elsewhere. CAP Wirephoto Map) $22.25 DAILY WAGE Thomaa Jefferson was the first president to be inaugurated in Washington, D. C v4 days only R DRESS L llOflQl QfOUp Reflvloit/to 19.95 priced] m taw 'a* up to 15<00. These) [regularly priced from 15 to 24.95. [YOU11BND [ESSES iSSES *«» NOW ON: |i •Jersey •Taffeta • Prints • Brocades Full skirts • Sheaths Styles • Sins 7 to 15,10 to 18 Bay yew new aVett now for tfce noWoy* am/ SAVE! GIFT BUYING A PROBLEM? Bo your own credit manager wHh e Buttrey Optional Charge Account. Your Optional Charge Account give* you flexibility 'm paying your Christmas bills. Simply say "charge it" and take up to o *T~ months to pay. Ask about it today, r Coal Miners to Get $2 Per Day Boost as Agreement Is Reached By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON Wl — A new soft coal industry labor contract will give 180,000 miners a two- stage $2 per day pay boost next year. John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine agreement on Workers, the pact reached Tuesday with the Bituminous Coal Operators Assn., the industry's largest abor bargaining group. It may be signed formally today. Details were withheld pending the signing but it was learned the agreement provides for a $1.20 per day boost for miners Jan. 1 and another 80-cent increase next April 1. Hie miners' basic wage has been $22.23 daily. A boost from $180 to $200 in annual vaca tion pay was also provided. Separate Pacts Tht big newt ef the industry agreement was that separate pacts will be signed by owners of commercial mines and captive mines. The captives are mines operated for fuel for steel mills and utility plants. Th« agreements are to be identical except that the commercial pact will Include a new union- wanted proviso that the commercial mines will refuse to buy or handle coal produced by nonunion mines. The captives flatly refused to accept this, fearing possible antitrust law violation. The clause is intended to make it more difficult for nonunion producers to market their coal and thus weaken their opposition to signing union contracts with Lew UMW. About a fifth of the nation's bituminous production is mined outside the union contract terms. Expert Ratification Directors of the Southern Coal Producers Assn. meet today for expected ratification of the new agreement. Both the bituminous coal group and the union's Wage- Policy Committee ratified It Tuesday. The new agreement runs for at least a year, and thereafter until either side terminates it on 60-day notice. Lewis la expected te turn next to anthracite, the hard coal industry located in eastern Pennsylvania. He has terminated the anthracite contract effective Jan. 1 and is reported mainly seeking to bolster the sagging, employer- financed anthracite welfare fund. seven them. The vote at Stillwater was 3,48ft- 2,004 for the bonds, which had been turned down in two previous tions in 1986 and last year. Bulk of the proceeds will be used to a new high school. Water System The Minneapolis suburb of New Hope voted $'323,000 to start work on a new municipal water system and Plymouth okayed establish . ment of a municipal liquor store by a 976-526 margin. At Wells, $190,000 in bonds were approved for new sewers and Babbitt voters toted to raise the pay of future mayors from $30 yearly to $40 a month, a whopping 1600 per cent increase. When no one filed for either Justice or constable in the Iron Range community of Klnney, James Me- dure took the first berth on four write-ins and George Houser needed only three to become the village's law enforcer. 3rd Term Mayor At Ely, J. P. Grahek was returned for a third term as mayor, turning back the challenge of John Muhvich 1,689 to 830. Named at- dermen from a field of seven can- dldates were John Marinsek, Al vin 8. HaH and George Bubash, who finished in that order. tn the main contest at Hlbbinjr, Gladys Gandsey, a school teacher, was defeated in her bid for * thlrc term as village trustee. She was defeated by 8. 8. Christenson 3,461-1,806. Christenson operates a laundromat here. Roy Mlckelson was named clerk, and C. G. An derson, special judge, and consta ble Fred Odegard both were returned without opposition, At Cass Lake, Municipal Judge G. E. Lundrlgan was unseated by 0. F. Rowlette by a 251-190 mar gin. AUSTIN (Minn.) HfftAlD Wednesday, Dee. 3, 19S6 are members of the order of Utters of Charity, B.V.M. and took their Wts ii the Mount Camel Motherheuw at Oubuoju«. '' GIVE CULLIGAN to haw mllftitri soft water-automatically! Tht Chrittmat Gift the whott family will • n | o y — Culllgan't gift keeps giving all • tht year around. Au« tomatle - homed own- Because of two poor seasons in its vineyards, France is importing wines. CHRISTMAS LIGHTING FOR YOUR EfERY HEED Here's a Christmas Gift The Whoto Family Will Enjoy NOT $1,000 NOT $500 Yours for Only $129.95 * LIGHTS TRIM G ORDON r -Firr™ INC We Have A Complete Selection of Fixtures for Use With Inside Store Decorations So Easy to Play, EVEN YOU Will Play Christmas Songs This Yaar MAGNUS ILECTRIC CHORD ORGAN * Home * Store * Outdoors • Schools • Churches • Lodges ACCENTUATE YOUR YULE TRIM INSIDE fir OUTSIDE. Best* Selection In Town! Complete stock of Floodlights - Colored Ughta - one or a thousand - Solitares and Strand*. You get what you want the way you want it. At prices that fit your purse. 105 E. Oakland GORDON -V^-JT'-* *|»CTR €L€CTRIC IMC AUSTIN, MINNESOTA'S CHRISTMAS LIGHTING HEADQUARTERS 'IRONRITE - FRIGIDAIRE - MAYTAG - SMITH-CARONA - SUNBEAM - LEWYT - BEN HUR - HAMILK Gifts from Gordon's \\< Give Her A Gift That Will Give Her A Lift" G'VE W, I ron me AUTOMATIC IRONER Gifts Front Got don't ACT NOW These organs are so much In demand that we- must act promptly to get our share for this area. DON'T DELAY -ACT TODAYI If you can plug It In ... You can play Itl Ideal for parties, for den or rumpus room, trailers, community centers, and fraternity houses ANYONE CAN PLAY IT. NO LESSONS NEEDED The MAGNUS Chord Organ (only 18 pounds) can be played anywhere, anytime and by anyone from junior to grandpa. A complete 28-page song book with directions makes it possible to play your favorites — from classical songs to jazz in just 10 minutes. The system is so simple, no musical knowledge whatsoever Is necessary to play the MAGNUS. SEE IT TODAY AT GORDOH \J. , jircTHi AUSTIN ARIA'S CHRISTMAS STORE MARVELOUS NEW IRONRITE Has many attractive new features — Smart new design. GUARANTEED 20 YEARS Give her an IRONRITE for Christmas — It will make her ironing so much easier, The benefits will even show in her appearance and spirit — the household will be brighter. Here indeed is one of the really great appliances — Cost so little for what it does. Now, Mom can enjoy ironing. No woman who received an Ironrite for a Christmas gift was disappointed. i LEWYT - FRIGIDAIRE - HAMILTON - NECCHI-EINA - SUNBEAM i "GIVE HER A GIFT THAT WILL GIVE HER A LIFT" Save her from this drudgery with the gift that keeps on giving back. LADIES Don't struggle all day with a mountain of hand ironing . . . save yourself for your family. 1959 Vacuum Cleaner Sensational! New! Does Everything! Irons Every Item Every Fabric in Your Wash Exclusive "Do All" Ironing Points — Exclusive 2 Usable Open Ends Use Gordon's Convenient Lay Away Plan Even Heat Full Length of The Roll Convenient knee controls for real ease of operation Low Down Payments Easy Terms The House of Service NQW Op«B Men. ft- Fri. | Eves. Op*n Every Week Day Evening Effective Dec. I G ORDON T €l«LTR €L€CTRIC INC. • Free Parking in Big let Next Deer. • So. Minn. Top Service Dept. • Reconditioned and guaranteed u*ed appliances. .IRONRITE - FRIGIDAIRE - MAYTAG - LEWYT - HARDWICK - SUNBEAM - SMITH-CARONA - IRONRITE Vie Gordon's Easy Lay Away Plan Give her a gift that will lighten her burden of house work and lighten her heart on Christmas. This cleaner will do the work that, formerly required both an upright and a tank type cleaner. "The House of Service" G ORDON T .ri*rrTn INC t Fork In Big Ut Nt* Door e $o. Minn. Top Service Dept. e Reconditioned cutd QucutUM teed Ute4 Appliance* PPigp|HHMMMH**MHBHBHaHHHHP^^R^«^^^*>>*fKP*<H|B|RI!^WBVmil*>>B«l«ll«>>l"i'>«'"HUUIllli>l*ii ' • > LEWYT - FRIGIDAIRE - HAMILTON - NECCHUEINA - IUNMU

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