The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 29, 1958 · Page 20
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 20

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 29, 1958
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Page 20
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Costliest Newspaper Strike in N.Y. Comes to an End- NEW YORK (AP)—The costli-js e 11 1 p d by negotiators Friday; Bnrney G. Cnmeron. president cst newspaper strike in the city's nighl. of the Publishers Assn. of New history f8 over. > $3.55 Increase 'York City, estimnted the cost of! Deliverers went back to work Tlip new contract included a the strike to the newspaper pub- ! c.irly today with n new two-year $3.55 pay increase the first year j lishing business alone at 25 million rontract. It gave them a $.130 and $1.75 the second. Benefits in- dollars in revenue. I wage increase and fringe benefits, eluded Columbus Day off as a> "The effect, of the strike has' They ratified it Sunday 2,091-537, ninth paid holiday and three days been felt in industry, trade, cul-i ending the 30-day walkout. of sick leave annually, to begin tural life, and almost every ele-' The strike cost estimated at, 50'in 1960. Unused sick leave will be nient of our society." he said, million dollars. paid in wages at the new scale. ; Stores Miss Sales All four morning newspapers The deliverers also won a reduc- The City Commerce Department published. Editions began hitting lion from 53 to 50 pounds in the said that retail stores, lacking nor- the streets of this news-starved weight, of bundles they handle. mal advertising channels during city about 2 a.m., four hours after The basic prestrike wage was : the heavy holiday shopping season, (he strike's end. $103.82 a week. missed about 7 per cent of sales They were the first since Doc. $7 Weekly potential. This comes to about 10 11, when the nine major daily The new pact is estimated to be million dollars, newspapers halted operations. > worth $7 weekly to the delivery- Pay tosses incurred by employes Plants of the five afternoon pa-!men. N ,. an to about five million dollars, pers buzzed again with activity as; Asher Schwartz, union attorney. 1 In addition, other businesses they resumed normal schedules. | said the new contract would be were hit indirectly. These included Hundreds of newsstand dealers in effect as of Dec. 7, when the! shippers of newsprint, dealers, re- threw open their shutters. New ( old pact expired. sort hotels who used New York Yorkers normally purchase SH j Only retroactivity in the contract j City ads to attract guests, theaters million copies daily and R 1 2 mil- i provides payment for the time de- ; and restaurants, iion Sundays. | liverers worked Dec. fi and Dec. 9.! Only once before were the ma- A back-to-work call went out to ! Sam Feldman, union president.'jor New York dailies shut down the independent Newspaper and | said: "We are now ready to go j completely, an 11-day strike of Mail Deliverers Union's 4,400! back to work with the best wages! photoengravers in 1953. members and to 15.000 nonstrik- and working conditions ever had j Morning papers affected are the i mg newspaper employes laid off u " 1U ' ' ...!_... i when the plants shut down. Terms of the agreement were United Giving Drives Make New Record NEW YORK (AP) - Contributions through united giving totaled 423 million dollars in 1958—a record. Carrol M. Shanks, national chairman of United Community Campaigns of America, and president of the Prudential Insurance Co., cited the record figure in a yearend statement. The previous giving record was 412 million dollars last year. Shanks said more than 72,250,000 people would be aided by the money raised, which will go to support 27,500 national, state and local health, welfare and recreational services. Approximately 65 per cent of the total came from individuals and HANGOVERS FOR '59 ON HAND TO CHEER THEIR TEAM TO VICTORY — Part of the contingent of University of Iowa sudents arriving at Los Angeles Union Station Sunday wave banners for the benefit of the . photographer. The Iowa students are IN WORLD WAR II on hand to cheer their Big Ten football champions to victory on New Year's Day in the annual football classic in Pasadena's Rose Bowl. The Big Ten champs meet California, champs of the Pacific Coast Conference. (AP Photofax) J958 Only a Minor Interlude Between Past and Future WASHINGTON (AP) - Troubled but indecisive 1958 has left some big hangovers for 1959, here and abroad. It was hardly more than a minor interlude between past and future. On three of the most important things face mankind—disarmament, an end to nuclear tests, and prevention of surprise attack — there was no solid agreement. it, of by the members of our union." j Daily News, Herald Tribune, Mir-j LOS ANGELES (AP) — A Japa- Ilappy It Was Over jror and Times. Afternoon papers inese admiral has told a U.S. Asked whether he thought the j are the Journal American, Post, schoolboy his fear of a trap led .1*1 IT A ho/4 Vt Aan *twi**4 K n»V< • 1«' C^U ' tfT__1 J m_l . .1 ft r I . . . .... , . Fear of Trap Leads Japanese Admiral to Withdraw His Fleet j strike had been worthwhile, Feld- j World-Telegram and Sun.' Long man said only that he was happy (Island Daily Press and Long Is; it was over. iland Star Journal. him to withdraw his fleet when the Americans invaded the Philippines in World War II. DAUGHTER MURDERED Expressing gratitude for the ad-1 Americans were waiting for him miral's response, young Frazer added: "I hope I get an A on the paper." in force. "It was quite clear that we should only fall into a ready trap," * **•»•*» u»u w»*»j ivti* inws c* * vnxtjf vi **U) While U.S. forces were fighting j Shima said. "I considered all such for a foothold on Leyte Island,;things — events, circumstances, the rest from Shanks said. corporate gifts, Grief-Stricken Father Meets Son-in-Law LOS ANGELES (AP) - The!offered them $6,000 to kill Olga, grief-stricken father of Olga Dun- j who was five months pregnant, can, murdered Santa Barbara' The body was found Dec. 21 in nurse, met his son-in-law for the a shallow grave near Casitas dam — — •"• " *WV..VIM w»» *-«-j be Aaicmu, biiuiga -— CVC1115, ClTCUmSlunCcS, , The 2,000-word letter of Vice Shima withdrew the ships of his I possibilities. Then I came to my ! Adm. Kiyohide Shima to 16-year- 2nd Division from a running sea'decision that it would be better to old Bill Frazer of Pacoima, Calif., u -"'- : - "•— : — r "—" : . . . broke the admiral's long silence _ _ _ , __ wl ...„. on a mystery which has puzzled'the Japanese 1st Division of Vice i retreat from the strait and wait a The admiral wrote Frazer that!chance to know how everything i war historians. •••** W UfMlllrkll. it^V iJ>l T lOll/ll VS1 V J\*C Adm. Nishimura was destroyed by went." The Los Angeles Examiner, first time Sunday. in Ventura County. Friends said Frank Duncan, the | The coroner's office said the vie- dead woman's husband, sobbed as j tim had been beaten and throttled he and Elias Kupczyk, her father,: and that death was due to suffoca- discussed tentative arrangements j tion, possibly from being buried for her funeral at a meeting in I alive. Duncan's Hollywood apartment, j Kupczyk arrived by rail from The funeral will be private atjBenito, Man., in northern Canada a date not fixed. i Ventura County authorities j charge that Olga Duncan, 30, died because her mother-in-law, 54- i year-old Mrs. Elizabeth DuncanJ A/\Q|-| Killed! Ill Car Mishap MILBANK, S.D. (AP)—A young was jealous of the younger wom- j an. CORONER ACCUSED ' At a grand jury session Friday DBS MOINES W) — Dr. Joe!two men, Luis Moya, 22, and Au- M. Standerfer, 50, Polk County! gustine Baldonado, 25, repeated m^onm*, o.u. mr-;— j\ young coroner-elect, was charged w i t h j confessions investigators said they man from Wilmot, S.D., was killed intpxication Sunday while he was • had given earlier, in which they and two other persons were se- on an official call. J told how the elder Mrs. Duncan' verely injured when a car smashed 'into a culvert 12 miles west of here Sunday. Glenn E. Phillips, the driver, was killed. DeMaris Gust, 15, Wilmot, was injured critically and Allen G. Minder, 20, also of Wilmot, was hospitalized in fair condition. a, .uswiiaiia. A am. iNismmura was destroyed by The Los Angeles Examiner, Frazer had asked Shima why he the Americans. Shima's own flag- which published the copyrighted pulled his forces out of the crucial|ship, the heavy cruiser Nachi, was}letter, said it is "certain to be- battle of Leyte Gulf in October crippled by a collision with anoth- come one of the great historical icm Th» ™,,fi, ™;ii .,,» »»,„ ;- er j a p anese cru i ser and was lim-1 documents of the war in the Pa- 1944. The youth will use the in formation in a history term paper in junior high school. ited to a top speed of 20 knots. ! cific." 0 „.. All factors made him decide the j In a preface to his answer, the i Southern resistance to , public There will, of course, be more talks next year. This Was the biggest recession year since the war, with as many as 5,200,000 unemployed. By year's end the United States had bounced back. But millions are still jobless and living costs, though steady in recent months, threaten to resunte their rise. Good for Jobs Next year looks good for jobs and business. But no economist is brave enough, or stupid enough, to predict there won't be more recessions, and perhaps worse ones. In November, the voters showed overwhelming-lack of faith in the Republican party. Yet President Eisenhower, whose faltering leadership has failed to give his party a sense of newness or direction, remains highly popular. He himself seems more conservative as he grows older. In his early White House years he talked brightly of cutting government spending. And did. But this year spending hit a peacetime high, and may go even higher next year although Eisenhower still talks of balancing the budget. Southern Resistance All through 1958 the bitter, tense ity and its destination. The Russians, with their Sputniks of 1957, were ahead in the space age. Americana asked themselves: Can we catch up? What's happened to us? By year's end the United States had lifted into orbit first some tiny satellites and then the huge Atlas. It also sent two atomic- powered submarines under the North Pole. Contest Just Beginning Those were boosts to sagging morale. But the contest between the United States and the Soviet Union for superiority on the earth and the space above it is just beginning. Omihous equally for the United States and the Soviet Union was the breakneck dash of Red 'China to catch up with the 20th century, with its 600 million people reduced to machines and the population growing. The brief crisis over the shelling of Quemoy by Red China was small potatoes compared with what this country faces in 1959 and later from the Chinese Communists. HOUSING INTEGRATION PROBLEM i Admiral wrote: Adequate and Proper "I can even now assure you that my decisions and judgments of the day in Surigao Strait were adequate and proper ... I have never made any protest or any sort of thing against misunderstandings, for I believe that the truth i would prove by itself in the long j run of history. "But this time," he continued, TONIGHT - TUESDAY MATINEE . 2:00 P.M. EVENING - 7:00-9:10 P.M. AT OUR Treat The Family To NEW YEAR'S DINNER At The Horn* Mod* Chicktn • Noodle Soup Grapefruit Crisp Chilled To-( Cocktail Radistas mato Juice | Sweet Apple Iced Celery Sweet Cider Fresh Fruit Pickles Cocktail Ripe Olives , , Roast Beef Tenderloin with Mushroom Gravy Roa»t Young Goose with Wild Rice and Cranberries Rooit Young Turkey with Giblet Dressing and Cranberry Sauce Roost Minnesota Duckling with Swedish Raisin Stuffing Whipped Potatoes Baked Russett Potato Boked Sweet Potato BrvrtseU Sprouts Buttercup Squash Molded Pear Salad Butter Rolls Coffee, Tea or Milk English Plum Pudding Pumpkin Pie and Whipped Cream Fruit Coke and Ice Cream Brandied Hot Mince Pie Fresh Strawberry Parfoit Serving From 12 Noon To 2:30 P.M. $2-25 per plat* Children's Menu $1.00 Phone HE 3-8821 for Reservations UfQX special meeting this week to cope with the city's housing integration {problems. The problem came into the open Nickel Ignored but Safe and Wai let Aren't SUPERIOR, Wis. (AP)-A gun- ; man refused a nickel but cleaned Officers said the car traveled for ° u t the cash drawer, a safe and some distance in a ditch before, the attendant's wallet in a service Cross Burning Spurs Parley in Des Moines DBS MOINES, Iowa ^(AP)—The i when a cross of oil-soaked hay! "I am deeply imWessedlby'your Des Moines Human Rights Com-i was touched off on the lawn of a! eagerness and enthusiasm to find cial meeting this week to cone mission, spurred by a cross burn-1 Des Moines minister who had soldi out the truth of the war in spite with the city's housine inteeration ing midnight Saturday, will hold ajhis home to a Negro family. of your age." . Clems integration soecial meetine this week to cone .. _ H school integration continued and with increasingly deadly effect: thousands of white students were out of their closed-down schools. There's no end in sight in 1959. The United States entered 1958 in gloom and doubt about its abil- RIGDTS GROUP TO MEET DES MOINES W) — The Des Moines Human Rights Commission, spurred by a cross burining midnight Saturday, will hold a special meeting this week to cope striking the culvert. Iowa was named after a Sioux Indian tribe whose name meant "one who puts to sleep." New Year'* Eve SKATING Com* To Our SKATE end SOCK HOP New Year's Eve 7:30 p.m. Afternoon Skating Saturday fir Sunday 2:00 - 4:00 p.m. Night Skating Wed. - Fri. - Sat. 7:30 p.m. Pat's Roller Rink Hlwoy 218 N. station holdup here Sunday Council Recommendations Malcolm Higgins, executive secretary of the commission, said a meeting will be held in the next day or two to discuss recommendations to the City Council. The Rev. Ian J. McCrae, minister of education at University Christian Church, sold his home to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Carr, a Negro couple displaced by the Des Moines- freeway. While the Rev. Mr. McCrae was out of town Saturday, the flaming cross was touched off on the front lawn of the home. His wife, three children and his mother were in- Tonight and Tues, 7 fr 9 P. M. REGULAR PRICES MORETHAN GREAT COMED HERES GREAT ENTERTAINMENT P! rirwMu riiiiswiifikis SESSUEHAYAKAWAC^^ ,„, , „. M».joimums-i M .tofnrfi»NiM TECHNICOLOR* *k FRANK T«SHUN rMn MM mat i JU.MU. Starting New Year's Eye 7 p.m. BOX.D! NEW! By the Author of "FROM HEBE TO ETERNITY" FRANK SINATRA SHIRLEY MacLAINE A $O(_.C,St£6ELPRODUCTION •ilk MARTHA HYER ARTHUR KENNEDY NANCY GATES Francis Dzikonski was alone in: sid e the house at the time. Bob Anderson's service station when the robber appeared and demanded money. Dzikonski complied when the gunman ordered him into a grease room. After clearing the cash drawer of $95, the stickup man ordered Dzikonski to open the safe. Ani other $27 was obtained there. i Dzikonski then was told to empty his pockets. He took out a nickel •and laid it on the counter. The ; robber ignored the coin and ordered Dzikonski to return to the grtase room. As Dzikonski complied, the thief lifted a wallet from the attendant's back pocket. The robber removed $65 from the wallet. : The gunman, with $185 in loot, left after telling Dzikonski to remain in the grease room for five ; minutes "or HI come back and I blow your guts out." FAMILY NIGHT FAMILY PARTY TONIGHT AT 8:00 * i* MOOSE LODGE Tonite Only At 700 & 9:00 GUN-CRASHING DRAMA FILMED IN COLON THE • ROBERT TAYLOR RICHARD WIOMARK M,AW AND JAKE WADE COMING TUES. & WED. ^••I^^HPBHMHBti YOD TAKE *^^ 7: °° & 9: °° am THf IfVfNGr it twk* « horrifying M 'THf CUKTI PIUS COMEDY and SHORTS Number Responsible Police Chief Howard Eide said that if it is determined a number of persons were responsible for the incident, they could be charged with inciting a riot. The McCraes said they sold their home to the Carrs because "We understandstand that Negro families are not allowed to buy homes anywhere they want to in Des Moines the way we are." Milwaukee Road to Keep Link Going WASHINGTON (AP)-The Milwaukee Railroad has withdrawn a proposal to abandon 12 miles of track, linking Tyndall and Springfield, S.D. The Interstate Commerce Con> mission authorized the abandonment a year ago but stayed the permit after users of the line requested further hearings. The Milwaukee at that time said the proposal would be dropped if business on the line improved. The con.mis- sion said such improvement had occurred. FOR CASH Quick Loans NO RED TAPE! AUSTIN LOAN CO. Licensed Lndit Mtnntuott bmji'i Loan Act Downstairs Home Federal Bldg. Maple end M«in W 7 w D Facilities - The King's Wood dining rooms will take on a festive atmosphere New Year's Eve for the dinner of your choice. In addition to the main dining rooms the Banquet Hall will be open to serve special Prime Rib of Beef dinners. The Game Room, .-„•,.,'' Lounge and the Tropic Lounge offer a comfortable, relaxing atmosphere in which to meet your friends. Beverage service will be available in all rooms and special rooms are available for small, private parties. Entertainment - Special entertainment will be provided throughout the hotel for New Year's Eve. Besides regular entertainment in the Game Room, strolling musicians will serenade diners in all the dining rooms. The Geordie Hormel Trio will entertain in the Banquet Hall.. Prices - There will be no increase in prices for New Year's Eve a t K i n g's Wood. There are several dinners from which you can choose regularly priced at $3.00 or less. Most beverages are priced at about 85c. To cover additional costs and to assure you facilities for a full evening of fun, a cover charge of $3.00 per person will be made New Year's Eve only between the hours of 7 p.m. and midnight. Hours - Dining rooms will open at 5:30 p.m. Those who would like to dine early at King's Wood or those who have other party commitments, may avoid the cover charge by planning dinner at King's Wood anytime before 7 p.m. New Year's Eve. The King's Wood dining rooms will be open until 3 a.m. and all day New Year's Day for breakfast, brunch, lunch or dinner. Reservations - It would be wise to make your reservations as early as possible. To do this, simply call Hemlock 3-7373. If you have any questions regarding special facilities or prices, the reservation clerks will be happy to answer them for you. Dress — You may dress as you please formal, informal, sports or costume. King's Wood Hotel HEmlock 3-7373

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