The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 9, 1959 · Page 6
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 6

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, January 9, 1959
Page 6
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Alaska Takes Place in Old Glory Here is the new face of the American flag, as decreed by the commission appointed by President Eisenhower. It is redesigned in order to give our new state, Alaska, representation on the field of blue. The design OVER CAMPAIGN CHAIRMANSHIP was selected from more than 2,000 arrangements submitted for adding the 49th star. The new banner will officially go into use on July 4. Another Battle on Tap Within GOP By JACK BEU, WASHINGTON (AP) - Senate Republicans appeared heading today toward another liberal vs. as a salute to the party's conservatives. Afhicks Labor Goldwater was re-elected in ... ««iuw«ici wua iC-ClCVVCU in conservative battle - this time, November in a contest in which over chairmanship of their Sena-j he attacked whnt he said was . . • ^ ! ***.n»v«vvu mutt* iic au tonal Campaign Committee. organized labor's use of Reports circulated among GOP members that Sen. Leverett Sal- ionstall of Massachusetts, chairman of the party conference, was balking at the proposed appointment of Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona as head of the group charged with directing efforts to elect GOP senators in 1960. Somtj of his colleagues said SaltoortaU had indicated he believed the selection of Goldwater union dues collected under compulsion for political purposes. Goldwater also has been an advocate of right-to-work laws fought by unions. Following custom, Goldwater had resigned the Campaign Committee chairmanship before making his own race for re-election. Saltonstall, who has the primary power of appointment, said he has not made up his mind about the for this post would be regarded j Campaign Committee chairman m» a tkp at organized labor and!ship. His recommendation is sub ject to ratification by the 34 Republican senators when they meet early next week. Backed Dlrksen Goldwater was one of the conservative bloc which backed Sen. Everett Dirksen of Illinois for the floor leadership when Dirksen defeated Sen. John Sherman Cooper of Kentucky, candidate of a rebelling group of GOP liberals. Goldwater also supported Sen. Karl Mundt o[ South Dakota in his unsuccessful race against Sen. Thomas Kuchel of California for the assistant leader's post. Goldwater himself said he does not care whether he is named to head the campaign group, Goldwater was one of the few GOP conservatives who held on to his seat in the landslide in which Democrats won overwhelming control of the Senate. He Has a Hard Time Getting Prison Term BASED ON RECORD EXPECTATIONS 1 Optimistic' Budget Offered By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Amil.vst NEW YORK (AP)-The state of the union's business today is good. tVs so healthy, in fact, that President Eisenhower will offer a federal budget based in part on the expectation that corporate profits in 1959 will reach a record 48 billion dollars. This compares with the 31% billion dollar annual rate in the first three months of last year, the trough of the recession. Many industries have climbed back from the slump in output remarkably fast. Compared with the low point, they look good indeed. Compared with the peak of the preceding boom, they still have quite a way to go. Guesses Gloomy What Congress will do for and to business this year is any one's guess. But some of the guesses are fairly gloomy. Involved are such things as taxes, labor legislation, antitrust inquiries, mone- ;ary policies bearing on inflation, foreign trade. But some think that what busi- nes will do for and to itself is still more important. The very rapidity witli which profits are bouncing back — at a fnster pace than output, sales, and particularly employment — may open up a pandora's box of its own. If profits reach u peak of 4t! billion dollars, that could inspire labor leaders to raise their sights. With prospects for labor-management strife this year already strong, this could increase the threat of major strikes. Could Play Hob And enough of these for long durations could play hob with the expectations of the administration to balance the budget with the aid of tax collections on record profits. Peak profits probably wouldn't go unnoticed by consumers either They might ask embarrassing questions about the need for such high prices. This would be espe daily true if industrial capacity continues in excess of output. And ROANOKE, Va. un - A jail f,° me ~ n £ essm ?" mi ^. raise , , J their pet charge that in this case inmate here says he had a dif- there must be an understanding ficult time getting in the pokey. between companies in the specific He drank a bottle of wine, used fields. the bottle to break a postoffice ! j- u. . . .. . mis anu proauce ngures to stiow jdoor, then smashed it against anj that higher operat f ng costs are J inside wall and sat on the steps, the basic reason for rising prices. Nobody paid any attention. Seem Content He went to police headquarters Most businessmen seem content and asked to be locked up "so 1 ' 1with . th . e , s teady, if moderately i * J j paced, industrial recovery. Some can get something to sat." chafe whenever the Federal Re- Industrial leaders always deny this and produce figures to show serve Board tightens up on credit when it fears more inflation, which could be the aftermath of the current federal deficit and the continuing pressure of higher wages on prices. But probably an equal number fear inflation as much as they do tight money. Foreign competition is more worrisome this year. European nations with industrial and fiscal houses in better order are now able to offer more goods in the United States, and in overseas markets they can offer more goods at a lower price. The activity of Congress over the next seven or eight months will be a major concern of business. Chances of corporate tax relief, strict regulation of labor, and a balanced budget seem poor. More preoccupation .of congressmen with mergers and the growing size of big business is expected. Numerous Industries will have their special congressional problems. One example: The oil industry's depletion allowance in reporting income for taxation and its internal fight over imports, and another: The tariff worries of a long list of industries hurting, or fearing hurt, from foreign competition. The state of the union's business is good. It should get better. It still needs watching. SLUMPED IN CLOSET Why Was Shapely Wife Beaten, Strangled? Police Seek Answer DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — Police tried today to find why a shapely young wife of a Marine stationed on Okinawa was beaten, strangled and left nearly dead in a downtown office building. Mrs. Trella Joy Carter, IB, a blonde office worker, was in fair condition early today after surgery for multiple face and head cuts.' She was found slumped on the door of a shallow closet by an electrician at 3:40. p.m. Thursday. Clerks called the electrician after they noticed blood trickling down Ouf of One Hour of Work U.S.A. RUSSIA Time Worked for a Pound of Meat $2.38 | 6.66 Rabies Average Take-Home Pay Per Hoar CONTRAST — If Russia's Ivan wants meat for dinner, he has to work twice as long to buy a pound of it as an American worker does. The U. S. worker pays 76 cents —about one-third of his hourly take-home pay, while the Soviet worker pays almost five rubles, about three - quarters of his hour's pay. ceiling wire conduits into their fifth floor office. Homicide Capt. Will Fritz said the girl, semi-conscious and in shock, had been unable to talk to investigators. Doctors indicated the pretty mail clerk had not been raped. Two patrolmen said the girl was found in a half-sitting position in the double-doored electrical locker, her face and shoulders blood drenched. A length of flexible steel binding strap was twisted about her throat, the officers said, and her Mouse, skirt and hose were torn. Building electrician Nelson Payne, 53, told officers that when he pulled the girl from the closet that the metal strap on her throat touched a wire in the metal closet and caused a shower of sparks. Building workers told police the girl was last seen about 55 minutes before Nelson opened the closet. Police said offices filled the first five floors of the building. But the sixth floor and those above still are under construction. Fritz said no motive or definite suspects have been discovered. Valuable Painting Found in Police Car DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — Highland Park Police Chief W. H. Naylor found the missing John Singer Sargent painting "Swallows" Thursday in an unlikely place, the front seat of his prowlcar. The 24 by 30-inch painting was taken from the Umphrey Lee Student Center at Southern Methodist University on Dec. 28 It was considered a valuable part of a $G,000 art collection. Fritz said the girl formerly lived in Mount Pleasant, Tex., but now resided in nearby Grand Prairie, Tex., while her husband was in Okinawa with the Marines. He said the girl's attacker apparently smashed her head repeatedly against the edge of the closet door and sharp-cornered switch boxes, o-AUSTIN (Mfnn.) HERALD Friday, January 9, 195* Pollution Plan Recommended to Legislature ST. PAUL (AP) — Strengthening the state's water pollution control program, by working out an orderly long-range plan WM recommended to the Minnesota Legislature today by the Water Pollution Study Commission. Both Senate and House were in recess until Monday with members at home getting reactions of their constituents to proposals offered by the governor in his inaugural message. Sanitary Regions The water commission, headed by Rep. E. J. Chilgren of Littlefork, said it believed such a program could best be administered by establishing sanitary regions to coincide as nearly as possible with the major drainage basins of the state. "The motive of the commission," said the report, "is not to punish those who are presently guilty of polluting state waters, but to make more efficient the program of controlling pollution." Among specific recommendations were enactment of legislation to enable communities and their environs to unite in plans to eliminate pollution and that the pollution law be extended to include sub-surface waters. Indian Affairs Also placed on desks of legislators was the report of the Interim Commission on Indian Af- i fairs headed by Rep. Harry Basford of Wolf Lake. The commission called on Congress to take action to enable states to know exactly where they stand as far as financial responsibility for Indians is concerned. The report also urged that stales be given responsibility for administering programs to help Indians and recommended that Congress enact legislation to provide money to enable states to help the Indian people help themselves. tarn mm rr*s CLIP AND SAVE HELLO IN THERE! — Jeremy Shellhase, 7, gives a large model of the human ear something to listen to. Exhibit was displayed in Washington, D. C., ar a convention of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. there's something for everyone at. CLIP AND SAVE BOB SMITH BODY SHOP 24 HOUR' WRECKER SERVICE • Complete Body Repair* and Painting • Front End Alignment • Frame Straightening. 3 TOW TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH "QUICK STARTS" TO KEEP YOU ON THE G01 Dial HE 3-4563 Day or Night m mm im® tmm KSS* 1! \ IFRAI IKITCDCCT r. DC/" nr ATI ASWI - IIMU..II i..,.t.~. . _ ^^^ ^^ ^*^ • • ^^^^ ^^^^ ••i \. >. \ • GENERAL INTEREST & RECREATION • HOMEMAKING WHEN and HOW TO REGISTER Registration for the winter term is scheduled for Tuesday evening, January 13 IT/ MI 1 P< m " !n thS hl ' 9h SCh ° 01 cafeteria - A ' 'his time, instructors in all' courses w.ll be present to answer questions about courses. Fee payment, will be made as part of registration, and since class size in some cases must be limited assurance of acceptance in the class will be based upon registration sequence and payment of fees on January 13. Registrations cannot be accepted by telephone Some classes require an additional fee to cover the cost of books, materials and supp let. Room numbers preceded by "Voc" designate rooms located in the Area Vocational School building, H.S.-High School Building, J.C.-Junior College For further information call Vocational Office, HE 7-2371 or Junior College Office HE 3-5229 PAYMENT OF FEES All feet are payable cash in advance at the time of registration. No refunds will be made after the first week the class has been in session. • BUSINESS EDUCATION • DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION • APPRENTICE TRAINING • SHOP REGULATIONS YOU MAY WANT TO KNOW The school reserves the right to withdraw any courses in which registration is insufficient to justify continuance of the course. In this case, tuition will be refunded. Suggestions as to what courses should be offered are always appreciated. When ten or more adults request a particular course, every effort will be made to arrange for making the course available WHO ARE THE INSTRUCTORS Instructors include: Regular members of the high school, junior college, and vocational school faculties; business and professional people selected because of special knowledge and abilities; and skilled tradesmen from industry. WINTER TERM REGISTRATION TUESDAY JANUARY 13 7 to 9 P.M. at the High School Cafeteria >v * BUSINESS EDUCATION * This department offers courses to assist students to enter an office occupation, and to serve the needs of those workers in the field who need to learn additional skills or to improve those skills which they have partially learned. SUBJEST Eve. M-W Beginning Typewriting Refresher Typewriting and Office Machines M-W Beginning Shorthand M Refresher Shorthand M Hours Rm. Fee Wks. Instructor 7-8:30 H.S.-13S $7.50 10 Mr. Brooks 7-8:30 7-9 7-9 H.S.-HO H.S.-234 H.S.-232 7.50 5.00 5.00 10 10 10 Mr. Mormas Mr. Hokonson Miss Haehn * GENERAL INTEREST & RECREATION These courses are offered to meet a general community interest cultural learning, hobbies, and recreational needs. SUBJECT Oil Painting Photography Driver Training Classroom Wheel ,„. English for New Americans Ev«. Hours Bldg. & Rm. Fee Wks. Instructor M 7-10 H.S.-335 $7.50 10 Mn. Collins M 7-9:30 H.S.-222 6.25 10 Mr. Fogdoll 3.00 supplies arr. M. 7-8: Citizenship for New Americans T. 7-8 Practical Law Practical Public Speaking Golf Section A Section B Recreational Swimming Sec. A 'women) Sec. B (men & women) Fundamentals of Bridge Section A Section 9 M 7-8:30 H.S.-I46 5.00 10 Mr. R. Bell cor 36.00 8"hrs. orr. 30 J.C.-32S No. Charge 10 Mrs. Barrett 30 H.S.-219 No Charge 10 Mis. Mitchell J.C.-306 $5.00 10 Leightoe tr M««ny J.C..312 5.00 10 Mr. Knurjor. 7-9 7-9 W Th W W M T 7-9 7-9 7-8:30 8:30-10 7-9 7-9 H.S.-sm. gym H.S.-sm. gym H.S. pool H.S. pool J.C.-3I9 J.C.-319 5.50 10 Mr. Lembck* 5.50 10 Mr. Nickels 4:00 10 Mrt. Hou 4:00 10 Mrs. Hass 5.00 10 Mr*. Kuhn 5.00 10 Mrs. Kuhn iSCHEDULE OF CLASSES * DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION * This is a nationwide program of business education supported in large part by state and federal funds. Anyone engaged in the distribution of goods or services may enroll. Special classes may be established by firms for their own employes, and these classes may be held in their own stores or places of business. (Courses arranged in cooperation with Austin Chamber of Commerce) SUBJECT E»e. Hrs. Bldg. & Rm. Fee Wks. Instructor (Begins Retail Salesmanship W 7-8.30 V-102 $3.00 7 Mr. Lorenx Feb. 4) Economic Discussion Group Contact Jr. College or Austin Chamber of Commcrc* * HOMEMAKING * These couibes are offered under a national program supported in large part by state and federal funds. Courses are open at a nominal fee to all who may profit from them. SUBJECT E¥C . Hour, Fundamentals or Sewing M 7-10 intermediate Sewing Section A T 7-10 Section B Th 7-10 Fabric & Felt Hots Section A T 7.10 Section B w 7-JO Knitting Section A f 7-10 Section 6 W 7-10 Tailoring vv 7-10 Bldg. & Rm. Fee Wks. Instructor H.S.-138 $3.00 10 Mrs. Morgan H.S.-138 H.S.-138 H.S.-134 H.S.-134 H.S.-152 H.S.-152 H.S.-329 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 10 10 10 10 10 10 10 Mrs. Miller Mrs. Scheplif Mr*. Ten Eyck Mr*. Ten Eyck Mf$. Olson Mrs. Olson Mrt. Meinhard SifliS CUP AND SAVE SPECIAL COURSES: If ten or more adults desire special course, every effort will be made to make the course available. * TRADE EXTENSION FOR TRADESMEN * These courses are offered under a national program and are sup. ported in large part by state and federal funds. Anyone employed in the trade or allied trade may enroll. In addition any trade or allied traoe may arrange for classes for members of their group. SUBJECT Automotive Engine Service and Tune-Up Auto Body Repairing Wheel Alignment Adv. Welding Adv. Machine Shop Adv. TV Servicing SUBJECT Basic Radio Intermediate Woodwork Welding Eve. Hour. Bldg, & Rm. Fe* Wks. Instructor T M T W or Th T-Th W 7-10 7-10 7-10 7-10 7-10 7-10 V-114 V-6 V-6 V-111A V-111A V-116C $3.00 3:00 3.00 3.00 & tuppliet 3:00& supplies 3.00 10 10 10 10 10 10 Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Hoffman Pratt Wosko E, Johnston Nielsen Dreyer Shop Classes Eve. Hours Bldg. & Rm. Fee T 7-10 V-1I6 $7.50 M 7-10 H.S.-38 7.50 M 7-10 H.S.-131 7.50 & supplies Wk». 10 10 10 Instructor Mr. Raymond Mr. Bedsted Mr. Ingrain Related Training For Indentured Apprentices SUBJECT Corpenter Apprentice Electrical Apprentice M & Th Plumber Apprentice M Sheet Metal Apprentice T b Tb Ev». Hours Bldg.&Rm. Fw Instructor Sah.a-I2o.rn. V-106 $3.00 144 hr, Mr. Ronum 7-10 V-116 7-10 V-107 7-10 V-109 3.00 144brs Mr. Prescher 3.00 144 hrs Mr. Bissen 3.00 1 44 hrs Mr. P. Johnson t> M». Lag* ¥ & u r iS fA-HI . # <".-:. CLIP AND SAVE ;:..!, ...:. -i! feat* iv, 1 IftMP

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