The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 17, 1959 · Page 3
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 3

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Austin, Minnesota
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Saturday, January 17, 1959
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Page 3
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STORMY 7-HQUR SESSION 3-Year Harvester Contract Up for Ratification; Would End Walkout CHICAGO (AP) _ A new three- year contract which would end a two-month strike of 37,000 International Harvester Co. employes is up for ratification this weekend by the rank and file of 33 United Auto Worker locals. The UAW Harvester Council, made up of delegates from 33 locals at 15 harvester plants and 10 depots and, warehouses, approved the proposed contract Friday night after a stormy seven-hour session. The unofficial vote was >.4,8<H votes for the proposal and 12,562 against. Signed New Pact After the session, Duane Greathouse, UAW international vice president and head of the union's Harvester department, and William J. Reilly, manager of labor STOVE EXPLOSION 2 Children Saved, but 3rd Dies in State Fire REDWOOD FALLS, Minn. (AP) ; Another airport employe, Leo caretaker dashed through Zueg, ran around the hangar to flames and saved two of his chil dren from a burning airplane hangar Friday, but a third child died in the blaze. Walter Mount, 40, suffered se relations for Harvester, signed the new pact. The strike began Nov. 13. Members of local unions are voting today and Sunday on whether to ratify or reject the agreement. Reilly announced a company-union agreement which will give any worker needing it a $50 advance in wages, to be repaid beginning in March. The results of the balloting—an unofficial tally—were announced by Herman Rebhan, UAW international representative in Chicago. Spurned Recommendation In approving the contract, the Harvester council spurned a reo ommendation from its 18-; -, negotiating committee which on Wednesday had accepted the Harvester proposal and then, critical at what it termed premature talk ,. . , «<• wimi it iermeu premature :aiK another entrance to the apartment of a settlement by company offi- but was blocked by the fire. He • • - took Mount and the girls to a local hospital. When firemen reached the scene cials, voted to seek rejection of the pact. I Union officials said that more vere burns in bringing Marcia, 23; the fire was out of control. The months, and Sandra, 4V6, out of i roof and walls later collapsed. his apartment in a corner of thej The two planes destroyed in the concrete block building, but was fire were -valued at $11,000 and =>""« uegau oecause 01 me sea- unable to get back to rescue Eric, $2,000 respectively. Neither wasl sona ^ s ' ac ' ? and tn °se 10,000 were 3 '" i - ! insured. Two other planes werfi! not represented. Ihe removed. than 27,000 ballots were onst In the council voting, but that about 10,000 of the firm's 37,000 em- ployes had been laid off before the Strike began because of the sea Blaze Levels Feed Mill Section in Ada Million Harvester officials have estimated that losses in wages have been about 2',2 million dollars weekly during the strike. Union officers said about one million dollars a ADA, Minn. (AP) — Fire lev-! week was P aid from "ie un- with third degree burns over 20 i eled the fced mil1 ^clion of the j ion Treasury each week in tnke per cent of her body. Sandra and Ada Grain Co - elevator Friday benefits u__ ,..,.-.. were jn serious condi . night and firemen were still pour- Belore ing water on the smouldering The small boy died after fire, apparently touched off by an oil stove explosion, spread through the apartment. The hangar, with two light planes, was destroyed. Marcia was in critical condition her father tion. The children's mother was away ; wrecka ee early this morning, from home at the time and three! Jo ^ n p f»nd. editor of the'Ada in Before the council session, one member of the UAW negotiating team spoke bitterly about the pact i Index, said the building which con| tained wheat and feed grain was ; a total loss. *ffWn? The seUb- et . President Walter Reuther. Fire fighters from Twin Valley,! The proposed contract calls for Starting Monday we open the doors for this terrific sale. We offer you big savings on timely merchandise from every department in our store. This is all fresh stock most of it arriving since Christmas. VALENTINE JELLY HEARTS Reg. 25c per Lb. 2 us 41 TOOTSIE NIX A delicious assortment of cello-wrapped caramels, nougets and fruit flavors. Reg. 49c 37 LB. GOGGIN'S RUM TREATS Creamy choc, cubes with a delicate rum flavor. Reg. $1.50 $119 LB. GOGGIN'S CANDY CORNER FIRST AID KIT Handy family size complete with gauze, tape, cotton, Methiolafe and handy bandages. Reg. 59c SALE PRICE 3 7 1959 CALENDAR TAPESTRY And Kitchen Reminder. 18- in. by 27-in. with cord for hanging. Reg. 69c SALE PRICE 47 BROKEN LOTS OF CHILDREN'S CLOTHING Including Blue Bell Jeans and "Wells of Texas" garments. 2 PRICE NINE-OUNCE Gold Band Tumblers Regular 15c 6 F ° R 59 c 9-OZ. PRESSED TUMBLERS For Every Day Use 6 for 31c 5-OZ. JUICE TUMBLERS To Match 6 for 29c TERRY DISH TOWELS 16V2-in. by 30-in. Attractive stripes & patterns. Regular 59c 2 « 89' HAND PRINTED KITCHEN TOWELS Colorful designs for the modern kitchen. Size: 15'/2-in. by 29- m. Reg. 35c 4 ™ 99< 75-PIEOE VINYL TOY SETS Assorted Numbers . 98c SALE PRICE 77 16x24 OILETTES PICTURES IN OAK FRAMES Many attractive scene' to choose from. 77 IVY PLANTS With purchase of a healthy, vigorous P h i I o dendron at -19c, you con select o beautiful IVY PLANT for only PACKAGE OF 32 KIDDIE VALENTINES WITH ENVELOPES For Boys and Girls Reg. 39c SALE PRICE 31 BLOTTER DESK PAD Assorted Colors Ideal for Home or Office 12x19 Size Reg. $1.19 24x19 Size Reg. $1.39 99 C BOXED STATIONERY FLORAL DESIGNS SCENTED 24 Sheets - 20 Env. Reg. 49c 2 «• 77 C LANDMARK CHANCES FACE—Wrecking crews are tearing down part of 80- year-old Grand Hotel, gutted by fire Dec. 23. Ground level stores will line the site, when the building is rebuilt with one store added to the area that was used as the hotel lobby. Body of Nurse, 29, Found Dead, Afire UVERMORE, Cnlif. (AP) - A; He said barbiturates were found Navy nurse found dead and afire I in her system but not enough to beside her auto alongside a busy i have caused death, highway was pregnant, an autop- The nurse's mother, Mrs. Claire sy revealed Friday. Authorities Carlson of Chicago, learned only hoped a pathological examination Friday night that her daughter [ AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD O Saturday, Jan. 17, 1*59 0 Fugitive Finds Leading Good Life Pays Off NEW YORK (AP) - Joseph J, Hogan has found that leading a .. , , was found by three sailors Thurs. day 15 feet off U.S Highway BO.j Acting Coroner Harry Skile S ! UNDER EXHAUSTIVE STUDY will show how she met death. was dead. Mrs. Carlson had «c.! COO( j i )fe doe , oav rtff Wfl .„„„ The badly burned body of Lt.' companled her daughter to Cali-iffJ^dLt a public aVncv (j.g.) Barbara Ray Mitchell, as, fornia earlier in the week. She! has Jheart was informed of the tragedy byj Hogan, now 52, has been a a newsman who met her bus at Uve {or almost 32 yearg< In Des Moines, Iowa, as she was re-(he stole a car in turnitiE hoinG. \ fit i The grief-stricken mother said j son, W.Va, in 1927, he escaped, her daughter, by a previous mar-latter serving three months of a riage, had been in good spirits I three-year sentence, when she left her Wednesday. She! Tin. said Barbara's father is dead. M na /"* , u r . Hogan got a job and married. Very Qiilct iln World War II he served as a Barbara was a "very quiet, I tank driver and was awarded the very religious church girl who!Silver Star. Five years ago his had no steady boy friend," Mrs.;wife died. Since then Hogan has Carlson said, She added that her j been both father and mother to his daughter was enthusiastic about a-five children, new assignment on Guam. j Last month the FBI seized Ho- Among ninny aspects o{ Lt. ;8 an as a fugitive. He was sent to Mitchell's death still shrouded in;" ~ ~ reveal that she was from three to five months pregnant. Train Smashes Truck; Driver Killed, 23 Hurt ! the Federal House of Detention. Consumer Emerges as Top Hope for Recovery of Business in '59 ; mystery was a ,25-caliber pistol | found in the charred car. The gun Full Pardon Hogan appealed to the Legal Aid other children were in school. Mount was working in the hangar at the Redwood Falls municipal airport when the fire broke out. When he got to the living; Halstad and Ada 'were hampered! annual pay increases of 6 cents quarters, a rug was ablaze. •• by the sub-zero cold as the mer- j an hour or 2',i per cent annual-i He snatchtd the two girls and cury hovered around 15 below. ily, whichever is greater. Under took them to safety, but. could not Estimates of loss was not im- the old contract wages averaged Set back to the apartment. ; mediately available. $2.55 an hour. By WALTER BREEDE JR. NEW YORK (AP) — Businessmen turned to the consumer this week as the best hope for recovery in 195!). His wants, his needs, his hidden urges and his bank account came under exhaustive study. Five thousand retail executives attending the 48th annual convention of the National Retail Merchants Assn., in New York were told that prosperity now depends as never before on an upsurge in consumer buying. Small Rise The outlook, as envisioned by the retailers: A small rise in retail sales this year, probably about four per cent, with an explosive increase of boom proportions in the cards for 19GO. From other quarters came a warning that there will be no such explosive boom unless industry comes up with more stimulating new ideas and more new products. Addressing an economic confer-1 ence in Philadelphia, Stahrl Ed-; munds, Ford Motor Co., econo-l mist, declared: "the boom of 1946j to 1958 was built upon all the ac-j cumulated innovations generated in the 15 years from 1930 to 1945. | Today we have no backlog of ideas; to draw upon. We must propel the j next business cycle by our own' efforts. It will be a 'think-as-you- go' boom if there is to be any boom at all." Slowing Down While management strove to create new consumer wants, the nation's comeback from recession showed further signs of slowing down. Unemployment in December bounced back past the four-million mark. Personal income slipped back from November's record high, chiefly because many companies reduced or skipped their year-end dividends to stockholders. Industrial production as nieas- HOUSTON, Tex. (AP)-A north- i ntnd passenger train collided; ith .. truck loaded with steel rods! ,n a flaming crash at a prairie j was too damaged to determine! Society for ne[prAttorney~Be"rna"rd crossing Friday, killing the truck i whether it had been fired, but no Moldow took the case Moldow driver and injuring 23 train pas- bullet wound was found. wcn t before U.S. Dist Judge Ar- sengers and crewmen. Commenting on the report of ! chie 0. Dawson Friday and cited Sheets of names enveloped the, pregnancy, Navy officials said the! a proclamation issued by Presi- wsted wreckage of the truck and I nursc would hnve been given an | dent Truman ,„ ^ ^ mm licked at passenger cars as the } automatic but honorable discharge' granted full pardon to any convict Rock Island Railroad's "Twin jit her condition had bcen discov .jwho served honorably in Amcri- Star Rocket slowly screeched to er ecl. Her records at Treasure Is-'can forces for at least one year land, where she had registered at!during World II. passenger cars ti ie bachelor women's quarters,! Dawson freed Hogan on his own emphasized jumped the track but remained I Usted her as unm arried. upright. A baggage car came to! rest on its side. I F(nl1 Flames and the steel bars! Shcriff ' s officers that the possibility of foul play, suicide, mishap were all under consideration. Pathological exam- age of the vehicle. He died before '• ination results will take several hpine nulloH fr*>n idays. One of the baffling elements of LIFE AND LIMB — Nineteen-year-old Donna Anderson takes a bough in Hollywood, Calif., where's she's on her way to movie stardom. The Gunnison, Colo., native had planned a dancing career before she was "discovered." a halt. Eight of the 10 weighing thousands of pounds j 1 trapped the' truck driver, Ray Dawson, 45, Dallas, in the wreck being pulled free. The train made up in Houston and had left Union Station only i the case was the source of the minutes before on a run to Min-'intense flames that consumed the neapolis. jcar. Gasoline in the vehicle's gas Most of the injured suffered tank did not ignite, only cuts and bruises. None were believed in critical condition. Street to Be Named After Movie Pioneer NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) Mrs. Sylvester Poli, widow of a New England movie pioneer, is 90 today. And the city is giving her a special present. Officials told Mrs. Poll a street will be named after her husband, who started a wax museum here at the beginning of the century and used his fortune to build New England theaters. 27 6 Month Sentence for False Bomb Report recognizance, pending a hearing on a full pardon Monday. The hearing is regarded as a technicality. 41 Cows but a Lot of Bull CARSON CITY, Nev. (AP) — The memory of 41 cows and two bulls which has plagued Nevada courts for more than 10 years has been laid to rest by the State Supreme Court. The saga of the litigated herd started in 1948 when Mrs. Stella Belanger's husband sold it while the couple was in the process of divorce at Fallon. The buyer subsequently sold the NEW YORK (AP) — Charles animals to someone else, who lat- Tellalian, manager of an upper' er so ^ them to a 'bird party, who East Side supermarket was justj; ' 10 Minutes to Open Safe; Money Goes seting the time lock on the door D - Bowler. Friday night to close for the day A. and Milton Bells to Ring in Protest of Mikoyan Visit ST. AUGUSTINE, Fla. (AP) The bells of scores of Florida DALLAS, Tex William Keith, sentenced to when a gunman shouldered his way into store. "Get into the back of the store and nobody will get hurt," the gunman said. Two henchmen moved in behind him. Tellalian led the trio past twoi At one time or another during the past 10 years, all of the owners and ex-owners of the hwd have been involved in court fights. But the Bowlers, being the last buyers, are- the ones who have to pay Mrs. Belanger,- later Mrs. Leonard and now Mrs. Bryson, awarded by the Su. ured by the Federal Reserve test Tuesday when Soviet Dep. Board moved up one percentage I Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan vis- point, compared with a jump of its the state. three points in November. The De- ; Archbishop Joseph Patrick Hur- cember index — 142 per cent of ley of the St. Augustine diocese the 1947-49 average — compared ; has called on all Catholics in his with a record peak of 146 in De-:diocese to attend special masses cember 1950 and a recession low i Tuesday "on this mournful occa of 126 last April. of Sears, Roebuck & Co., will De- gin Jan. 27, Teamsters' Union Vice President M. W. (Dusty) Miller said here Friday. Miller was named to head the Catholic churches will ring in pro-! national drive by President James R. Hoffa. Fifteen organizers from nine Southern states met here Friday with Miller to map the campaii? > Drive to Organize Sears Employes , * I --~»*.4 MM«4iivbcu mtmijig me can wide drive^ to^ organize employes j July 17 but told U.S. Dist. Judge «r =„„,.<. Tj^ Q u,, n i, ». n« ,...ii _„ T> Wnit f ield Davidson "I still don't know why I did it." fAP^ u«i, n Hi clerks into a rear office where the i e - .._.,: ,.. 19 FrMnv t i store ' s sa ' e •» kept. 1 "T* ,'" ?"*** * d ! C1S10 " 19, Fnday was) J hnnH . f j The central figures in the opl months m jai! uu ...^..w\.u w OIA jiiuiuiis jn jau t and fined $500 for calling Ameri- j gr ° w ,' ed : can Airlines and saying a bomb the bandit leader i *" e ^" u " Ilgures 'Wf, sode — the 41 cows and two bulls had been placed aboard one of their planes. Keith admitted making the call long since dead. Tellalian, understandably nervous, fumbled at the dials. "Take; : it easy," the gunman said, "take I M-G-M motion picture producers your time." jand Continental Oil Co., have be- After 10 minutes, the manager was calm enough to work the combination. come business partners. Not to produce movies, but drilling for oil on the M-G-M movie lots. Sears officials here had no comment. EDITORIAL WRITER DIES FATHER OF ACTRESS D1KS PITTSBURGH (AP) - Paul Jones, 48, father of actress Shir sion when Mikoyan defiles tlv.- soil! OKLAHOMA CITY (AP)-Luther of Florida." The diocese covers! Harrison, 81, chief editorial writer most of the north and central por- f° r tJle Da ''y Oklahoman, died Fri' : - ' " • • day after an illness of two years. He joined the Daily Oklahoman ley Jones, died Friday after un-! accompanied dergoing surgery for a chest ail- i church bells. tions of the state. He recommended the masses be by LIIC llliibbt?b [Jf > .... the tolling O f J « *" Atonal writer m«24. He ment. He was co-owner of the Jones Brewing Co. t School Board Proceedings At the regular meeting ol tlie School Board of Austin, District No. 492, Mower and Freeborn Counties held December 10, 1959, bills lor expenditures as follows were approved and ordered to be paid' GENERAL, CONTROL $ 501933 GENERAL SUPPLIES ...... OPERATION OF PLANT ... MAINTENANCE OF PLANT PROMOTION OF HEALTH Mikoyan and his party are scheduled to arrive Tuesday at Tampa to begin a two or three day visit to the state. They tentatively plan to tour citrus grovts in Polk County and then go to Miami. Gov. LeRoy Collins and Mayor Nuccio of Tampa have asked Fioridans be visitors. Several persons 30,507.45 2 689 56 ' . 1,579.25 : several hundred Hungarian-Amer iffi'; c . an8 in ,r ntral Florida announced CAFETERIA ......... 20''id'(,'' lhev Wi!1 demonstrate "in spirit" VETERANS AGRICULTURE i.soa'.Ki : against the Soviet official. UHLOB' The Rev. Louis G. Novak, pastor 283.50 of the Hungarian United Church ! of central Florida in Lakeland, an- nouiiced the silent demonstration. ! He said he spoke for more than ,1,20U former Hungarians who live CAPITAL OUTLAY H. S. ATHLFTICS J. C. ATHLETICS SENTINEL BUILDING AND CONSTRUCTION ACCOUNT ..$:09.-!53. r ,7 was born in Blue Mountain, Miss. in central Florida. BOND RETIREMENT ACCOUNT ' Little Rock is on the Arkansas River. It also has six lakes. Jan. IV 1 Legal Notice ORDER FOR HKAKINU ON KINAL ACCOUNT AND PETITION FOR DISTRIBUTION STATE OF MINNF-SOTA. County of Mower-«s. in Probate Court In Re Estate of O B. Zerkel also known as Oscar B. Zerkcl. Dtcedem, The representative of the above i named estate having filed her Una! account and petition for scflemciit and allowance thereof and lor distribution to the persons thereunto entitled; IT IS ORDERED. That tn« hearing '.hereof be had on the 27tb day oi January, 1953, al 10 o'clock A.' M., I before thl« Court In the probate court i room la the court hou.se Jn Aifctln. I Minnesota, and that notice hereof be i jtven by publication of this order In the Austin Dally Herald and by mailed notice aa provided by ln\v Dated December 30th. !958. PAUL KIMBALU JR. I Probate Judge (PROBATE COURT SEAL) PHILJP RICHARDSON , Attorney for Petltlonei | Austin, Minnesota (File No. 117W Jim. 3, 10, 17 Legal Notice OKDKR FOR HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNT AM) PETITION FOR DISTRIBUTION. STATE OP MINNESOTA, County ol Mower— as In Probate Court In He Estate ol Aage Austby, Dtce- lent. The representative of the above- named estate havlnw filed his final account aud petl-.lon for settlement jiul allowance thereof and for distribution to the ptrsoiis thereunto entitled; IT 13 ORDERED. That the hearing •hereof he hud on the 2nd day of February. 1?59, at 10 o'clock A. M., before this Court lu the probate court ruo.'i) m the court house In Austin, Minnesota, and thut notice hereoi i be ^Ivea by publication ot this order m the Austin Daily Herald and by iiniiU-d notice as provided by law. Dated December 31st, 1058, PAUL KIMBALL, JS. Probate Judge .PROBATE COITRT BEAD PAUL B. CROSS Attorney for Petitioner. Spring Valley. Minnesota File No. 1KJ59 Jan. 3. !0, 17 i WISE SAVERS SAVE AT HOME FEDERAL Savings & Loan Assn. MEET YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS AT PIGGLY WIGGLY COURTLAND & ST. PAUL • OAKLAND & ST. PAUL Both Stores Open 8 a.m. io 9 p.m. Daily * Oakland Avenue Store Also Open Sundays From 9 A. M. to 1 P, M. * '"S&H" GREEN STAMPS WITH ALL PURCHASES! SLICED ————— __^ M »»_ M ^_^. "PLYMOUTH MAID" CUT WAX BEANS NO. 303 CANS ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^WIH^^ BACON value LB. 39 LIBBY'S RED KIDNEY 300 SIZE $ CANS U. S. NO. ONE RED POTATOES.. 100 ** T 9 SHOP DOWNTOWN MONDAY NIGHTS

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