The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on November 29, 1958 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 29, 1958
Page 11
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5 Youths in Ring Today at Chicago Show CHICAGO iff) - More than MO farm youngster* from 82 states 'take over the show rings of the international Live Stock Exposition Saturday. At day's end one will have shown the junior champion steer and another the junior barrow. first winners among the more than 10,000 head of livestock entered In the 59th annual show were selected Friday from 650 animals in carcass on hoof contests. •Jane Turner, 16, Champaign, 111., won the championship of the Aberdeen Angus breed in the car casa on hoof contest with a summer yearling, continuing a faml ly pattern of show wins. Her sister, Nancy, 19, owned the grand champion of the 1995 show. Other winners in the steer carcass on hoof competition Included Shorthorn, Iowa State College, champion; Peggy Truaz, 13, Fiatt, 111., reserve; Hereford, Don Taggart, University o{ Illinois herdsman, champion; Mrs. Willard Hartshorn, Rock Falls, 111., re serve; crossbreeds and other breeds, F. K. Powell, Tonka, HI., champion and reserve with Galle- way steers. The University of Wisconsin won the barrow carcass class with Poland China. The reserve champion, a heavy Poland China, was shown by Gerald Anderson of Leland, 111. Eastern States Report Up to 10 Inches Snow By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS | A fast-m o v i n g snow storm, •hich left a blanket of white cross the Midwest prairie lands efore it moved eastward, dumped eaviest falls of the season across ide areas today. The storm, powered by strong winds, spread more than 10 inch- s of snow in some parts of New ingland, Pennsylvania, New York nd Ohio. The major snow area extended rom northern New England icross northern New York State ind western Pennsylvania into he Upper Ohio Valley. Cold Rain In South South of the snow belt, cold rain chilled Southern sections. Sleet 37 Car Crashes Claim 2 More Lives in Iowa By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Iowa's traffic death toll since the start of the weekend holiday period which began at 6 p.m Wednesday was up to four today. Latest victims included: Elmer Christian Pedersen, Lawton, near Sioux City. Mrs. Keith Bader, 19, LaPorte City. Pedersen died of a broken neck and other injuries about 11:15 p.m Friday when his car went out o control after going down a hill on old U. S. 20 5tt miles east of Sioux City. The car hit a tree and Ped ersen was thrown through the wind shield. He was alone. Mrs. Bader, an expectant moth er, was killed earlier Friday in two-car collision on U.S. 151 three miles west of Springville in Linn County. Three sisters of Mrs. Bader, al daughters of Mrs. Mildred Grass field of Anamosa, were injured They are Mrs. Don Tullecek, 21 Marion; Mrs. James Payton, 21 Anamosa and Pat Grassfield, 16 Doctors said Mrs. Tullece an Mrs. Paton, also were pregnant The sisters were en route to Cedar Rapids for Christmas shop ping. The driver of the second car Larry Coonrad, 18, Springville, al so was hurt. State Highway Patrolman Mau rice Jacobs said Coonrad's ca skidded as he approached * nar row bridge. AUSTIN (Mton.) HIRAtD Sofufdoy, Nov. 19, 1958 11 pelted areas in between the snow and rain belts. Driving conditions were extremely hazardous In many parts of the storm-battered regions. Several persons were killed in traffic accidents due to the ice-slicked and snow-covered highways. Traffic slowed in the big cities, such as Pittsburgh and Cincinnati, as the first major snow storm Ot the season hammered in midwinter style across a wide stretch from southwestern Ohio to central New York State and into New England. Other Areas Cold It was cold, too, not only In the storm belt but in the snow-covered sections of the country from FOR HEAVY-HANDED TYPISTS?—The touch system wouldn't be of much use with this giant typewriter on display in Munich, West Germany. The girl demonstrating the machine finds she gets better results by using her whole hand to press the outsized keys. The machine, made in West Germany, measures a little more than a square yard. Revised Program for Explorers Outlined A "new look" has come to Explorer scouting. As the result of a survey conducted for the Boy Scouts of America by the University of Michigan Institute for Social Research the .Explorer program has been changed to conform more closely with the interests, activities and aspirations of the 14-17-year-old boys. Activities now include such things as parties and picnics with girl companions, elected officers who conduct their own meetings and help choose their own act! vities, consultants for technica activities while many other new wrinkles contribute to the updat ing of the organization. Caiual Uniform Another change expected to appeal to the 14-17 youths is an alternate casual uniform to the traditional green uniform and red jacket — a blue blazer designed for casual wear, gray slacks and a maroon tie. The program will be designed to fit six experience areas held important by the scout leadership. These are social, vocational, out- IOWA NEWS YOUTHS JAILED FORT DODGE Ml — Mike Carroll, 16, Fort Dodge, was held by police today on three charges, including one of carrying concealed weapons, after his arrest by officers investigating reports of drag racing. Police said a Fort Dodge resident complained Friday about a youth racing on a black top road just outside the city. DRIVER "BLACKS OUT" SPENCER Wl — Mrs. Anna Winifred Anderson, 72, Arnolds Park, apparently blacked out at the wheel while driving here Friday with two passengers. Police said she rounded a corner, struck five parked cars, crossed an intersection into the next block and hit three more cars. They quoted her as saying she "didn't remember a thing." BURGLAR SUSPECTS FORT DODGE OR — Police investigation of burglaries at nearby Moorland, Hanson and Thor, had resulted today in the arrest of four persons. County Attorney Art Johnson said he would file 1,005 EMPLOYES BENEFIT FORT DODGE W) — The Hormel Packing Co. here, under its joint earnings plan, paid 1,005 eligible employes $102,752 for the fiscal year ended Oct. 25, H. H. Corey, board chairman, said today. FACES PRISON TERM MONTEZUMA UP) — Kenneth Beck, 21, Grinnell, today faced a term of 10 years in the Iowa Penitentiary on a charge of break- Ing into a Grinnell tavern. He was sentenced in District Court Friday. CHANCE TO SEE SPUTNIK AMES Wl — lowans will have another chance to see the carrier rocket of Sputnik III between 5:25 and 5:35 p.m today. Dr. Percy Carr, Iowa State College physicist, said the rocket should appear brilliantly in the handle of the big dipper just west of directly over head. LUTHERAN MERGER WAVERLY I*) - The coming merger of Lutheran Church groups door, personal fitness, service and citizenship. Panels Suggested Among specific programs suggested by the leadership are pan els to discuss dating procedures and problems; budget building; work on special code; a hobby smorgasboard where members dis play their hobby to their com patriots; family forum panels with fathers; entertainment programs for shut-in youngsters; competi tion in skating, skiing and other winter sports; discussions on how to apply for jobs; consumer clin ic designed to offer explorers tips on getting the most for their dol lars and visits to a nearby col lege campus. Most of the programs mentioned were not in the scope of the olc Explorer program, but fit in wel with the findings of the Univer sity of Michigan survey. Specialties Program An addition of a specialties program — a program to conform with specific interests of a grou of Explorers — is hoped to arous interest in sponsoring Explore units among high schools and in dustrlal and professional organize tions. The major function of th post committee appointed by th sponsor remains the selection and recruitment of Explorer adviser and one or more associate advisers. With the new streamline Ex- ilorer program Ed Stevens Jr., Jpamland District scout executive, las high hopes for building up Explorer membership in the district. he Rockies through the Midwest. The South also was frosty as e icy air plunged into the GuU oast and temperatures dipped to ear freezing and lower along the middle Gulf Coast. Snow fell on Alabama as the southern edge of the storm, with ear freezing temperatures, ad- ahced into the northern part of he state late Friday. Warm air clung to the Atlantic Coast region during the night. But was retreating rapidly as the .old air moved southeastward cross the Appalachians. Chilly in Carolina Temperatures were near 70 late Friday night along the Carolina oast. But at Asheville, in western forth Carolina, it was chilly with now flurries and readings in the Os. It was below zero again in east- rn North Dakota and northern Minnesota. Below freezing readings were reported southward in- o central sections of Texas and Louisiana. They were in the teens n northern Arkansas. As the storm struck New Eng- and areas, the winds and tides ose. Winds of 40 to 50 m.p.h. and gusts up to 65 m.p.h. lashed ome areas. Tides were two to iiree feet above normal. Wind in New York New York City was hit by ain and wind storm Friday night, er failures blacked out an es- imated 20,000 honjes on Long Is- and. The gale-force winds ripped iff advertising signs in Manhattan and tore the roof from a ferry in he Hudson River. In Pittsburgh, covered with 10 nches of snow, the airport was orced to shut down for snow removal. Nearly a foot of snow was reported at Burlington, Vt. Cincinnati's snowfall measured eight nches, the same as at Erie Pa. Warming In Rockies Considerable wanning, was re jorted along the eastern slopes o he Rockies from Montana to tolorado and eastward into the Western Plains. Temperatures were in the 20s and 30s compare( to near or below zero 24 hours earlier. Snow flurries continued from ;he Dakotas into the northern Sreat Lakes region with amount, iight in most places. Exception were near the southern and easl ern shores of the lakes. In Michi gan, snow measured a foot a Pellston and 11 inches at Hough ton. Skies were clear in most area from California eastward to th Mississippi Valley. Brutal Parents Blamed in 4 Killers'Cases CHICIAGO (AP) — Continuous, emorseless brutality by parents was the common, factbr In the case histories of four of six convicted killers, researchers re* ported today in the Journal of the American Medical Assn. They concluded that such brutality can be the underlying fac- or in causing some men to commit murder. The researchers selected for in- erview and study six isolated murderers confined In the Minnesota State Prison. All were normally intelligent men, were of middle-class background, with no history of addiction to drugs or alcohol, organic disease of the brain or epilepsy. Their parents, also, Were interviewed. "These studies led to the con- elusion that, among these prisoners, remorseless, physical brutal- ty at the hands of the parents lad been a constant experience. Brutality far beyond the ordinary excuses of discipline had been perpetrated on them," he researchers reported. The team of researchers, work- ng with Dr. Adelaide M. Johnson of the University of Minnesota, was made up of Drs. Glen M. Duncan, Shervert H. Frazier and Edward M. Litin of the Mayo Clinic and Foundation, Rochester, Minn., and Alfred J. Barren, of the University of Minnesota. 1958-59 TIME TAIL! OF RETAIL OPPORTUNITIES —At left is one of the 15 monthly calendar work sheets from the "Newspaper Advertising Master Planbook" section. At right is the easel-presentation bound in front of the Planbook section, "A Master Plan Of 'Total Selling' For Extra Volume and More Profit," which features unusual visual treatment. Tested 'Total Selling' Plan Made Available to Retailer American Boys Have Confidence in Dads America's boys do not have the Same aspirations as their fathers, but a majority of them look with confidence toward their dads, according to results of a survey by the Institute for Social Research of the University of Michi- Balloon Flying Over Oregon to Gather Data TILLAMOOK, Ore. (AP) - A huge plastic balloon — described as the largest ever sent aloft — soared through the stratosphere over Western Oregon today gathering cosmic ray data. The spheroid was released here Friday by a five-man team from General Mills, Inc., of Minneapolis to study cosmic data for the Navy. It is unmanned. A member of the launching crew, Tom Pawpas, said larger balloons have been built, but this is the biggest to be sent up. He said it was floating smoothly at an altitude of 25 miles. The bag is 305 feet long and 223 feet in diameter. It was filled with more than four-million cubic feet of helium and carried 250 pounds of instruments. Robbers Give Victim Medicine When He Suffers Heart Attack ROCHESTER, N. Y. (AP)-A businessman says two robbers who held him up in his home may have saved his life with an act of mercy. Ray Bloch, 57, told police the robbers stopped long enough to give him medicine when he suffered a mild heart attack, then fled with cash. $4,000 in jewelry and Bloch, owner of a coal and coke formal charges against Georgei and its ef f e ct on the Iowa Luther Benson, 20 and his wife, Helen, 16, Fort Dodge; Dickie Newton, 19, Renwick, and Ron Riley, 20, Fort Dodge. —o— BRICKLAYERS ENJOINED FORT DODGE (ffi — Bricklayers Union Local 20 was under injunction today to remove its pickets from the plant of the Fort Dodge Packing Co. Judge Harvey Uhlenhopp signed an injunction'said Friday the United States has League was up for discussion at a one-day meeting of nearly 2,000 league members at Wartburg Col lege here Friday. The merger will combine the American Lutheran Church and the United Evangelical and Evangelical Church. WON'T GIVE UP BERLIN BERLIN itfi - U. S. Sen Bourke B. Hickenlooper (R-Iowa) Friday at the request of the company. CROOKED STRAIT ThUGS no intention of abandoning Berlin to the Communists. Hickenlooper ranking Republican member of the Senate Foreign Relations Com- Advent Communion at Christ Episcopal Men and boys of Christ Episcopal parish will join national Advent Corporate Communion at 8 a.m Sunday at the church. Women of the parish guild will serve the communicants breakfast in the dining hall following the service. company, said the men forced their way into his home Friday when he was alone. He suffered the attack when they tied him up on the floor of his bedroom. One of the robbers apparently recognized the symptoms, and asked Bloch if there was any medicine for him in the house. The robber got the medicine and gave him some. Police reported Bloch in good condition. Paul Anderson on Concordia Committee LYLE, Minn. — Paul Anderson, has been assigned to the entertainment committee for the Concordia College, Moorhead, all-college Christmas party sponsored by Chi Zete - Chi Delt Literary So- ceity at the college. "A Master Plan of 'Total Selling' For extra Volume and More Profit" is being made available to retailers throughout the U. S. and Canada by more than 1,000 daily newspapers, members of the Bureau of Advertising, American Newspaper Publishers Assn. It is a part of the 8th Annual Time Table of Retail Opportunities, published by the Bureau, which is now being shown to Austin retailers by THE HERALD. Complete In one plastic bound book and featuring an unusual visual treatment, the 1958-59 Time Table contains an easel, presentation that outlines for retailers a basic program of "Total Selling," plus a "Newspaper Advertising Planbook" with facts, figures and worksheets for scheduling programs of planned advertising. In announcing publication of the 8th Annual Time Table, Edward H. Burgeson, Bureau Retail Vice President, said: "Retailers are looking for ways to maintain profits, meet increased competitive pressures and build more sales. This year's Time Table suggests a 'Total Selling' effort by retailers as the most effective means of meeting these problems head on.' The "Total Selling" plan is described in the presentation as: 1. A procedure for advance planning of effective displays, more productive 'on the floor" gelling and aggressive advertising, all coordinated and working together to produce maximum sales results per advertising dollar. 2. A means of selling the whole store with an advertising budget large enough to do the requirec selling job, planned to Insure promotion* of all departments and merchandise line* that can contribute to total traffic, volume and profits. Shows Planning Works Proof that the recommended Tim Table "Total Selling" Plan works profitably for all types oi stores is testified to in a special 31-market survey of retailers who have already tested the program Members of the survey pane who supplied detailed facts regard ing the benefits they received from following the suggested procedures included 40 merchants in 17 states and Canada representing 14 store types. Here is a summary of the principal benefits they report: Better allocation of advertising space to months-and departments 92 per cent. Determining proper size of bud get, 66 per cent. Eliminating questionable adver Using expenditures, 47 per cent. Help in setting sales goals, 4C per cent. Coordinating window and in-store displays with ads, 40 per cent.' Fuller and more effective use o co-op ad allowances, 29 per cenl Increased traffic and sales, 2 per cent. Typical comments included thi from a Minnesota variety stor merchant: "Better daily and week ly advertising planning has in creased store traffic, volune am profit, thus permitting larger ac verstising expenditures." A Lou siana appliance dealer said: "Pre cious to our using the Annual Tim Table, we ran ads once or twic per month and got little response Now, with weekly ads allocatin our advertising space properly we've noticed an increase sales." The continuing squeeze on pro fits is considered the most press ing problem retailers face toda by more than eight of ten of th merchants surveyed. Building mor store traffic is seen as the grea est opportunity to improve th profit picture by 40 per cent of the retailers. Eighteen per cent see the maintenance of adequate markup as the most effective neans of improved profits; 13 per cent count on better control of operating ex- lenses. Eight per cent see the best pportunity for profits in improv- ng on-the-floor selling. Among other factors for im- roving profits was this suggestion •om a major Chicago department are retailer: "Advertising mer- landize with high gross margins nd average expenses in the tra- itionally low advertising months." Timetable Termed "Exciting" Distinctive old prints of Napoleo- iij grenadiers are used as illus- rations in the "Total Selling" pre- entation of the annual Time Table. Previewers of this section ave termed it "visually impressive" and "exciting." A basic fea- ure in the presentation section is he "Market Target Table." Based on latest government figures, IB table contains monthly per- amily dollar targets for six ma- or store types and four merchandise lines which serve as a starting point for retailers iri setting ales goals. The Planbook section contains a eature mentioned by 79 per cent f the retailers in the special sur- ey as "most helpful" — monthly calendar work sheets for ad- ance planning and ad scheduling. The '58-59 edition has work- ng spaces for November 1958 tirough January 1960. In addition, he Time Table contains seasonal ales patterns for 17 store types, national sales data for approximately 100 merchandise lines, Image patterns for 75 more, plus sales pattern data for all 12 Fed eral Reserve ( Districts and Canada. Other features in the Planbook section include: 1. A lilting of traditional merchandising events and promotion' dates offering strong merchandising and avertislng opportunities during the 15-month period covered by the work sheets. Z. Newspaper fact sheet briefly listing reasons why newspapers are the "retailers' action medium." 3. Five year calendar ol Important dates, 1957-61. 4. A section outlining the four basic steps to be followed by retailers in achieving hotter- timed, more productive advertising, complete with all the working spaces needed. gan. The survey conducted by interviews with a representative sampling of boys 14-16 was conducted by the university unit at the request of Boy Scouts of America in order to find out how to conduct a more successful Explorer Scout program. Many of the findings of the respected research unit shatter common pre • conceptions about our youth by self-styled experts. 48 Per Cent Eye Professions In a check of job aspirations the survey found that 48 per cent of the youths had professional aspirations. Comparing this with figures compiled on the Aspiration of their fathers for them only seven per cent of the dads aimed their sons toward professional careers. Apparently fathers are much more realistic. It was found by the interviewers that many of the boys who aimed toward professional goals were not qualified and that many did not plan to go to college. Apparently the professional aspirations of many were as valid as a 6-year-old watching a TV western wanting to be a gun fighter. that 90 per cent of th» ywrth* f«t parents make rules for the b«a*» fit of the youth* and ft fit cent of the youths expressed i desire for adult leadership. Desire for adult gllldanc* and leadership apparently i» not fulfilled to the satisfaction of many youths. Twenty ; two per cent of the youths said they did not participate In any activities with their pirents while 60 per cent said they participated in very few, Goinf outside the family circle, 31 per cent of the youths did not belong to any club; 45 per cent belonged to a national organization; 38 per cent to a school club and 33 per cent to a church group. Activities Vary Stepping into a different line, Further Breakdown A further breakdown of job aspirations shows 8 per cent of the aoys interested in business careers; 14 per cent In white collar work; 14 per cent in farming; 22 per cent in skilled labor; 7 per cent in unskilled labor while 9 per cent were undecided on their hopes. The adult most admired by 41 per cent of the boys is the father who possesses vocational skills, personal qualities, social skills and character judgment. One quarter of the boys looked up to another adult they knew; 16 per cent to a composite of an adult person while 9 per cent were hero worshippers, looking up to nationally known idols. Boys, according to this survey, want more parental guidance than is often believed. A large majority said they look toward parents for guidance on when they should be in, on money problems, personal problems and how to act in a group while slightly less than half looked for parental guidance on questions of what club to join or on personal grooming. Guidance Welcomed The validity of the parental guidance finding was further substantiated by the survey finding the survey found that activities ^,J most often experienced by the 14- --;» 16-year-old boys, were not nee- ' "\ essarily the ones they enjoyed the most. ;;^ Movies, the most common Id- ' f , sure activity of most of the boys, .-:did not rank among the eight lei* sure activities most enjoyed. Also .'•>» such activities as radio and phono- '' '• >{ graph listening, television, reading '^ and parties failed to rank among ;, t the eight most enjoyable activities '-.•> which were swimming, hunting, ;,; working on cars, baseball, basket- •'•'.:"«• ball, football, fishing and camp- 7.T ing and hiking in that order. •••• In frequency leisure activities "• ranked movies, swimming, radio '^ and records, baseball, television, ;,, basketball, fishing, reading, par- /" ties and football. Responsibility .Helps The survey also found that 58 -~~ per cent of the youths felt taking responsibility made them feel most ',"£• important and useful. Other ans- / wers on situations that make youths feel most important and useful < were good marks and skill, helping others, skill in sports and being part of a group. These findings and others by the survey were considered by the Boy Scouts of America in planning its new Explorer program which will be explained in THE HERALD. GIBSON 32-Inch RANGE • Full 30-Inch Oven • Ball-Bearing Drawer • 4 Big Burners Reg. $249.00 III MONDAY 'Axe" Johnson Hdwe. Ill E. Mill • HE3-3250 " MARKET Saturday, NOT. 39, IM* The following prices were paid »t Austin Barrnwt ana Qllu Grading 160-170 170-180 180-190 190-200 200-220 220-230 230-240 240-250 250-260 260-270 270-280 280-290 He. I No. 2 14.25 15.25 NO. 3 17.69.. 17.90.. 17.70.. 17.50.. 17.30.. , 17.10.. 16.93.. , 16.85.. .17.25. ..17.50. .17.30. .17.10. ..16.90. ..16.70. ..16.55. ..16.45... .16.35... .16.85 .17.10 .18.90 .16.70 .16.50 .16.30 .16.15 J6.05 .TS.95 THE NIAGARA" Combination Aluminum Doors Austin's Finest - AAADE IN AUSTIN _ A ^ GUARANTEED by Good Housekeeping s -mii.mra A BUY NOW - FHA Approved • Durable • • Ruit Proof Made to Measure • Self Storing 16.75 290-300 ......... 10.65.... 16.25.... 15.85 All butchers weighing over 300 lb» are priced the same a* anwi ot the iam« wgt elaasfllcatlnn FACKINO SOWS aradlni No 1 No. a No. 3 270-300 ......... 16.65.... 16.25. ...15.85 300-330 ......... 18.40.... 16.00.... 15.60 330-3*0 ......... 16.15... .15.75.... 15 .35 360-400 ......... 15.90.... 15.50.... 15.10 4CO-450 ......... 15.65.... 15.25..., 14.85 450-500 ......... 15.40.... 15.00.... 14.60 500-550 ......... 15.15.... 14.75.... 14.35 550-Up .......... 14.65 .... 14.25 .... 1335 STAGS Stage under 400 ....... . ........ 11.75 Stag! 400-600 .................... 11.00 Stags over 600 .................. 10.00 Uuderflnlshed cull or filled bngt ust be discounted accordingly. All nog* are subject to government In- ipectlon 1958 SPRING IAMB MA"' ET Prime ...................... 20.50 Choice ..... , .............. 18.SO-19.SO Good ...................... 16.50-17.50 Medium ............ . ....... 15.00-16.00 Common .................. 1 1 .00 down All buck lamba discounted tl pet { nuudred weight by grade Lamba over 100 pound* discounted lOo per cwt •Mr pound. Old crop lambs at market Zephyr Awning* See "The Niagara" Combination Aluminum Window at The Glass Shop. Everything in Glass at . . . THE GLASS SHOP 225 E. MILL HE 3-3897 DBS MOINES <#i — Burglars mittee, told a news conference took $1,274, mostly cash, from jj Russia's note on the Berlin situa sate at the Strait Pharmacy, po- lion won't produce the slightest vert told Friday. change in American policy. FISHERMAN PLACED IN AMBULANCE — Rescued from Lake Superior after spending nearly 24 hours in a storm-tossed skiff, fisherman Helmer Aakvik is placed in an ambulance at Hovland. He was taken to a hospital in Two Harbors, Minn., in good condition. Aakvik survived a night of 50-mile-an-hour winds and waves that' reached 25 feet high. He had gone out in an attempt to find Carl Hammer, 27, another fisherman whose boat was blown adrift. Hammer remained missing today. (AP Phorofa^) VEAL MARKET i Veal calve* of all weight* and class- ; •• purchased • Choice 180-230 ............ 29.50-31.00 Good 180-230 ............... 26.50-28.00; Standard ................... 24.50-26.00 Utility 180-230 Ibs ......... 22.00-23.00 Choice heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..27.00-28.00 Good heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..2500-26.00 CuU» all weight ........... 9.00-13.00 All calves over 300 Ibs. discounter! $3 CWT Veal calves will b« accepted at Austin until 9:30 a.m. Friday No market on Saturday CATTLE MARKET 0 S. Prime steers ti year- Unas ..................... 27.00-28.75 U S choice steer* ac year- lllltfS ..................... 25.00-27.25 O s Good steer* it yearlings ..................... 23.25-25.75 S Standard a'.eer* it yearlings ................. 21.00-23.50 All heifers 50 cents to 75 cents CWT under steer prices. All steers over 1.050 Ibs. aud heifer* over 950 Ibs. are Uscnuutetl ucrnrdlnn to weight. D. S. Commercial Cows ..17-25-19.75 U. S. Utility Cow* .......... 16.25-17.75 Perry cutter ..................... 15.50-17.50 Rest Ordered for Netter Richardson SYDNEY (AP)-Ham Richardson, suffering recurring reactions a from diabetes, today was forced out of next week's Victorian Tennis Championships and placed under a physician's care. U.S Davis Cup Capt. Jones emphasized however, America's number one player is'sausage Bulls 18.50-23.50 not seriously ill and rest measures ! U- W AI,$™, OH'/UN'M*'iKit? M6 ' 00 are being taken to point him for : soybeuu* »i.9& the Davis Cup interzone and chal-'cora i!;!!";;'.!!;'."""";;";; .'92 flange round matches. j fi A Hormel ' 4 Co ! Jones said Richardson asked for Common Stack |a rest aiter his poor showing in (Wright Wells & Co.) the New South Wales Champion- i Bid Asked !ships during the past week. I 53'i 55% IT'S HERE NOW! Oakland Farmer's lltvator Co. Adds Portable Grinding and Mixing Equipment We have added a B A L PORTABLE MILL to our feed unit, and can now offer you grinding and mixing facilities on your farm. Let u« grind your grain and hay, and mix our concentrate and fr«th Black Strap Liquid Molasses to give you any ration you desire for your livestock. STOP AT THE ELEVATOR, OR CALL HI 7-1W5 POt COM. 'LETE DETAILS AND INFORMATION ON THIS NfW *QN- HE-FARM" FEED SERVICE. OAKLAND FARMER'S ELEVATOR CO. Oakland, Minn.

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