The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 26, 1958 · Page 8
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 8

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, December 26, 1958
Page 8
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1959 Outlook: Better Missiles, Fewer GIs, More Crises • , • , • -* •• '-.'•' W I •. • ^r '..''• ',* . ' > ^^^^^ IN DEFENSE Costly New Weapons Bring Manpower Cuts By ELTON C, VAT Associated Press Military Affairs Writer WASHINGTON Ifl- The United States in 1959 will increase its ability to fight • big missile war. Whether it also win be prepared equally for coping with actual or threatened little wars — like 1958's Middle East and Formosa Strait crises — continues a subject of debate in the Pentagon and In Congress. As 1958 approached its end, the military succeeded In fir* Ing an Atlas Intercontinental ballistic missile over the full 6,- 000-mUe distance. Before 1959 is over, the Air Force expects to have at least two ICBM launching bases ready for use and technically trained uints to fire the long range missiles. Encouraging Progress There is hope but not certainty that the weapons themselves will be "operational" during 1959. But the fact that an ICBM has been sent the full distance does not mean the Atlas can now be delivered to troops. Much more work remains to be done in refining the guidance system to a point of complete reliabillty-to the state of per- feclien where the missile will take off at the press ef a button, fly 6,000 miles and hit within a 30-mile circle. Defense Secretary Neil McElroy said recently that "we are coming closer to the time of operational capability for the Atlas," but he didn't specify the time. In the field of Intermediate range ballistic missiles, the new year will find the American military much further along. The first Thor IRBM has been set in position in England, others are following. The bright prospects to the missile field does not mean that IN BUSINESS the manned bomber will disappear from the American arsenal in 19» et even for years after that. Bombers like the B52 heavy and the B47 medium will contlnne to be the backbone of the Strategic Air Command next year. New Lethal Pnnch But the B52s will begin to get a new lethal punch during the year. Into them will go equipment for launching the "Hound Dog" missile. -That new missile totes a nuclear warhead and can be launched from a bomber flying as much as 400 miles outside a heavily defended target zone. This spring the first nuclear- powered Polaris missile firing submarine will be launched. It Is one of nine planned. The goal Is to have the first submarine and the first missiles ready for trials, M a complete unit, in 1960. There appears to be a chance that the Air Force will start preliminary flight testing of an atomic powered plane — a feat which some recent reports say Russia already has accomplished. Some of these things are tools for massive, all • out nuclear war. What might the military do in 1999 about augmenting its capabilities for fighting smaller localized conflicts? One Immediate answer Seems to be there' will be fewer fighting men'Mr heading off or winning little-wars. . By next June 30 the manpower strength of the armed forces will be about 70,000 less than now. The heavier part of the cut will be in Army strength. The Army brass contends this reduces the capability for limited war action, but indicates it will not make an issue of the matter. However, some Congress members may challenge the administration decision when the lawmakers meet again in January. LESS MANPOWER — Efforts to hold down defense spending mean cuts in conventional forces. Some claim this^will seriously affect U. S. ability to handle "brush- fire ' emergencies, such as last summer's crisis in Lebanon, settled only after battle-ready U. S. Marines swept ashore in force. IN SCIENCE i . , , Segregationists Face New Attacks BEM PRICK For the Soulh'l pfd-segregatlSnistfl, 1959 may Wed be the toughest year since the U. S. Supreme Court outlawed school segregation on May 17, MM. A sertei of broad attacks against segregation in the South both in the* courts and in the forthcoming Congress appears to be In the offing. Further, even in the Deep South there appears to be some internal dissension over the school issue. the opening of the 86th Cot$ff>ss, the South'* ancient weapon against passage of meaningful civil rights legislation, the filibuster, will be under powerful attack. Then there is the abiding suspicion in certain Democratic circles here that the Justice Department intends to become more active in prosecuting charges of civil tights violations in the South. The object? To split the conservative, pro-segregation Southern wing of the party from the more liberal Northern wing prior to the 1960 presidential campaign. At year's end 16,400 high school students in Virignia and Arkansas were without public school facilities. The schools had been closed rather than permit any degree of racial integration. Unless there is some retreat by Southern political leader* de- temlned to maintain all-white public schools, the prospect of adding thousands of additional students to the list of those without public schools is good. Arlington County, Va., which has 23,000 students in its school system, is under federal court order to begin desegregation in January. The public schools of Atlanta, Ga., are confronted with ft federal court suit to bring about integration. Georgia led the way in the South in declaring opposition to any form of public school integration. Georgia has assorted laws designed to block any Integration including a school closing law. In the face of the possible closing of its excellent public school system, Atlanta's Mayor William B. Harsfield has demanded that the people of Atlanta be permitted to determine whether they want public schools or no schools at all.' Further, members of the county's state legislative delegation have been stumping the area- civic meetings, garden clubs and parent - teacher gatherings asking that people demand local option. Publlclty-wlM 19M wu a bad yen tor the South. The new year be no better, ie e, Satellites Soon Will Be Routine By ALTON BLAKESLEE AP Science Writer Rockets in 1959 will blast open the doors to'human space travel Once a month and oftener, U S. satellites weighing up to 1.30C pounds or more are scheduled tc zoom into space carrying mice monkeys and instruments to pav the way for man. These launchings will show how to protect man in orbit, and how to recover safely the satellit capsule in which he rides. Some experts predict the Soviet 59 Looks Good; '60 Even Better By WALTER BREEDE JR. Good business in 1959. Possibly a boom in 1960. That's the business picture at the end of 1958—the year that saw the third post World' War n recession breathe its dying gasp. Bankers, merchants, manufacturers and economists expect the recovery from recession which started last April to continue in the new year — but not at a whirlwind pace. ike to Work , on Messages to Congress WASHINGTON (AP)-President Eisenhower heads for his.Gettys- burg, Pa., farm today to work on messages to the new Congress. Eisenhower and Mrs. Eisenhower arranged to leave about midday on the 85-mile drive to their country home. They plan to stay through New Year's Day. White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said last week the stay will not be a vacation. The President will use the time to work on his State of the Union message, budget message and economic report. Hagerty said work also might be done on some special messages Intended for Congress soon after it meets Jan. T. The Eisenhowers spent a quiet Christmas. The familt dinner was attended by their son, Army Maj. John Eisenhower, their daughter- in-law and four grandchildren. Iowa Man, 60, Found Slain; Wallet Gone COUNCIL .BLVFFS, Ipwa (AP) Some see 1959 as a transition or bridge to a new boom in I960. But forecasts of a 1960 boom are hedged with an impressive array of "if's," "but's," and "may- he's." Based on the predictions of those who usually make good guesses, here's what you can look for in the year ahead: Business generally will rise to new peaks. Gross national product—the total output of goods and services—may re.ach an annual pace of 460 to 470 billion dollars vs. 450 billions at the end of 1958. Living costs will hold steady for a few months, then resume their upward climb. The government may find it difficult to hold inflationary forces in check. By the'end of 1959 your dollar will have lost a little more of its buying power. Don't count on any major tax reduction. Industrial production will get back into high gear, unless a steel strike upsets the apple cart. Autos will set the pace. U.S. factories should roll out more than 5Ms million new cars in 1959. That's far short of the nearly 8 million produced in 1955 but a kingsized gain over the 4t4 million built in 1958. Jobs won't keep up with the rise in production—in today's modernized, highly efficient, automated factories fewer people turn out more work. Unemployment will continue to be a problem. There IN CONGRESS may be nearly five million Ameri cans on the jobless rolls in Jan uary and February. Things will get better as warm er weather permits more outdoo work, but not as fast as many economists would like. ' It will be a big year for con struction. Housing starts will pro bably match the 1958 total o about 1,100,000 - unless home buy ers are frightened off by Ugh mortgage credit and high inter est rates. Building costs willkee on going up. Retailers are betting on a slow but steady rise in consumer buy ing. Department store sales i the next six months are expecte to top the first half of 1958 b 4 or 5 per cent. Even during th recession months of early 1958 store sales held at a high leve Consumers have not been pan icked by recession talk. Chance are they'll loosen up when they': convinced good times are here stay. Farmers — just winding up a boom year—may find their in comes down a bit in 1959. Price of crops and livesotck are head ing lower and costs of running farm are up. The U. S. Deparl ment of Agriculture says t h "realized net income" of farmer —what's left after expenses—wil be down 5 per cent on average from 1958. On balance it looks like a good year, but not an easy year. Rath er, 1959 shapes up as a year o challenge. All Eyes Are on 1960 By JACK BELL WASHINGTON UPI — Democrats take over top-heavy command of Congress in January for a year of decision likely to have icavy bearing on their chances found slain at the J. S. Wilcox and Sow Greenhouse Thursday night. Under his body was a roll of bills totalling about $400. His billfold, in which authorities think he may have had other funds, was missing. Disorganized Republicans, Leader Lyndon B. Johnson Texas, who is among those be ing mentioned as a possible can didate for the party's presiden tial nomination two years hence Johnson has said he doesn't see any need for new civil rights mea sures now. Other Democratic senators who are viewed as poten squeezed into their smallest mi-1 tial presidential or vice presiden- nonty corner since the days of tial timber: Kennedy of Massa- the New Deal, face a sharp uphill climb. The sweeping Democratic elec- presented the party of displaying the funds. He died of blows on the bead, pom * lead pipe. VM employed at the green- as • boiler temperature . The body we* found by •B «mploy« arriving to relieve MiwU oo tbt job. fh» eggs o| birds have brittle , w|ul* the eggs of, wakes fetve accented some old problems. With majorities approaching 21 in both houses, the Democrats chusetts, Symington of Missouri, Humphrey of Minnesota, and Gore and Kefauver of Tennessee. Lacking a congressional forum Jersey and G. Mennen Williams of Michigan and Gov.-elect Edmund G. (Pat) Brbwn of California can .... --—-—...• v * VM*«*\SJ tua LCUJ are likely to find the average be expected to find plenty of op- voter is going to hold them much portunities on the job and else- more responsible than in the past where to advance their possible for the condition in which the n-j--:-- country finds itself in 1960. The Democrats will be writing their record for I960 at a time when their serious party division over civil rights has been spotlighted by the election of lib- -jerals likely to be much more de- t ._ .»• r. manding of action than some of candidacies. On the Republican side, Vice President Nixon leads the much more abbreviated field available for the GOP's top nomination. Because of his handsome victory in New York against the general Democratic tide, Gov.-elect Nelson A. Rockefeller has been ele- Ariz., is § cosmopolite city. Cam** services are i those they defeated. _ fSLStLftoSSl CermaU ' ,™ S adds «P «« additional dif-|might b7available to to apwtM MO Japane*. I Scuttle* ior Senate Democratic! on the Republican ticket Ivated into the ranks of those who ! • _t. . i ., . . will actually send a man up and bring him home within the year. In 1958, the Soviets announced two main achievements, both pointing toward early human space flight. In May they launched Sputnik III, weighing 3,000 pounds, a veritable cosmic laboratory equipped with a variety of instruments to measure conditions in space. In August, they lofted two dogs 283 miles high inside a rocket, and parachuted them safely back. Characteristically, the Soviets tell nothing about advance plans. But surely they have high adventures and surprises in mind. Lead Narrowed Making ups some lost ground in the space age, U. S. rocket men in 1958 successfully launched three Explorer satellites and one tiny Vanguard. The three shots at Air the Force moon, tried one ternational Geophysical Cooperation—1959. Our sun, kept under almost continuous surveillance, yielded secrets about its X-ray emissions, new concepts of magnetic triggers in storms on the sun's face, of solar effects on earth. Scientists gained new evidence that the sun's outer tenuous envelope seemingly embraces the earth itself, and that the earth's blanket of air extends to higher altitudes than suspected. A new kind of astronomy — ultraviolet astronomy — appeared in 1958, to gaze revealingly at the sun and stars with ultraviolet- sensitive eyes. And rockets soared up above obscuring clouds to see the sun during an eclipse. Coming hi 1959 are balloon flights, equipped with telescopes, rising above much of the earth's atmosphere for clearer photographs of the sun and Mars. These pictures could resolve the mystery of Martian "canals." wheeling 79,000 miles from earth, and the Army launched one which climed 66,654 miles into space before falling victim to the earth's gravity and plummeting back. Ifussia also is expected to try to hit or orbit the moon, and perhaps tried to do so without success in 1958. Both countries hint at space probes aimed at Venus or Mars, or racing out at such high speed that they become little man-made planets circling the sun. Planned are satellites equipped with TV systems to see weather in the making on the earth below, or to engage in military surveillance — the beginnings of space stations and satellites serving as global communications networks. Special, sensitive instruments aboard satellites will extend the rich new knowledge being won concerning space. The prime discovery by satellites in 1958 was the curious band of unsuspected radiation ballooning like a doughnut high above the earth. It appears lethal to man, unless he is given protection by shielding. Coming satellite's will learn its extent and more about its meaning. New .Factor This radiation .band is a new factor in gaining a clearer understanding of the electromagnetic Eorces in space and on the sun. Such forces certainly have effects upon the earth, probably in influencing our weather. Part of this new understanding Setting enough newsprint in 1958. The United States took initial steps toward using atomic energy for space rockets, and Russia was reported already flying an atom- powered airplane. Nuclear scientists cleared up a puzzle about the makeup of the nucleus or heart of atoms. Medically, 1958 brought new drugs to succor sick human minds, and more evidence that at least some mental illness is due to faulty chemistry rather than worried thinking. A few more fragments were added in the jig-saw puzzle of causes of cancers and heart diseases, with this research continuing into 1959 at increased tempo and greater promise. Biologists and other scientists made progress toward the birth of a revolution In biological knowledge of how to transplant human organs and spare parts, how to postpone death, and to solve basic mysteries of inheritance and of life itself. INFORMAL EDUCATION— Charlottesville, Va., fourth graders meet in basement of a private home for classes after their elementary school was closed to prevent integration. ctivity for Business Seen for '59 By STERLING F, GREEN WASHINGTON (AP)-Washlng- ton's business forecast tor 1959: High and steadily rising activity. No boom. National output somewhere between 460 and 470 billion dollars— a record, but not spectacularly above the 1958 yearend rate of around 450 billion. Cost of living quite stable until midyear. Then resuming its rise to new peaks. Employment improving month by month from 1958 levels. But not reaching "full employment" before 1960. Concensus of Views That appraisal is a consensus of the views of administration and congressional economists given in private interviews as the country closed the books on an 18-month cycle of recession and recovery. Some officials are more bullish. A few believe production will exceed a 470-biUion-dollar annual rate by midyear and push on to 490 billions a year from now. That could happen, all agree- especially if inflationary forces break loose again. But a majority look for—and hope for—a more gradual advance. A pell-mell rush into another boom, they hold, would hasten the next bust. Gratification Noted Looking back, they are gratified to note that the recession, meaning the downswing phase, was one of the shortest of the past century. It started in August 1957 and hit bottom in April. ,The recovery sine* then has been steady and widely shared. Its pace has been satisfactory though slower in several respects than the comeback from the two earlier postwar recessions. The 1957-8 slump therefore gave reassuring evidence of the resiliency of the American economy. In that connection, two aspects of the downturn drew special comment here: Nobody Panic* First, nobody panicked. Consumers kept right on buying. Second, the economy's built-in stabilizers worked admirably. Total income, like retail sales, was on the rise before business generally stopped going down. Comparatively few of the laid- off workers were entirely without income. Unemployment compensa tion took over when paychecks stopped. Relief payments rose. President Eisenhower's celling on military outlays was lifted and contract-letting was speeded up. Plans Are Withdrawn to Build New Palace TOKYO (AP)—A Japanese construction company today withdrew its offer to build Crown Prince Akihito's new Tokyo palace. Instead the seven building firms that bid on the job agreed to par ticipate jointly in the construction of the 45-room palace. The building is expected to cost $200,000. The new plan was proposed after adverse criticism of earlier acceptance of the low bid. Newspaper Publishers Find Plenty of Newsprint in 7958 By WALTER BUSSEW1TZ AP Business News Writer were able to serve their customers without drawing on around 15 was won through the massive scientific study known as the International Geophysical Year. Major aspects of this worldwide cooperative study will continue as the In- NEW YORK (AP)—U.S. news-'per cent of capacity, {paper publishers had no problem j Conslunntlon should Rise • »7fr»riif>CF an/tMrrn nattrc?rM*>nt> in 1 Q~Q i Consumption should rise in 1959, „ , 1958 March Juni $«pt There was such a bulge of sup- along with the expected improve- ply over demand the North Amer- ment in the nation's economy. But ican newsprint producers paused ] producers are sure they can han- in _their big expansion programs.Idle even a sudden strong spurt in "" Canadian mills [demand. The American Newspaper Pub- 5 DAY FORECAST Minnesota: Temperatures will average 5-8 degrees above normal with only minor day to day changes; normal highs 15 north to 24 south; normal lows zero north to 8 south; precipitation will average less than .10 inch as scat - tered snow flurries. Iowa: Temperatures will average 5-8 degrees above normal with only minor day to day changes; normal high 24 north to the 30s south; normal low 8 north to 15 south; precipitation will average North American newsprint manu-jless than .10 inch as scattered facturers carried out a 350-million ' light rain or snows, dollar expansion, which boosted j Wisconsin: Temperatures will productive capacity by 20 per: average 5-8 degrees above normal; cent. j warmer tonight and again Mon- Despite the growth of newsprint I da y or Tuesday; normal high 18- manufacturing in the U.S., the do- 26 north to low 30s south; normal mestic industry still is less than lows ranging from slightly above Ushers Assn. reported consumption for much of this year ran about 4 per cent under 1957. During the past two years, one-third the size of Canada's. On Contract Basis Newsprint is selling on a contract basis in New York at a de- ivered price of $134 a ton. The ast general boost of $4 a ton came in March 1957. As the year neared its end. Sir Eric Bowater, head of Bowater! future of newsprint prices. He said: "Somebody has.^ot to absorb the ever increasing costs of production and distribution, a tendency that never seems to stop. It's normal northwest to 12 south; precipitation will total .25 inch or less with rain or snow south and mostly snow north occuring mainly on Tuesday or Wednesday t Invited for Dinner; Boy Steols Pistol NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - A inmate a pistol and ammunition and fled from a private home where he had been invited for Christinas dinner, police reported. Lewis Waldman, 13, was ar- S-AUSTIN (Mlrm.) HMALO IN DIPLOMACY t, 1*|l I f Soviets Will Continue Probing for "Weakness ijr JOHN M. HIOHTOWEK . J^SHINGTON (AP> - Th<& next two years threatert o build up the most dangeroui period of crises the World has known in a decade. Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, having finally achieved total power in Moscow, is clearly determined to expand the frontiers of Communist authority. Probing pressure* against the defensive system held by the United 'States and Its Allies are his major tactic for seeking a weak spot through which Soviet power may spead. The successive emergencies of 1958 drama- tiled the pattern. They provide, as the new year begins, a basis of forecast for things to com*. Several reasons bearing directly upon the nature and conduct of the East-West conflict have persuaded high officials in Washington that the next two years may be of crucial importance. Balance Shifting Foremost among these is the shifting balance of military power between the Communist bloc and the West. The balance was badly upset on Oct. 4, 1957, when Russia launched man's first earth satellite and thus demonstrated its ability to fire an intercontinental ballistic missile. The United States «d not catch ip, with Explorer I, m. HI Jan. 31, ItSI. Khrushchev is new working m a long range campaign to make the Soviet Union industrially and millUrl. ly superior to the United States. Secretary ol State Dulles told associates after Sputnik I soared into the heavens that Khrushchev could be expected to embark on a diplomacy of probing for weakness, division and lack of resolution in the West. His forecast was grimly borne out by the 1958 crises in the Middle East, the Far East and Germany. What makes the next two years particularly risky, however, is the fact that the United States and therefor* the whole system of anti-Communist alliances it leads will be under the direction of « lam« duck administration. One of th« certainties of in- ternatlonal life now Is that the Eisenhower-Dnlles direction of U. S. foreign policy will con* to an e*d on or before Jan. SI, 1961. This Is a circumstance which contributes to political weakness and, given the Democratic majority in Congress, puts extraordinary Importance upon maintaining a bi-partisan base for the conduct of foreign affairs. Form Unpredictable While the aggressive nature of Khrushchev's policies and the defensive, wait and see attitude of the West are unquestioned in high quarters here, the exact form by which the Soviet chief will seek to profit from his initiative is less predictable. If it follows the 1958 pattern he will combine the skillful use of war threat and peace hope, sometimes threatening a conflict over Berlin or Formosa or some Middle Eastern hot spot and at other times urging international confer- the evident purpose ef spreading fear. Then from the Far East the cetv ter- of international tensions suddenly shifted" on Nov. 10 to Berlin which,' 10 years earlier, hnd been the scene of the first great test of strength, betweenHussia and the Western Allies. Khrushchet announced that the time had come to end the occupation of Berlin and that he intended to turn over occupation functions to th« East German Communist govern* ment. West Adamant ' London, Washington and Parit, as well as the West German government at Bonn, were Immediate, ly alarmed by fears of a new Berlin blockade. They declared their determination not to be driv. en out of Berlin. Khrushchev, who never term* to lose the advantages .w.hich come with maintaining the hi. ItlaUve In .international rela* MOM, then suddenly granted « six-month breathing spell by an. nonnclng that he was willing to wait that long while negotiating to make West Berlin a "free dty." As 1958 drew to an end ther« seemed to be no doubt that Khru. shchev had once more returned to the tactic of high level nego» tiations with the Western powers. The chancea of a foreign minister*' meeting or an eventual summit conference appeared to be increasing though they were not M great as they had been just a year earlier. Nevertheless there wni pressure from America's allies ia Europe on the theory that talk at least stalls off the crisis and minimizes the danger of military con. flict. Twe other Hnee of develop, ment also pointed toward th« possibility of high level political meetings. Russia and the Western power* surprisingly succeeded In agreeing last summer on the scientifi* requirements for an inspection system which .could effectively police a prohibition of nuclear test explosions. This agreement among scientists was followed Oct. 31 by the opening of negotiations at Geneva for a political accord. The Soviets also entered into negotiation—in response to an early initiative by President Eisenhower — to see whether they could work out methods by which the dangers of a surprise attack by any of the great powers could be prevented. As in the case of a nuclear test ban, She central issue was an inspection system. This negotiation also was paralyzed by wrangling. Misleading Appearances The fact that East-West dis- ence and feeding hopes of com- ar mament talks continued despite disagreements seemed to contra- diet the danger signals which appeared during the year in the Far promise for peace. Khrushchev has shown he Is capable of very rapid change of pace. Early in 1958 he was bombarding President .Eisenhower with letters pressing for a summit conference. By mid-year, however, after a sudden and mysterious journey to Peiping during the Middle East crisis, Khrushchev scuttled all summit prospects and concentrated on threatening Sputnik diplomacy. The Quemoy-Formosa crisis followed the middle East uproar, beginning on Aug. 23. As the United East and Germany. But Washing, ton officials said the appearance of contradiction was misleading. The evidence simply .proved that Khrushchev was .capable of running several .operations simultaneously and of uslnif peace talk and peaceful gestures as well as war talk, threats and calculated violence to try to advance the Soviet goal of ex- pandiug communism. ?T ,, XT • ^ Ul6 United The J«fement of top U S States and Nationalist China re- ficials was that Khrushchev' "!!f t °.^ Ve *^ yunde ! 1 P ressure -!» 0 t want and would not know- there were widespread fears of at least a limited war over Quemoy. It was (be second lime in a short space that Khrushchev hud whipped up troubled waters with ingly risk World War HI. But there was danger nevertheless that having once inflamed Western fears and passions he might miscalculate the off a conflict. peril and set You'll Be Better Off in 1959, Economists Say By L. A. BROP1IY AP General Busiuesn Editor NEW YORK ment until the middle of the year. There are several reasons tor than ii agreed, however, on how better off. Economists are not [fewer workers are able to turn The recession is over. Recovery started in the spring of 1958 and continued at a steady pace until much out more and more products all the time. While the economy is steady and going forward, the kijid of production that will enable extensive ref™n in, .1 • • . ! — M.UUJC cAicusive it> fall. Then the economic indexes, hiring of workers, is not expected began to slow up over the rate that to come until about midyear hart HACM* C...A.J: n l n -I __ J 1 ^"* • had been predicted. Slight Relapse Reading these figures as a fever I buying chart, it might be concluded the If you are selling things, the prospects are brighter. Consumer the recession and constituted one of of the really comforting patient had a slight relapse. How, ~~ ---— • «-fc»**j v-i'jiiivi iujt£ ctSUtflM ever, the economists say be is i n ! 0 i the downturn. The indication* good shape and that fully recovery | are that people will be in more >f wm^come by the end of the newja buying mood in 1959 than in ' . . i 1958. Personal income is expected Your situation ui the new year;to increase and, iu point of fact shapes up sometmng like this: ; it rose for seven ^ hl To the nearly four million out of | beginning in February last year jobs, the immediate prospects for, but declined slightly in Octobi-r* ... „ , . | rested two hour s later by Patrol- [a resumption of paychecks is not! Labor disputes in some ma ior i<i* inot true to say 1m contemplating man H. E. Lay of the suburban bright. There probably will not beldustries were held respoS r !U, but a rise m juices is needed."'Belie Meade police department, a measurable cut ia unemploy-'the Sp

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