The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 3, 1959 · Page 4
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 4

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Saturday, January 3, 1959
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The best thing that can happen to Cu- II AUSTIN (Minn.) HEftAtD YEARJ ~y Established November f, 1891 "H. E. RasmussenEditor and Publisher" Cteraldine Hasmussen, Business Manager B"ttt*<l at 2nd class matter at the post office ftt Austin, Minnesota, trader the act of March i, 1871. . . _-;,--. Issued Dally Except Snnday for Austin and com- ba, as far us its economy is concerned, is the establiahment now of a government with stability. One of Castro's chief weapons in the revolution was to temporarily wreck Cuba's economy in order to embarrass the Batista regime. It was a successful Weapon. He succeeded in scaring away the lucrative tourist trade. The re- suit was felt with special severity in Havana dependent in large measure on tour- tu re? ist dollars. Recently, there has been real Saturday, Jan. 3, 1959 POT POURRI YOU WERE down at the bottom of the Royal Gorge in Colorado still alarm in Cuba lest the current sugar cane crop be stopped by the revolution from reaching markets. It is pretty obvious that Castro, who is too young to qualify as president, will control whoever does occupy the presidential palace. If Castro can succeed in establishing stability and make the most ff£f ; s ^rf F ™ S: °^±tk«i &,;.;:<» ing always to promote the best interest of agriculture, labor and industry cater- mg to no demagogues and showing favoritism to no group, firm orjndividual Member of the Associated Press" The Associated Press is entitled excliisiTelyl-r the use for republication of all the local newa printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. _ , Being grieved that they taught the peo- than meet the eye. pie, and preached through Jesus the re- surrectlon from the dead. — Acts 4:2. before him, he too may turn out to be • only a grasping dictator. Opinions of Others A GOLDEN MELON One man confessed to us that he had an "evil thought" of which he was ashamed . . . namely that there was more to these big budget requests Immortality is the glorious discovery position of Chnshanity. — William Channing. "Do There has been so much bitter opposition expressed by some politicians against a sales tax that they could never voluntarily retreat from that op- you suppose," he said, "this whole financial problem is being allowed to pile up to a mountainous mess so that everybody will throw up their hands and say 'well, we guess there's no way out but a sales tax' and the last ditch opponents will reluctantly give in?" It is true there is some softening In some' circles of the opposition to a sales tax| There has been a lot of spade work done by sales tax proponents. There is a creeping feeling that a sales tax is in the air In ^l^tto^'Sew SKTph lnevitab ' e ta Minnes ° ta ' in democracy. For Cuba has all the char- Unfortunately - if one Is ever passed in this acteristics of a Latin state where public state ' with our cham P a En e attitude toward govern- emotions are highly changeable, running ment services and spending, a sales tax would not wild in any direction; and anythine can be a re P Iacement tax ns it is in some states. n orvr\QM nv*^l*.,~.._ii-__i •* o "** A - rt i-_ i-... i— »»:_-___._ i_ * * . _ . Unseating a Cuban Dictator A military dictator, Fulgencio Batista, has been compelled to flee, and Cul neaded for a new regime. But it is probably too early to toss rno *ii»» 4** nnl,««.l~_.-.*-• M *^ . << happen, and usually does. The alleged purpose of Fidel Castro's successful revolution was to overthrow „ „. , , . u tyranny, and replace a dictatorship with Regardless of what happens - we imagine that a democracy. But such avowed intentions Governor Freeman privately says a prayer of can not always be taken at their Jace """'" '" "" ' " value m Latin states. Too often, a dictator is unseated only to be replaced by a successor who eventually becomes a dictator spendm s • • • a & rou P of And since an unseated dictator ordinarily Minnesota from financial flees with part of his nation's treasury it STAR -"ERALD becomes very nice employment, even though sometimes of short duration. _ Perhaps Castro will be different. If he A J° int boundary commission set up by Nebras- 1S > Jt will be very fortunate for Cuba ka and South Dakota has reached agreement that which, besides being a highly emotional the center °* *e Missouri river's main channel be A sales tax in Minnesota would be an addition- al tax ~ a golden melon ot °PP ortunit y for the spending bri s ades - thanks for the fact that there ls a Conservative majority in the Minnesota Senate . . . that there wi " be a hard core of resistance to unlimited s P endin S • • • a S rou P of m e " determined to save disaster.-LUVERNE FIXED BOUNDARY country, has only two classes of peopl the^ery rich, and the very poor. There is some measure of concern about Castro since his revolution had the permanent boundary, without limitation, between the two states. "Without limitation" means that if a future cnannel shif t occurs a later compact will not be Communist support. But perhaps this will necessary, as Jurisdiction apparently would be eventually work out as it did with Batis- shifted automatically in the event of such a chan- ta who was first elected president in 1940 with Communist support, but later turn- his back on the Reds. Then, too, Castro's revolution was highly nationalistic, which in Latin America usually means being anti-Yankee. But possibly this was only to capitalize on anti-Yankee sentiment among some Cubans, and good relations with"the U. S. may eventually result. nel move. The facts of the developing Missouri river are that channel shifts will be less frequent and finally diminish to none at all as the job of bank stabilization, now insured by absolute flow controls, proceeds. The Missouri's meandering days are about over. It is time that the valley states all took that into account with a clear-cut boundary formula. -SIOUX CITY (IOWA) JOURNAL-TRIBUNE MORE THAN MEETS EYE Too Bad People in Russia Can't Know AT&T Story lion dollars, and it employs 700,000 persons. Its owners are more than 1,564,000 individuals and 61,000 institutions. This total includes more than 250,000 employes in the vices. than By DAVID LAWRENCE WASHINGTON — Sometimes we overlook the obvious — the things for which we ought to be thankful as we come to a new year. One thing we often overlook is the success of what might be called "people's capitalism." The other day the financial tickers told the world that the stock of "AT & T" — American Telephone and Telegraph Co., — had been "split" in three parts. It promptly rose in.value on the stock exchanges. Maybe the newspapers in Moscow thought it only a routine item in the press of a country where "capitalism" prevails. But, actually, it was a powerful counter-argument to communism, and it's unfortunate that the people of the Soviet Union can't be told what it really means. For, without a single up by the government United States, the people them-j[essTnan"new Vork *City'sT,20.,-!pie selves have invested their money JQOO. Moscow has 450,000 phones office. There was no telephone service then. What does the telephone business mean to the American economy? The payroll and other payments for industry itself. No financial group to employes of the "AT & T" tot owns any controlling interest. The ailed more than 3 million dollars stockholders elect their directors in the first nine months of ma who, in turn, select the management. Nothing like it of such size exists anywhere else in the world. 9,700,000 Phones "AT & T" and its affiliates comprise 23 companies, serving 55,800,000 phones. There are 3,900 independent companies. These serve about 9,700,000 phones — or nearly three times as many as in the whole of the Soviet Union. They, too, do an efficient job in the private enterprise system that provides the United States with 54 Well, we've got the color slide of the picture which you can get by calling. A letter from Laud Payne, editor of the Banner at Piggott, Ark., explains that last May he took some pictures of an Austin couple. But the paper on which he wrote their names, got lost. His letter enclosed the color slide on the possibility the Austin couple could-be located. A READER suggests that, rather than burn all the Christmas trees, some be saved. She write?: "Because of the many plowed fields, the birds and wildlife have less cover this winter. Could some of the used or unused trees be saved for cover in fence corners for Ihem?" AMBITIOUS PLANNING is ahead for the Austin YMCA in 1959, The organization will embark on a three-point planning program, First, a "Y" area representatiye will come to Austin this month to survey and study the community's needs. Second, the national office will submit a layout of plans for facilities to fit the type of program for which a need is expressed. Third, a study will be made on how such facilities can be financed. Interest in the Y in Austin has increased very substantially under its present director, Cliff Maxwell. Red Wing, Winona and other Minnesota cities, less affluent than Austin, have developed good Y facilities. The local growth in Y popularity, has naturally produced consideration for facilities to fit an expansion program. The organization's approach to the problem —to study first the community's wants and needs before deciding on facilities — is a sensible one. WE HAVE concluded that Low Powers, of Ortonville, isn't as big a liar as he thinks he is. You may recall Powers was recently named the liar of the year by the Liar's Club for his story about hot ice. His yarn was the weather was so cold that when he set out a tea kettle of boiling water, it froze so fast the ice was still warm. Ice, most people will tell you, is cold — at least 32 degrees F. Not necessarily — it cin be boiling hot. Many years ago, famed Nobel Prize-winner, now at the Jefferson Physical Laboratory of Cambridge, Mass., demonstrated that water under very high pressure of 300,000 Ib. per square inch first became solid, then turns into ice, yet it is nearly boiling hot— 212 degrees F. We got that from the pamphlet "1959 Forecast" put out by Hugo Gernsback, publisher of several magazines in the field of science. There is such a thing as hot ice, and not necessarily stolen diamonds, either. SOMETHING NEW: A new hubcap that sparkles may become, in the auto world, as popular as hula hoops. The hubcap is made of fiberglass with a layer of gold and silver glitter just below the transparent surface coating. TASK of finding street signs is made easier for the motorists at Lakeside, Va. It uses four-foot high street signs, just about the eye-level of drivers. The letters are put within headlight range and are not hidden by tree branches. But we wonder what vandals will Now All We Need Is Something to Cheer About NO SHORTCUT TO PRIESTHOOD 40 Years Bank Trust Officer; an Episcopal Curate By TOM IIENSHAW AP Religion Writer GARDEN CITY, N.Y. (AP) — Paul Jacoby Jr. was a bank trust officer for 40 years. school, the Episcopal Church's| The school offers no shortcut to only night school for the training Holy Orders. The requirements of clergymen. 1959 PROBLEMS Management Seen Stiffening Against Labors Demands ByVICfORKlESEL There is only one man in the U. S. across whose desk flash the first faint angry words of all labor conflicts. Many o! these later come roaring into the headlines by shutting down huge plants or vast national industries, That man is Joseph Finnegan, chief of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service which annually settles or prevents thousands of strikes. For a view of things to come, this column asked the following questions of Finnegan, because his guesses are the most educated in the land: Q — What do you think will be some of the "sticky" Issues In 1959? , A — There are over 150 major collective bargaining agreements covering upwards of 4,500,000 workers that will come up for negotiation in 1959. I have no way of predicting which one is going to be the most troublesome, because labor relations seldom follow a set script. Without even dusting off my crystal ball, I think it is safe to say that a troublesome rumble is in prospect in the oil industry in the very near future. The union is asking for a 25 cent package deal and management has taken the position that this is unwarranted and inflationary. It has indicated that it will strenuously resist the union demands. More intense feeling is building up in these negotiations than has been characteristic in the rank - and • file workers for greater job security and better fringe benefits. These are only a few of the factors which have contributed to a tougher bargaining attitude on both sides of the collective bargaining table. From where I sit, there appears to be a good likelihood of a more active collective bargaining scene than we saw during the past year. Q — Tell us something about the problems the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service has run into in connection with the construction of guided missile bases, such as Cape Canaveral and other launching sites. Rash of Squabbles A — There has-been a rash of jurisdictional squabbles from time to time, but by and large — knock on wood — there have been no major problems in their field. Sure, past several years and things could get explosive. Steel Unknown Factor The steel industry, of course, „, -j , has always been somewhat of a !l.., 1 !!!±.. employes ° f non - union wage-pattern setter, and it is the big unknown factor for 1959. Some there have been some troublesome "dust ups" due to refusal of dues-paying union men to work Offers No Shortcut Construction of the new school are every bit as stiff as those of an ordinary theological school. And the courses are just as tough. in life through the George Mercer J enrolled. Jr. Memorial School of Theology, the Diocese of Long Island's unusual night school for clergy candidates. Chapel Consecrated The school, located on the grounds of the Cat.:c::ral of t'.-.e Incarnation in Garden City, Now he's the Rev. Paul Jacoby; building, gift of Mrs. Helen B.j In addition to the school of the- Jr., curate of St. Andrews's Epis- Mercer of New York in memory, ilogy, Mercer maintains an aca- copnl Church in South Ozone Park, of her husbr.nd, was begun in 1957Jdemic department for those who He was able to attain the Pro- and the first classes were held have received the call to the testant^ Episcopal priesthood late last ^Sept. 20. Fifty students are priesthood but lack the educational background. My Answer By BILLY GRAHAM QUESTION —I am a miserable and distressed Christian. I have been baptized and I think I have been born again, but it seems that evil Is always present. Why is It so with me? Have I truly been converted? F, E. week with the consecration of its Chapel of the Good Shepherd. Mercer is like any other theo- 3 Minutes By JAMES KELLER 2,000 HOURS A YEAR One who works 40 hours a week 'or 50 weeks a year puts in 2,000 hours annually at his job. Carry the thought a bit further logical school except that its stu-l' and you wil1 realize that ' over a dent body is made up of older f an ° f 1° years ' one individual 1 ***vtw* Jrvtt —t rtri ,-,U-.,,i. nn nnn l _c t_* men who hold fulltime jobs during d f otes a bout 80,000 hours of his, ANSW ER - One of two things the day and study for the priest-l hfe to hls work ' No matter what is true in your case: either you - - 'your occupation may be, you will have not had a-spiritual rebirth, find your job much more chal- or you hav6) like thousandg of lengmg if you give your very best oUlers fai i ed to g row up spiritual . to it. hood two nights a week and Saturday. The school was begun in February 1955 by the Rt. Rev. James P. De Wolfe, bishop of Long Island. No J° b is unimportant in thej You say, "I think I have been First classes were held in the eves of God - Y °ur work may seem j born again," and then you ask Cathedral House or at nearby St.i trivial to y°" but it offers count-j me, "Have I truly been convert- Paul's School. New Plan Superior Before that, men who received the call to the priesthood late in life studied for the ministry under private tutors assigned by Bishop De Wolfe. The bishop found the system "not altogether commendable." "The older men who have read for the Holy Orders under tutors have lacked any community life less opportunities to give of yourself for the good of everybody. Their well-being and hapiness depends to a great extent on you. In short, put as much as possi ble into your job. Look at those 40 hours a week as more than a means of a paycheck. You will add The fact that you are so concerned about your spiritual life indicates that you have at some time in your life had a spiritual experience. But may I remind you in all kindness that this is not enough. The Christian life is a con- ly task and prevent it from be-i coming the deadly bore it is bound • _ . ° ™ tinuil * life - « is «* making to be if it has no other objective an initial contact with God, and then going your way as if nothing in the course of their prepara- than your own little self. tion," says the bishop. "Labor not for the meat which "They have missed contact with Iperisheth, but for that which ' Here, .berefore, is an enterprise managed privately and owned privately which is bigger the range of personalities and the;dureth unto handling subject matter (John 6:27) en- and ser- ONE of the nation's greatest'tra-, velers is the can opener. Every 1 which are now provided year, in opening food for the Am-j nume rous faculty. erican , table, can openers cut half Serious Drawliack life everiasUnB » me everlasting, ; had happened. To do this is to experience as you say: "Misery and distress," We have a young baby at our house. He has life. There is tough talk has been coming out of the steel workers union home office. And many spokesmen for the steel industry have indicated that the industry is tired of being accused of granting inflationary wage increases, and this year is willing to lock horns with the steel union. It must be remembered that the political and industrial setting was different when the 1956 steel contract was negotiated, and this enhances the possibility of a real Donnybrook in the 1959 steel negotiations. There are, however, some pretty sophisticated bargainers on both sides and public statements don't necessarily have much connection with actual bargaining attitudes when the chips are down. Many Problems Problems affecting seniority, automation, plant relocation, size of work crews, and the like will probably mark the 1959 bargaining picture. The recent widely publicized opposition of the International Longshoremen's Association (IND) to automation in shiploading and unloading is a sign of things to come. That contract, of course, will be "up for grabs" next September. Remember, too, that historically the shipping industry and the longshoremen have bargained through big, unwleldly groups and this will not make the task of mediating the longshore situation any easier. Certain trade union alliances could also complicate the longshore negotiations, particularly as they re- contractors. There have been divergent philosophies between the U. S. Army Engineer Corps and the Army Air Force with regard to contract letting which has been troublesome; but so far our mediators, with the assistance of the Air Force and Engineers labor liaison representatives, have been able to keep things under control. We have set up machinery within the Mediation Service to follow and quickly take action when we spot situations that call for actual or preventive mediation. Federal mediators keep close tabs on developments at all of the bases scattered throughout the country and report directly to me when they detect a situation that might blow up with resultant in- "•'** terruptions of America's defense.^ effort. (Distributed 1959 by The Hair-Syndicate, Inc.) Woman Routs Poker Players but Gets Fined CLOVIS, N. M. (AP) — A Clovis woman took drastic measures to get her husband out of an all- night gambling game. She stalked into the game, fired a shot into the floor, and lined the players up against the wall. She got her husband home, all right, but she also puid ?23 for firing a gun within the city limits. transportation field. «r ts ° f the i Horse's Tombstone Q — Do you see a tougher bar- for History CiaSS ait^!r\r* V-\ntllrnnti Inli.... _ u J ^ I * atter (John 6-27) Uie> ne nas Ule ' lnere ls no by a! inspire me 0 Holv Sob-it t .^ uestion about that - B "t every day ' l e can i " Ule Soviet Union and, in f ac (, bigger than many of the "collrrtivist" enterprises of the Soviets put together. Who gets the benefit of Lawrence ing sore throats. In his examinations, he uses candy-coated tongue-depressors. . .THE CZECHS per cent of all the telephones in!of Ame7ica''and^some"'.. 1 ves'tor5! wor!d "«"! etevato^wS dre" tne world. |f rom abroad. For annually the j ates entirely without a cable sys- To appreciate the great value|"AT & T' 'pays out big sums in' tem ' Th * elevator cage rides on a of the modern telephone service dividends, on its stock and inter-' plilow of air - Ventilators are used to business, one must travel jn <Vdd 3 Col Too Bad ! to creat e a sufficiently strong air many other countries where com- : est on its bonds - over $000,000 000 i beam to P ress the cage upward mumcation is almost primitive^to shareholders in 1U58. These! When desce nding, the cabin com:The number of telephones in the j stockholders are for the most part presses the air underneath, it in«ar put en t. r e Soviet Union is about 3,- [ persons of modest means - the sunng a soft > downward glide o^.tne]558,000 as of Jan. 1958. This is,vast maioritv are m,. viM. ™-_ YEARS AGO, a man could set, ; himself up in a business, such as! a million miles of tinplate — a "Ths danger of their reflecting, distance to the moon and back. . . j chiefly the reactions and attitudes; A DOCTOR at Los Angeles has \ of a single instructor was a seri- pecome popular with children hav-1 ous drawback calling for drastic j "put into" life as !OUt." "take INTERPRETER, PLEASE ZANESVILLE, Ohio UPI - change in procedure.' The "drastic change cedure" became the gaining between labor and management, and, if so, why? A — Yes, I do. I think this WESTERVILLE, Ohio tffl — There's a tombstone in Room 20,~> tougher bargaining to which youi at Weste ' - viHe High School - a r___ i, , „. ' hnrc»'o tnr*T^fi c.»i*i refer has been gradually building horse's tombstone. we can notice a little change in I him. As he eats and exercises, he 'develops and grows. Some day he , ,. will become a mature man, weaves there has been a growing} 101 " Historical Society, the stone trust. j feeling that profits are not as high! mar ed the grave of Rowd y B °y. Just so in the life of the Chris-i as the productivity factor indicat-i a P ac , err which fdl dead Au B- 15, ..---_ I HU*J Hafl"»Hrt n ilnnn I.A.. A up over the last couple of years. Acc J uire d by seniors in the Ohio In the case of industry represent-1 hlstory class ' who , form the Jun ' ing this sign in an ice cream par- in pro- lor: Mercer j "Teen-age spoken here." „' tia "' » Lebanese Lift Answer to Previous Puzzle vast majority are not rich peo- in and become owners of the larg- for its nearly 5)00000 population est and most successful single pri-; compared with ACROSS 1 Capital of Lebanon 7 It is a republic in the 13 He-brew ascetic 14 Lecturer 15 Dried trape the vast majority of tele-j Business moves faster in Am- phone systems in other countries e rica than anywhere else be- are owned and operated by the| cause a multiplicity of transac- government, the United States has : Hons is made possible through more telephones than the rest of the world put together. There'is d ay some ingenious statistician no cleaner or clearer example of may be able to figure out how private enterprise than "AT & T." Tribute to Enterprise With transcontinental and over- connections in a matter oi telephone communication. Some many hours a day the citizen of our times gets out of life be- was something else. If' ie hired more work-' the investment per worker was small. ; Times have changed. Nowadays,' an investment of $17,800' " prove (lie rates charges the cus- : about one-fifth of the company's "°" u luols ancl '"expensive equip. shares. ' imelnt - If »e failed, he just sold the Plainly here is something for • the American sjslem of "peo- j pie's capitalism" (o crow about. | It is an example to hold up not only to the people of the Soviet it Takes Union but to other Communist countries. Indeed, it is a lesson in economics that ousht never to hp brushed aside by The socialist^! half 0^™" ^ 'V 0re than .idn oi co. poration earnings, and oilier factors, multiply the risks in expansion. But despite the risks , 1 : T ! Sa " ds of new businesses are are this opens and millions of economy would "smash."""' v> *oy improper practices toward couijketiU>r* should emerge, but , o.er ' tele- f - A task he had tt, lnv e5 tm e nt in plant and eq- carriage and drive oi l na op h total, more than 23 biktional capital going from office to'Herald Tribune In..) is in it-1 tipn to the free en-1 tain areas around this Dorset town to be cleared of wartime explo- York sives was signed by more ! 5,000 people. rodents 18 Domesticates 20 Light touch 21 Sacred city ol India 23 Pseudonym of Chailes Lamb 20 Troops (ab.) 1'7 Story 31 Ripped 32 Bread spread 33 Prayer ending 34 Lank 35 Hebrew letter 36 Health resort 39 Congers 40 Withdraws 43 Spinning toy 46 Insipid 47 Camel'* hair cloth 50 Click-beetle 52 Time ol year 54 Moon goddess 55 It was formed Irom flva former Turkish • Sanjaks 56 Sanctijied persons 37 Floating DOWN 1 Road tdge 2 Bi other of Jacob (Bib.} 3 Egyptian Koddess 4 Legal point 5 Join I! Occupant 7 Non-winners 8 Expunge S) Huge tub 10 A-tiptoc 1! Girl's name 12 Allowance for 25 Angered waste 19 Blemish W4 b..^ W4-1 JO- r -~, — ...... ,. v j *fc«w.vft ...u.i_tiv- . onn If develop and es they should be. The toughening| 1892 before a race nere grow, we become stalemated, in-i u P Process has been accelerated j grown, and sickly. You need nour- somewhat by some developments ishment. You can find this in God's Word, in fellowshipping with other Christians, and in prayer. You need exercise. There are opportunities for service all around you: a sick neighbor to visit; a friend in trouble with which you j can share Christ. Find these op- iportunities and you will find yourself growing spiritually, and much less miserable and distressed. during the recent recession. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Single Copy itu NewsUeaicra and Street Sales) « o? HOME DELIVERY IN AUSTIN Changes Needed During this period of lowerl' lllgle Cop5 ' '""i" fan regu- _ „ i „ . lur weekly Subscribers) S sales management examined j Her week, carrier Delivery " $ many of its production methods, jo neW a .10 ..0 standards and processes a n d j o ne y_ar BY M AIL-zoNE ' i 21 Flag " Long ' !o , 0: e garments 23 Japani'su outcasts 43 Hardy heroine 28 Toward the 44 Olive KOIIUS sheltered side 45 Hawaiian 29 Faithful 36 Fixed looks 37 Apple seed 38 Ascended 2-1 Broad-topped 41 Occurrence hill (Sp.) 42 Dropsy precipice 47 It is in 48 Brought into existence 49 Dill SI Number 53 Qualified -i W W FT it 1. 2T 11. * ST 10 JZ 30 With the help of the pupils at his ychool, the Lyceum, the Greek teacher, writer anti philosopher Aristotle attempted to collect an encyclopedia of all human knowledge up to his time. One of his pupils placed at his disposal both money and men to aid in - research. The work was never completed But in its unfinished state it was, nevertheless, the basis ol most learning through the Middle Ages. © Encyclopedia Britannic* found them to be outdated and ! Delivery in postorrice within so uneconomic. By introducing new: "diance d ' us °' Austln ~ Payilble ln methods and tightening up on in- ">« Month " . _ standards and the ...._:,, 31X M onuis 55,, management f o u n d it could com- •• Oue Vear •'•'•'•'•'.'•'•'•'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 10.00 Jpensate in a measure for lower i MAIL-ZONE 2 sales. j Many management representatives concluded that the way i 31 * Months to improve profits was not merely by playing for increased sales, but by getting the produrliou to Which they felt they were en- \ titled from the working force. ! A concomitant of this effort was a drive by management to asstrt a firmer control of discipline and authority in order to implement these production changes. I think, too, in some industries there is a mounting resistance to company-'! wide bargaining on the th. cry that | geographical wage differentials: should be reco^nuyd by unions > rather than putting a flat price tag on a particular job wherever performed. . Mounting Pressure On the labor side, too, there' has been mounting pressure attributable in some measure to rank • and - file pressure on labor leaders to get money increases to offset the increase in the cost of living. Technological advances in industry are creating a growing demand on the part of une ..ear j^oo MAIL—ALL OTHER ZONES Delivery In postofllce over 150 mllc» radius o! Austin—Payable In advance P« Week $ .40 3ue Year .."..!.'.'."".' " NOTE-Zone 1 rate will op- ply for subscription service going to service personnel in U. S. and Armed forces in all areas of United States and areas served thru A.P O and N.P.O. CirculaS'on Dept. Dial HE 3-8856 For irregularities in service please call the above number belveen 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. ixtra delivery service will be made if necessary.

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