The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 11, 1958 · Page 28
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 28

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Austin, Minnesota
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Thursday, December 11, 1958
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Page 28
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M AUSTIN (M..-.-1 HI! PAID Thursday, Dee. U, 1958 Anyone Have Ghost Town to Sell This Man? LOS ANGELES fAPI-Know of any old ghost towns 'for sale? John L. Day is looking for onr. Why? "To get away from cily life for one reason,'' says Day, a 30-year-old aircraft company em- ploye. "I don't inlend to start a bus!-, ness there or to commercialize the! I own in any way,'' he added. "We just want some place to retreat. I've always had a yen for a ghost I own and now is the time." Day's ghost town requirements are simple: the town must be accessible by road and have drinking water nearby. He hope.s to find nne in Arizona or Nevada. The Arizona State Land Department suggested he check county offices where deserted mining towns might be picked up for back taxes. "I have no idea how much a ghost town will cost," Day said. "If it's too expensive I'll have to give up." Only For Rest Day said he and his wife Darlene, and their daughter. Connie, 9, would visit the ghost town only »n weekends and vacations. He admitted he had another reason for finding a ghost town. "I'm a bug on Western Americana," he said. "I have a garage full of old lanterns, wagon wheels and other antiques. When I get my ghost town I'll move the junk out there." Are Ms wife and daughter as enthusiastic as he is? "My wife said, 'Go ahead. If that's what you want," Day said ! NEW YORK (AP)—Presses ofj Officers of all newspaper unions j cation, holiday and sick leave ben- Connie? "Well, she said: 'Gosh ! New York ' s major daily newspa-jexcept for the Deliverers have in-iefits. and 40-pound bundles to re- Daddy, it will be a wonderful pers were stijled today as ^ P a 'i str ucted their members to stav onlnlace ss-nnnnri h.mrtw place to play hide and go seek.'" FAIR SHAKE FOR FARMERS —There's a machine for everything nowadays, or so it seems. A good example is this mechanical tree shaker, shown being tested above. It is one of a number of commercial machines under study by federal and state agriculture researchers at the University of California. The aim is to remove a maximum of good fruit with minimum power and tree damage. The machines are successfully harvesting prunes, almonds, walnuts. Strike Cuts Into Auto Production DETROIT, Mich. (AP)-Spreading effects of a strike at r key parts plant here today cut Into Chrysler Corp.'s car production across the nation. .; The Chrysler dispute, coupled: with a long strike at Ex-Cello-O Corp. plants in two states idled j some 35,000 workers. j Almost half Chrysler's national j operation was down with 31,140 United Auto Workers members off the job in 19 plants. Another 15,000 UAVV workers at Ex-Cell-0 were idle for an eight week in Michigan and Ohio plants. The production standards dispute at Chrysler's Dodge Main installation in Detroit cut the company's auto assembly line operations to a trickle. The only passenger car coming off the line was the luxury model Imperial produced here. The Dodge Main strike involves 7,100 workers. UAW Dodge Local 3 charges an unfair production speedup. Chrysler denies this. Negotiations recessed Wednesday without progress. The talks were set to resume today. Dodge Main supplies parts for all Chrysler assembly lines. TJle dispute has closed or reduced operations at company plants in De U S POPULATION PROJECTIONS TO 1980 (IF PRESENT GROWTH DECLINES TO 194244 RATE) PRESENT WUUTION 17 r , 000000 New York Papers Stop Publication in Face of Strike by Deliverers WORRIED RESIDENTS CANTERBURY, England tfl — Low-flying airplanes and helicopters spraying crops with insecticides brought a rush of calls to Kent -. -poun unc pers were stijled today as the pa-jstructed their members to stay on ] place 53-pound bundles pers discontinued publication in the job. ! " troit, as well as in New California, Indiana and ware. Ex-Cell-0, which makes 2.10.RJ.1 000 IF PRESENT JftOWTH DECLINES TO 1949-51 RATE) (IF PRESENT GROWTH RATE CONTINUES) jROWTH RY AGF. GROUPS AT PRt'SFHT RATF (FIGURES IN MILLIONS) 0-19 20-39 40-64 OVER 65 63.9 46.6 46.0 14.7 69.7 46.6 48.0 15.8 86.4 53.7 54.1 19.6 108.2 71.8 55.4 24.5 272,557 000 (IF PRESENT GROWTH RATE INCREASES BY 10 PER CENT) AMERICANS ON THE MARCH — No matter how you figure it, there are going to be a lot of Americans around in the next two decades. The result of con- MORE SNOW tinuing high birth rate and lengthening life span brings both smiles and frowns to observers of the population boom. Hope Gives Way to Gloom in Blizzard-Bound Oswego OSWEGO, N.Y. (AP) — Hope The battle to repair damage and jWednesday, and roofs of at least York, jgave way to renewed gloom to-jprevent more resumed today in i three other business places gave Dela-Jday in this blizzard-stricken city j zero temperatures, with as residents awoke to new snow ; more than 20 feet high. the face of a liverymen. strike by their de- chine tools and precision instruments, has been in a standoff with the UAW for eight weeks over their form of contract. Seawolf Crew to Be Dispersed _,. __„ . M *. WM%ii j 1*1^1 iv : v».v- u*4*\/ii 11ICHJUCI aillLJ VUICQ Qt t- I over wages and fringe benefits. AJ722 against accepting the proposed! WASHINGTON (AP)-The crew strike by the same union Monday!contract, the union renewed itsi of the nuclear submarine Seawolf, lasted less thnn *»irrhf h/Mire iurall^n..,*- urM»U «. n i«ui:.u- j _ 1 . and a forecast of more. Three families were reported Cracks in Walls Householders cleared snow from —.,- ......... vu ,.„.„ . *.fi>t ..^t. j jiuusciiuiurra uiearcu snow irom Another four inches had fallen: evacuated from their homes dur-: roof tops when cracks appeared in /ernight. raising to about 614 line the nieht because of collans-ikhp walla «f mo.,,, A,,,«H:~~. j i • w«. W £»fcF n ••«,•• w* ULIXO a^s|vvtil CU i ing the^ night because of collaps-ithe walls of many dwellings. I Wednesday there was some sun- no injuries have been shine and the heavy snows tapered off. j The Strike ended when negotia-i Fringe Benefits jtors agreed on a $7-a-week wage The Newspaper and Mail Deliv-j boost and 50-pound bundles. When erers Union struck Tuesday night!the union membership voted 877-! je rs Last to call off efforts to keep limited publication going were five afternoon papers, the World-Tele- „ „..„„.,, „„„, gram & Sun, the Journal-Ameri- lasted less than eight hours. ' |walkout. which established a record -by a — - ••«*•• *** %rcui£i H/ 4\ClJi t ,, | —e>"- --——-•*• j •• —*»uu wi " ***^*i w^vctUUOliCU A I CUU1Q UY police from residents who thought I ° an ' thej ,P° st ' fte LonS Island! The Deliverers originally struck! Basic wage under the old con- staying submerged two months *U A _!__...— . . w ( |Jf*aCB onn T nv\fr T»l «*•*<] n_«. ~.~ -. )ll»n. u _.._._ f »«_ .;. wi* I ...... c * ' the planes were crashing. Friday, Dec. 12fh 6 FAT DUTCHMEN Saturday, Dtc. 13th THE »Q8 WHITE OKCHESTRX SUN. THP WIU. iE CLOUD"" TIM WILL BE CLOSED Chnstmat Ere Die. 24th and Chrittmw Nloht Dtc. 25th •OOTHS FOR NEW YEAWS EVE ARE ON SALE, Coll HE 3-64S5, Au»- tta. Advanet Adm. Ticktti M.Z5 at Hit dw $2.75. Save Me by buying __ Thurt., Jan. lit "ON THE HOUSE PARTY" All b«vera«« on th« houi* TOM OWENS BAND | Press and Long Island Press and Long Island Star-Journal. Defied President Earlier the Daily News, a morning paper, skipped all editions after composing room workers defied their union president and refused to cross deliverymen's picket lines. Two other morning papers, the Times and the Herald Tribune, suspended publication after their final editions were out. The lone remaining morning paper, the Mirror was expected to halt publication. The strike, now in its second day, has swept newsstands clean of major newspapers in the city of five million newspaper readers. There was no prospect of negotiations to end the strike until a | meeting set for Friday. the newspapers for a $lo-a-week tract was $103.82 for • wage package, plus improved va- week for day drivers. WORZELLA CASE CLOSED 40-hour i wiu be dispersed and the individ luals assigned to other submarines i within the next two months when ,the submarine is withdrawn from overnight, raising ... _....„ „._ . feet the thick, white blanket thatjing roofs. !has broken • roofs, buildings andi So far, j business, and almost broken spirit! reported. here in the last five days. Most roads in the area had Two local building contractors!opened and food „ estimated that damage has|considered adequate. I reached $500,000 and probably) A contractor's warehouse andj Equipment loaned by Rochester {would go h,gher. |an oil company building collapsed duringP the most sev ere storms earlier in the week was recalled. Additional plows have been loaned to Oswego by Camp Drum at Wa- tertowri. The Civil Aeronautics Administration authorized its offices at Buffalo and Rochester to send snow tractors. Boat Building Plant, Dundee Cafe Are Razed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A boat building plant near Stillwater and a cafe at Dundee, In Nobles County, were destroyed by fires Thursday night. The large, one-story frame structure housing the Stillwater Woodworking Co., suburban Bayport, was discovered on fire about fi p.m. Firemen from Bayport and Stillwater were able to keep the flames from spreading to the adjoining office building of the firm operated by Russell Duncan of Stillwater. Duncan was unable to give an immediate loss estimate. He said, however, that a large quantity of lumber, boat motors and plant machinery were destroyed. Cause of the blaze was not learned. At Dundee, 15 miles north of Worthington, a cafe operated by Harold Knuth and his wife, as well as living quarters above it, were lost. Knuth said he and his wife were washing dishes in the kitchen when they heard a noise and found flames shooting from a gas heater located near the ceiling in the front part of the restaurant. Knuth, who said he was unable to salvage any personal possei • sions, estimated his loss at $8,000. Fire crews from four nearby villages kept the flames from spreading. Dundee has no fire department. CLOSE STATIONS DES MOINES Ml — The Order of Railroad Telegraphers seeks to enjoin the Rock Island Railroad from closing 12 of its stations and from operating 26 others on • parttime basis. Reds Lose Temper at 'Surprise Conference Tenure Policy Junked at South Dakota State PIERRE, S.D. (AP) - The deaths and transfers. The consoli- VI I CHRISTMAS TREES 50 and UP • Norway Pine • Blue Spruce • Balsam \ • Western Shedless Mountain Fir • Roping and Boughs • Wreaths $2.50 BOTH A&W ROOT BEER STANDS | GENEVA (AP)—The Soviet Un-| Kuznetsov thought he heard the 'service for installation of a new 1 ' 0 " dek> S ates lost their tempers j name of John Foster Dulles and j power plant. i today in the 10-nation conference that set him off on a bitter de- 'on prevention of surprise attack, jnunciation of what he described quire from U to 13 months. A few of the officers and men™ ° ™i her crew may be in the newi West f ° f '" ying w formed when the Seawolf is i™™ 1 recommissioned sometime in I960. Soviet South Dakota Supreme Court today scrapped South Dakota State College's tenure agreement and presumably closed the highly publicized case of deposed agronomy head W. W. Worzella. Worzella was dismissed last January after an investigation into agriculture sections of state college. It was touched off by a 42- page criticism filed by a departing official. The report contended, among other things, that the official was thwarted in his attempts to consolidate control of the sections by Worzella and others. Was Scapegoat Worzella, supported by an impromptu fanner organization, argued that he was a scapegoat. He said his dismissal could start a series of resignations by professors who felt academic freedom had been abridged. Virtually none of the principals in .the controversy remain at the dated control program Worzella fought has been put into effect. The court criticized the tenure agreement upon which Worzella based his action for reinstatement. The agreement requires a hearing before a faculty committee and, by implication, faculty committee concurrence, before dismissal. Capt. Richard Laning, skipper i of the Seawolf since she joined the fleet in 1957, has been ordered im , , lliaumiciawuu „„„« U4 to duty in the office of chief ofi the translations of remarks made Nebulous Verbiage The court opinion, written by Judge Charles S. Hanson, said "the exact meaning and intent of the so-called tenure policy eludes us. Its vaporous objectives, purposes and procedures are lost in a fog of nebulous verbiage." If the agreements intents that the board of regents does not have the power to fire a teacher, said the court, it involves "an unlawful encroachment upon the board of regents' constitutional and statutory power." The 20-million-dollar job will re-,™ f ! TheJr , out tions of NATO and accused the ,o trick the Corn- bloc with Trojan horse Dep. Foreign Minister Vassili Kuznetsov became so angry during his speech that he ap- misunderstood some of naval operations here. Leakage in part of the heat exchange equipment of the present liquid sodium reactor resulted in the Seawolf operating at only 80 j per cent of maximum power. The I Navy decided to replace the so-' by tne western side. Death of Family IRONTON, Ohio (AP)— A fam- as "aggressive Western tendencies." Actually, the Western delegates had made no reference to the U.S. secretary of state. Soviet Col. Gen. A. A. Gryzlov followed Kuznetsov with a speech] filled with references to alleged Western attempts to spy on the; Soviet bloc. L. D. Wilgress and Air Commodore W. W. Bean, both of Canada, and Gen. Otto P. Weyland, commander of the U.S. Tactical Air Command, denied the Soviet bloc allegations. $1,400 STOLEN DES MOINES UP) — About $1,- e so- , — - dium reactor with the standard;^ °f six sleeping in two beds in _ _______ _ „., _ „„„„„ ^ pressurized water 'system used in j f three-room frame house burned j 400 in cash — most of it in union other nuclear submarines. TEMPERATURES READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Rock a Conga Apple Jacks My Happiness Connie Francis Chipmunk Song Chipmunks Gotta Travel On .. Billy Gramtner Jingle Bell Rock .. Teresa Brewer Heartbeat Buddy Holly Philadelphia USA . . Nu Tornados That's Why I Cry .... Buddy Knox Goodbye Baby Jack Scott Alone Too Long Bobby Day Long Plays Greatest Hits four Lads Warm Johnny JMathls Fabulous Johnny Cash Just For Laughs Andy Griffith The Kingston Trio Spirituals Robert Shaw Star Carol , Tennessee Ernie Saods Storm Tommy Sands MASTER MUSIC SHOP 120 W. MILL HE 3-8554 CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS (By Ken - "The Bard of the Broiler") WHEN CHRISTMAS SHOPPING IT'S A TREAT TO STOP AT KEN & JO'S TO EAT THOSE TASTY MAID RITES HIT THE SPOT THE COFFEE'S SAVORY AND STEAMING HOT. MAID RITES 5 for $1.00 KEN AND JO'S HMD RITE Kittycorner from Courthous* Ph. HE 3-6247 u 1 on S«/f.' //it Ideal Christmas Ciit! VULETIOE FOLDERS OF THEATRE TICKETS . . . PARAMOUH LAST SHOWINGS TONIGHT SHOWS at 7:15-9:00 fed TIE FLOOD THAT DESTROYED TEE WORLD! SEE THIS PICTURE FROM THE START "NOAH'S ARK" STARTS AT 7:45 P.M. AND 9:30 P.M. FRIDAY and SATURDAY SHOWING EVENINGS ONLY at 7:00-9:00 iORT is!I|6HlY! — PLUS — "3 STOOGES" and COLOR CARTOON H L Pet. 11 -6 8 -25 3 -28 -5 -6 -7 -11 10 13 .11 ' 5 .05 .06 Alexandria Bemidji Intl Falls Redwood Falls Rochester St. Cloud Duluth La Crosse 12 .4 .10J Madison 14 5 .121 Mason City 13 -5 T: Minot 12 -10 Fargo 8 -11 Rapid City 3(i 21 j Calgary 19 12 i Edmonton — — Regina 5 Winnipeg -5 Albany, clear 19 Albuquerque, clear 59 Anchorage, cloudy 21 Atlanta, cloudy 43 Bismarck, clear 14 Boston, clear 26 Buffalo, snow 19 Chicago, snow 14 Cleveland, clear 17 Denver, cloudy 51 Des Moines, clear 26 Detroit, snow 18 Fort Worth, clear 39 Helena, cloudy 27 Indianapolis, cloudy 20 Kansas City, clear 31 Los Angeles, clear 86 Louisville, clear 27 I Memphis, clear a-i Miami, clear 78 Milwaukee, snow 12 Mpls.-St. Paul, clear 13 -1 .01 New Orleans, cloudy 57 39 New York, cloudy 25 li> Oklahoma City, clear 34 22 Omaha, clear 32 12 to death early today. dues — was taken by thieves who The victims were Elmer Little- j knocked open a walk-in safe at John, 29; his wife, Betty, 25; and j Carpenter's Hall here early their four children, Gary, 7; Gail, | Wednesday. The dues had been 5; Dorothy, 3; and a 3-month-old I collected Monday night at a meet- son - | ing of Local 106 of the carpenter's Deputy sheriffs said that an oil! union. cooking stove probably set fire to i the house. The bodies were found either in or near the beds, indicating that the flames had spread so quickly none had a chance to escape. .02 .05 -8 -14 -3 37 16 31 -5 10 10 10 -1 38 12 9 T 24 23 6 23 64 14 29 71 .82 .07 END OP THE LINE I LONDON (Jl - Sabu, the po- jlice dog responsible for 65 ar- 03' rests during seven years' serv- I ice in London's East End, has : been discharged because of T injury. T The first cheese factory in the U.S. was built at Rome, N. Y. in 1851. VFW Family Parly FRIDAYS Dec. 12 & 19 8:00 P.M. Poultry Nights VFW HALL Public Invited Please Use East Door j* *.***** Christmas * TREES * 405 i. College * Roping - Wreath* ! GEO. CECKA * ' Ell SHUTT I ' Dial HE 3-8464 * !******* STATE Last Times Tonitel 20c - 45c - 60c DOUBLE HORROR and TERROR! tf- COMING FRIDAY and SATURDAY 1 50 c AND UP Spruce t Balsam • Scottish Pine • Norway Pine PAPENFUS 106 South Greenwich Last Times Tonight 7 & 9 P.M. "THE CORONATION OF POPE JOHN XXIII" plus "GUN DUEL AT DURANGO" | NEW AMD MOST HORRIFYING FRANKENSTEIN! THE RIVEN6E OF SUPERNATURAL TECHNICOLOR! WE DARE YOU ID SEE IT I WEDOUBlE-MRfYDUTO FOR6ETIT! «.»« PETER CUSHIH6 • EUNICE 6ftV$0« FRANCIS MATTHEWS • MgHAEl GWVNI •rnlM B, t«Hr MlCWU • Piotwri til MTKHir HIWS • DuictiH » 1UUCI IlitU A HAMMER FILM PRODUCTION • A COLUMBIA PICTURE GEORGE , JIONTGOMERY ...th«v call him -PLUS- Throbbing like a tom-tom out of SUGAR 10 Lb. Bag 99c WILDERNESS CHERRY PIE MIX 3 for 89c STOCKTON CATSUP 6 for 99c SALTINE CRACKERS 2 Ibs. 49c RED SOCKEYE SALMON 3 for $1.00 GOOD-N-RICH Nix White, Devilsfood, Yellow Box CHEROKEE POTATOES 10 lb. bag 29c LARGE HEAD LETTUCE 2 for 49c FREE - FREE - 1 Jar Salad Dressing HORMEL MERIT ROUND STEAK lb. 69c FRESH 10-Lb. Box PORK CUTLETS . . . $5.00 55c lb. FRESH PORK ROAST . LB. 39' FRESH LUTEFISK LEFSE WENNES MARKET 1308 Oak St. HE 3-6512 FREE DELIVERY 7:00 A.M. . 9:00 P.M. Daily — Sun. 8-10 A.M. . 4-6 P.M.

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