The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 1, 1958 · Page 13
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 13

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Monday, December 1, 1958
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MARKET Th« Auatln Barrn»i ami uradlng 180-170 ,.,.,., 170-180 ....... ISO-ISO 190-200 200-220 220-230 230-240 2 0-250 250-260 280-270 270-280 289-290 200-300 fiee. I, 19S« price* fcers paid OI1U NO, t No. 2 14.25 •NO. 3 16.26 17 »S....17.25....1B.8S ..,..1790... .17.80... .17.10 17.70....17.30....16,00 17.80....17.10. 17.30.,,,18.90. 17.10.... 18.70. 18.05. ...lfl.85. 18.85.... 18.49. 18.75.... 16.35.... 15.95 18.85.... 18.25.... 15.85 All butcher* weighing over 300 IIM nrc priced th« snme « «ow» of th* mm a wgt eiaMflieatlon PACKING SOWS 'trading Kn i N,, l 370-300 18.85....18.25. ::!>0-330 18.40.... 16.00. ;'.30-3fiO 18.15,...15.75. :«0-4<W 15.90....15.50. 00-450 lf.85....15.25. •'50-500 ..15.40....18,00, :.00-550 15.15....14.75. .-:50-up 14.88....14.25. STAGS Stag* under 400 ...,.,,, 11.50 Stags 400-600 10.75 3tttgs Over 600 9.75 underfimehed cull or filled hng» iwt be discounted accordingly. All W are subject to government inspection. t!W8 SPRING LAMB MA*"ET Prime .21.00 Choice lP.00-20.00 Oood 17.00-18.00 ,.18.50 ..16.20 ..18.15 ..18.05 No 3 ...15.85 ...15.80 ...15.35 .i.15.10 ...14.85 ...14.80 ...14.35 ...13.85 l checks 30; current receipts tin- luoted. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)-Pc- atoes arrivals 121; on track 192; otai U.S. shipments for Friday 32E Saturday 337 Sunday 14; supply moderate; demand moderate; market about steady; carlot track sales: Idaho russets 3.30; Idaho standards 2.60; Idaho bakers 3.85; Minnesota North Dakota Red River Valley pontlacs 2.60-2.70. NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) Butter offerings liberal demand air; receipts (2 days) 506,000. Wholesale prices on 'bulk cartons (fresh); creamery, 93 score (AA) 59y 4 -59% cents; 92 score (A) 59-59%; 90 score (B) 59-59%. Cheese steady; receipts (2 days) Medium ...lS.50-lB.ro coironon 11,50 down All buck Iftmbt [Uncounted II pet nundred weight b? grade Umba over too pound* dtaeounted lOo per ewt nrr pound. Old crop itmbt »t muket VEAt MARKET eaivw of all weight! and r» 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 Iba. ..27.08-28.00 Oood heavy 240-300 Iba, ..25.00-26.00 Culls all weight 9.00-18.00 All calves over 300 Iba. dtacountert S3 C w*i' _ Veal calves will be accepted at Austin xintll 9:30 a.m. Friday. No market on Saturday, CATTLB MARKET u. 8. Prime ateera <5» yearlings 27.00-28.75 n. S Choice ateers & yearlings 25.00-27.25 a. a Oood steers & yearling* S3.25-25.75 0. 8 Standard steers ft yearlings 21.00-23.50 All heifers 50 cents to 75 cents CWT under steer prices. All steers over 1.050 Ibs. and heifers over 950 Iba, are discounted according to weight. U. 8. Commercial Cows ..17.25-19.75 U. S. Utility Cows ....16.25-17.75 Cutter 15.50-17.50 dinners .14.23-18.35 Fat Bulls 17.50-21.50 Sausage Bulls 18.50-23.50 Lt. Wt. Thin Bulls 14.00-16.00 AUSTIN GRAIN MARKET Soybeans $1.98 Oats Corn .S3 92 ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) (USDA) — Cattle 7,000;. calves, 3,000; slaughter trade fairly ac live; steers and heifers steady; cows fully steady; bulls strong; shipment average choice to prime 1092 Ib slaughter steers 28.00; most good and choice steers 26.00 27.00; bulk good and choice heifers 25.50-26.50 with shipment average to high choice around 950 Ib Iowa Mishaps Over Weekend Take 10 Lives By fttfi ASSOCIATED Pftftft Ten persons lost their lives In Iowa over the long thanksgiving weekend, six of them traffic fa- alities. Ronald Jerry Hajjge, 28, Clinton was killed in a one car accident Sunday on ,wo miles north 88,000. Wholesale sales, American cheese (whole milk); single daisies fresh 37»/4-39'/4 cents; single daisies aged 48-51; flats aged 48-51; processed American pasteurized 5 Ibs 37-38H; domestic- swiss (wheels) grade "A" 45-52; grade "B" 43-49 grade "C" 42-48. Wholesale'egg offerings liberal; demand spotty today; receipts (2 days) 25,500. (Wholesale selling prices based on exchange and other volume sales). New York spot quotations follow: includes midwestern: mixed colors: extra (48-50 Ibs) 37-38V4; extras large (45-48 Ibs) 35M.-37; extras medium 32-32V4; smalls 30-31; standards large 35%-36%; checks 34-35. Whites: extras (48-50 Ibs) 39%; extras large (45-48 Ibs) 35!£- 37Mi; extras medium 32-33. Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 38-39. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) Dressed poultry: There were too few wholesale sales to report prices on turkeys; squabs and ducks steady; squabs, ice packed, 11 Ibs and up per dozen 85-95, mostly 90-95, 9-10 Ibs per dozen 80-85. Ducks, Long Island, crates fresh ice packed 27-29, frozen ready-to- cook 39V2-42. NEW YORK (AP) - Canadian dollar in New York open market 3 9-16 103.56V4 cent. per U.S. cent cents premium or up 3-32 of a Teamos Strike in Minneapolis Not Yet Settled MINNEAPOLIS (AP)-A Team sters strike against the Sinclair weights 26.75; utility and commer-! Oil Co. continued here today al cial cows 17.50-19.50; with few high I commercial up to 20.00; cutter and I utility bulls 21.50-23.00; occasional | strong weight utility bulls 23.50; J commercial and good bulls 21.00- I 23.00; vealers and slaughter \ calves steady although top on veal; | ers 1.00-2.00 higher ; good and 1| choice vealers 27.00-31.00; high •1 choice and prime 32.00-36.00; good •'<! and choice slaughter calves 23.00- j 27.00; stockers and feeders active and fully steady; shipment choice around 600 Ib yearling stock steers 1)0.00; load mostly choice 449 Ib steer calves 35.00; good and choice 283 Ib heifer calves 33.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — The butcher U. S. 67 about fo Princeton in Scott County, Officers said his car ran off the road. Earlier in the day, Mrs. ttaldya Schroeder, 60, Waterloo, was killed when she and her husband were rying to start an auto belonging to her daughter. Officers said a car driven by John Rieter, 40, Waterloo, struck the Schroeder car from behind, crushing Mrs. Schroeder betv/een ler car and her daughter's. The other traffic fatalities were: Elmer C. Pederson, 37, Lawton, killed Friday night when his car went out of control on U. S. 20 east of Sioux City. Mrs. Keith Bader, 19, LaPorte City, expectant mother killed Friday while oh the way to Cedar Rapids to do Christmas shopping. The car in which she was riding was involved in a collision on U. S. 151 three miles west of Springville. Gunnar R. Overland Jr., Ames, was killed Thursday nigiit when his car collided with a semi-trailer truck on U, S. 69 south of Ames. Ray Dawson, 19, Badley, died Wednesday night in a Jefferson hospital of injuries suffered earlier in the day when his car went out of control on a gravel road near Bagley and overturned. Shooting accidents accounted for three other holiday fatalities. Mrs. Opal Hilton, 28, and Don aid Hill, 16, both of Des Moines, died Sunday of gunshot wounds suffered in separate accidents the day before. Robert Blackwell, 25, Des Moines was fatally wounded in a gun ac cident Friday while hunting in th' Coralville Reservoir area Friday. Edwin Campen, 22, Wiota, was killed Saturday when the tractor he was driving in a field near Wiota overturned on him. though a wage settlement hac been reached by two locals and five national oil firms, Sinclair four others which distribute and gasoline and fuel oil in the Twin Cities area. The strike of Sinclair by some 20 drivers and warehousemen, which began Nov. 19, will continue pending settlement of non-wage issues. The settlement announced Sunday covered some 120 employes of Continental Oil, Phillips Petroleum, Skelly Oil, Shell Oil and Sinclair, said Ray W. Abrahamson, chairman of the employer negotiating ployes are 3 Children Die in House Blaze CAMERON, Mo. (AP)-Flames destroyed the four-room home o a garbage collector Sunday, three children. This northwest Missouri town o 3,500 rallied quickly to the aid o 52-year-old Josh Jackson and eight other survivors. Seven o them were- injured. Dead are two of Jackson's sons Josh Ewell, 11, and Francis, 9 and a grandson, Anthony Ginn, 1 months. Anthony was killed by a falling beam as his mother Mrs committee. The_ em- j am es Ginn, 19, carried him ou represented by Team hog market weakened today with' sters Local 977 in Minneapolis and the setback running to as much as ,")0 cents a hundredweight on offer- Sows were Local 975 in St. Paul. The settlement included a 10- cent hourly pay raise effective Nov. 1 and an agreement to re- ings over 230 Ibs. steady to weak. Slaughter steers steady to 501 open the contract for further wage higher; vealer prices steady at $32 down. Sheep market in largest supply since Jan. 7. Buyers paying $2022 for wooled good and choice grades at $21-21.50 for mostly choice shorns; ewes bringing $6-8. CHICAGO (AP)—(USDA)—Hogs 13,000; slow; weak to 25 lower on talks next May 1. Junior Rosa Bowl Opponents Homed PASADENA, Calif. (AP) Northwestern Oklahoma A&M's j Golden Norsemen were named to- butchers 230 Ibs and less; heavier! day , to meet Santa Monica cit y 25 to 50 lower; 2-3 mixed grade ^ College ' s Corsair s i" the annual 210-235 Ib butchers 18.25 - 18.75; Junior Rose Bowl footba11 \vith a few lots early around 210215 Ibs 18.85-19.00; several hundred mostly 1-2 190-220 Ibs 19.0019.25; and a few lots mostly Is these weights 19.25-19.40; 103 head of the house. The other two per ished in the flames. All were Negroes. Cause of the fire was not known Sixteen women reported to th hospital to help care for the in injured. Ministers had mimeo graphed lists of the survivors clothing sizes by the time churc services began. Churchgoers gav $250 and quickly rounded up furm ture to equip a vacant house. Junior Rose Dec. 13. game STOCKS Is 200 Ibs sorted for weight 19.50; mixed 2-3 230-250 Ibs 18.00-18.50; 2-3 mixed grade 260-290 Ibs 17.5018.00; a small volume mostly 35 300-320 Ibs 17.00 - 17.25; mixed grade 330-400 Ib sows 16.00-16.75; j Amerada most 400-550 Ibs 15.00-16.00. Cattle 19,000; calves 200; sl%pgh- NEW YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. Stocks: AT&T Anac Co Armco Stl Armour Beth Steel Boeing Air 62Vi 22 49% 50 | dies 9 o '!C MSPP j Chi & NW ter steers steady' to 50 higher; prime show steers 29.00; bulk choice and prime 26.50 • 28.50; a few loads choice over 1,350 Ibs down to 25.75; good steers 25.0027.00 according to weight; 2 loaflsj., 975 Ibs at 27.00; carrying a choice Case J l end; a load of utility and standard 1,100 Ib Holstein 23.25; 2 loads choice and prime 950-1,050 Ib heifers 28.00; good to high choice >, , 25.50-27.75; utility and commercial 1^7,.^;^,. cows 17.25-20.50; canners and cutters 15.00-18.50; utility and commercial bulls 22.00-25.00; vealers 32.00 down; a load of good 1,051) Ib feeding steers 25.75. Sheep 5,000; early sales steady with last week's close; a sizable number still unsold; good and choic» 90-110 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 20.00-22.00; cull to low good lti.00-19.50; mostly choice 95-107 lbj FordMtr shorn lambs with No. 1 and fall' Gen Elec shorn pelts 21.00 - 21.50; cull to Gen Foods choice slaughter ewes 6.00-8.00. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP)—Chicago Mercantile Exchange - butter steady; receipts 435,000; wholesale buying : Greyhound 18U prices unchanged; 93 score AA'Homeitk 40> 4 58; 92 A 57 3 .i; 90 B 57; 89 C M'.i; cars 90 B 57's; 89 C 57. Eggs about steady; receipts 17,400; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 34 3 ,i; mixed 34^i;', Bid mediums 30; standards 33; dirties 53?» Abbott L 69^4 Intl Paper Allied Ch 89 a i Jones & L Allied Sirs 52^ Ken'cott AllisChal 27% Lord'lrd 101 V 4 Lukens Stl Am Can 50 J , 2 Minn MM Am Mtrs 34 Vi Minn P&L 199Vi Mon Chm Mon Dk U Mond Wrd Nat Dy Pr No Am Av Nor Pac Nor St Pw Norw Airl 67 Penney 24% Phil Pet 30^ Pure Oil Radio Crop Rep Steel Rey Tob B Rich Oil Sears Roe Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St Oil Cal St Oil Ind St Oil NJ Stud pack Suuray Swift & Co Texas Co Truax Tra Un Oil Cal Un Pac U S Rub U S Steel West Un Yng S & T George A. Uormel & Co. Coiiunou Stock (Wright Wells & Co.) Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem du Pont , Firestone Gen Mtrs Goodrich G<xxiyear Gt Nor Ry 28V* 52 'i 59% 52 V» 58V4 58% 56'i 47'z 58 73Vi 199'i 136' a 119 48 70 73 1 4 129- 56% 98 82% 68Vi 105 32% 38% 31 4U» 48% 40% SO'i 21% 27 l ,i 106',z 46 40% 43Vi 69 ft 85 108U 36! a 81 Va 62% 49 60% 60'.4 47% 58% 15^8 26 33 7 ,i. 85% 22 44 l i 36V» 45'i 86'.8 31 Ad in Boston: Mayor Wantec BOSTON, Mass. (AP)—This un signed advertisement, bearin only a box number, appeared ir the help wanted section of Bosto newspapers Sunday: "Mayor Wanted for Boston, "Boston has been governed b an administration devoid of scan dal. Many attempts have bee made to lighten the burden of th Boston taxpayers. But, unfor tunately, selfish interests hav prevailed. "We are looking for an efficienl progressive business man to con tinue to build Boston above th solid foundation which now exists "If you qualify and will no compromise with principle w are in a positoin to organize an help finance your candidacy. A pertinent information should given in the first letter." Mayor John B. Hynes has sal he will not run for re-election. 5 Earthquakes Jolt California LOS ANGELES (AP) — Fiv earthquakes jolted Southern Ca: fornia Sunday night from Los Angeles to the Mexican border 180 miles away. Only one of the quakes did any damage but the series of sharp IME TO READ TEA LEA VIS Most of Forecasters Look for Good Business in 1959 By SAM DAWSON AP BinlnegB Newt Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - Just as une Is the month of brides De- ember is the month of those who ad tea leaves to foretell the fu- ure of business. And already the predictions are r better days ahead — perhaps ecause the days behind weren't otably too good. The Agriculture Department is ut on the limb with a forecast mt everything will be better in 959 except farm income. This mb is a bit shaky because farm come depends on many things, ut a major one is weather. And ven Washington isn't too confi- ent when predicting weather. Expect Business Gain Most corporate executives now olding forth think business will e better—particularly for their wn firms. They're counting heavily on the onsumers. And the Prudential In- urance Co. of America says that onsumers will spend 16 billion ollars more next year for a rec- rd 307 billion dollars. The share that will go for con- sumer durables—autos, household appliances and the like—will rise from this year's 36% billion dollars to 40 billion dollars next year and 46 billion in 1960, according to the economists of McGraw-Hill, business publication firm. Activity Indicated Dun & Bradstreet says all but a handful of 109 corporate executives it queried expect business to be better next year, although none predicts an out and out'boom until the 60's. F. W. Dodge Corp., which keeps a watchful eye on construction contract awards, reports that they've been setting monthly records the last six months, and that should mean plenty of activity in the months ahead. Prudential economists spread their optimism over more territory than almost anyone else. They predict: 1. A substantial increase in employment (1% million more jobs); 2. A rise in wages (although maybe at not quite so fast a rate as in the past); and 3. Gains in corporate profits (although not much change in dividend payments). Business will reverse its 1938 policy of living off inventories and, will start adding to them again in 1959. This should add 7% billion dollars to national output, say the insurance men. They also think business will spend more on plant and equipment, some two billion dollars more. On perhaps surer ground, they predict that federal government spending will rise by 3'/fe billion dollars, state and local spending by four billion dollars. Home Building Up F. W. t>odge also reports contracts for residential building so far this year are 10 per cent ahead of last year. And the insurance boys think 1959 should see home buyers shelling out one billion dollars more this year, with housing starts rising by 50,000 to VA billion units. But prices of most consumer goods, the Prudential economists say cheerfully, will be restrained from rising much during the first half of 1959 because of "the temporary excess in the labor force, togehter with increased productivity per manhour and an excess in plant capacity." Senate Plans Coin Machine Racket Probe WASHINGTON (AP) — Senate ackets probers open four weeks f public hearings Thursday on extent of racketeer control in le coin machine business. Before launching that seven- tate probe, the special Senate in- estigating committee said, it will ook into allegations of extortion nd rigged bids on contracts in- olving some unnamed Chicago ontractors and officials of the iheet Metal Workers Union.. More than 100 witnesses are exacted to appear during the engthy coin machine hearings. These will center on activities in York, Florida, Michigan, II- inois, Ohio, California and In liana. Witnesses have been summoned also from Colorado, Rhode sland, New Jersey and Louisiana. McClellan said the hearings wil ocus on whether unions involvec n the industry were formed for egitimate union aims or to work with management in an effort to monopolize the industry. QUITO, Ecuador (AP) — Three ears ago primitive warlike Auca ndians murdered five American missionary men who sought to each them the Gospel in the deep jungle of eastern Ecuador. Today the widow and 4-year-old child of one of the slain men and he sister of another are on their Owatonna Girl Wins 4-H Scholarship CHICAGO (AP) — Four North west area girls were among 34 4-t club boys and girls named recip ents today of $400 scholarships as i result of outstanding work in club projects. The scholarships were awards during the 37th annual Nationa 4-H Club Congress. Winners in. eluded Car olee Kambich, 21 Glenn, Mont; Donna De Krey, 17 Steele, N.D.; and Catherine Sech ser, 18, Sioux Falls, S.D., in the food preparation division, and Josephine Gute, 18, Owatonna, Minn in clothing competition. TEMPERATURES Alexandria Bemidji Intl Falls Redwood Falls Rochester St. Cloud Duluth La Crosse Madison Mason City Minot Fargo Rapid City Calgary Edmonton Regina Winnipeg The Pas Albany, snow Anchorage, cloudy Albuquerque, clear Atlanta, cloudy Bismarck, cloudy Boston, cloudy Buffalo, cloudy Chicago, clear Cleveland, clear Denver, clear Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, cloudy Fort Worth, rain Helena, clear Indianapolis, clear Kasas City, clear Los Angeles, clear Louisville, cloudy Memphis, cloudy Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St. Paul," cloudy New Orleans, cloudy New York, cloudy Widow of Slain Missionary Continues Gospel to Jungle Boy, 3, Escapes Injury in Fire A 3-year-old boy suffered "heat marks" but no burns when the bed, where he was playing caught fire ,his afternoon. The boy, Mark, son of Mr. am! Mrs. Leonard Dingley, 905 Bau man, was playing in his upstairs bedroom when he screamed "Ma/ Dingley, who was down rushed upstairs, grabbed ma. Mrs. stairs, her son off the bed, and pulled the flaming mattress to the floor, to keep flames from spreading to the adjacent wall. But the flames spread to the mattress of the other bed in the room, damaging both mattresses. Then she called Austin firemen who had the blaze out within 13 minutes. The call came in at 12:45 p.m. Another child; Cathy, 2, was playing in another bedroom at the time. Firemen said apparently the boy was playing with matches. way back to civilization after making friends with the Aucas who killed their men. They spent 53 days in their village. < -The women are Mrs. Betty Ellot, 32, Portland, Ore., and Rachel Saint, 40. With them is 4-year- old Valery Elliot. The two women plan to return to the Aucas after a short rest. Other missionaries may accompany them. After Mrs. Elliot's husband anc Miss Saint's brother were killed with three other missionaries, the two women decided to take up the work of their men. At the missionary outpost Arajuno, in the Amazon jungles they won the friendship of an Auc woman who had quit the tribe am six other Auca women and thei three children who had come t Arajuno on a peace mission Friendly Quichua Indians finall; took all the women -to the Auc village on the Curaray River, three-day canoe trip from Ara juno. Mrs. Elliot and Miss Saint kep in touch with Arajuno by short wave radio. A missionary plan dropped supplies to them regula: ly. Four days ago the Quichuas Negotiators to Draft Treaty on Test Ban GENEVA (AP)-East-WeBt ne- otiators have agreed to start rafting a treaty on a controlled uclear test ban even though they re still far apart on the main ssue. After four weeks of sparring on 'hieh must come first, the ban or a system to enforce it, the British, imerican and Soviet delegates greed Saturday to hold their irst real negotiations of the con- erence. Each side gave in a bit. The West temporarily dropped its demand that the Soviet Union first xrtnmit herself to the details of a control system to detect sneak ests. Instead, the British and Americans proposed that the con- erence discuss a test ban which hey said would be linked inseparably with the control system. The Soviet Union agreed to the liscussion, after having previous- 'y held out for a permanent ban is the first step. But Western delegates saw no :hance of ultimate agreement on i treaty if the Soviets remain adamant against accepting an in- ernational system to detect ests. The 10-nation conference on pre renting surprise attacks remained deadlocked, with the Soviets reusing to discuss Western techni- al papers and the West refusing o take up political questions on lisarmament and the cold war hat the Soviets have proposed. H L 25 2 19 -5 9 -2 .0 31 7 23 17 2(i 12 T 11 9 19 15 19 15 23 15 37 5 T 27 1 62 34 4 31 20 13 22 3 9 -6 4 -0 20 13 .01 -4 T 32 36 18 18 16 17 14 American Assn. Adds 2 Teams WASHINGTON (AP) - The American Assn. today purchased the Houston, Dallas and Fort Worth franchises from the Texas League and officially became a 10- team circuit. The announcement was made jointly by presidents E d w a* d Doherty of the American Assn. and Dick Butler of the Texas League after separate league meetings. The deal was contingent upon the Texas League getting eight suitable major league working agreements. left for the village to bring ou the two white women and th child. BRIDGE DIRECTOR DIES DETROIT (AP) _ Charles A, •tall, about 65, of Cincinnati, s ong-time director of the Amerl can Contract Bridge League, diec Sunday of a heart attack. In World War II, 12,000 army and navy nurses went overseas. Kurd tin happy tews fir FOLKS ON A BUDGET? A niifv. treaty Plan 30DP MX* MONTHLY CASH BENEFITS when you're hid up by covered disabling accident or sickness. Plans costing less than 14^ a day, for preferred male risks under 39, are available. Phone, visit or write for free details today JOHN LAWRENZ 1906 MeKlnley • Austin Phont HE 3-4625 Mutual if Omaha •• Mimral lmf» HtaMt & Atdd«« Have You Planned Your Christinas Party? It will pay you to look into the beautiful new party facilities at King's Wood. You'll be amazed at the surprisingly low prices! Whatever your party needs, whatever your budget, you'll get the most for your party dollar at the KING'S WOOD HOTEL Call us and see for yourself. Ask for Geordie Hormel at HE 3-7373. .06 62 28 27 56 50 17 49 78 26 48 78 19 24 61 28 Oklahoma City, cloudy 57 Omaha, clear Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy Portland, Me., cloudy Asked 55% jolts shook up thousands of resi-lPortland, Ore., rain dents in three counties. JRapid City, cloudy Hardest hit was Calexico, ou the (Richmond, clear Mexican border in Imperial Coun-'st. Louis, clear ty. Plaster fell from the ceiling; Salt Lake ' City clear of a market, windows were jSan Diego dear shattered and canned goods tum-; San Francisco deai . bled from the shelves. No one was! Seattle rain " ljured " Tampa', cloudy Washington, cloudy T—Trace Read the Classified Ads 32 28 71 20 22 51 W 39 2ti 44 75 65 51 77 29 27 23 17 43 32 9 34 52 14 40 67 13 17 48 24 43 25 20 47 11 12 34 ia 24 21 50 52 48 57 23 .30 ALL MODERN 2 BEDROOM HONE 102 WEST ALLEGHENEY Will BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9 al 7 P.M Wood frome lovely all modern 2 bedroom home. Large living room; Dining room with new builtin china cupboords; Living room, Dining room, hallway and stairway all newly carpeted; Kitchen w'^fh builtin cupboards; 2 large bedrooms upstairs with closets to each. Linen closet; Full bath beautifully tiled in plastic; Full basement with stool, shower, hot water heater and nearly new forced air gas furnace. Lot approximately 40 by 100 ft. Shade trees, sidewalks, curbs and single garage. As we hove purchased another home we wish to • bedroom home invite you to inspect this cozy and plan to attend the sale. Inspection 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p.m. daily. Free guessing contest. TERMS: $1000.00 down day of sale. Balance to present loan when possession is given Possession Dec. 20, 1958. Present Toon is $6100.00 which is Gl with interest 4'/z% payable $75.00 per month which includes Principal, interest, taxes and insurance. ALFRED WEBER, OWNER COLS. HULL AND THOMSEN, Auctioneers .12 .06 .26 ALL MODERN 3 BEDROOM HOME Located 4Vi miles East of Austin en Highway 16 first corner past Nicols Mobile Station then 1 block north. WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10 at 7 P.N. All modern 3 bedroom home with garage and breezewoy. Large living room end dining room combined. All carpeted including stairway. Venetian blinds Spocioub kitchen with plenty of built- in cupboards. Inlaid linoleum on floor. 1 bedroom on first floor with large closet. 2 lovely bedrooms upstairs with large closet. Full basement with good Stoker furnace. 50 gal. electric hot water heater. Breeienay end garage. Large lot approximately 66 by 137 ft. Lovely shade trees. This is really a very choice lot. Free guessing contest. You are invited to inspect this home from 2 10 5 and 7 to 8 P.M. daily. We have purchased the home next door. You will find this a very cozy home with all the comforts of an expensive place. LOCATED IN THE AUSTIN SCHOOL DISTRICT. TERMS: $1000.00 down day of sole. Balance when possession is given. Possession can be had immediately. DONALD E. STALEY, OWNER COLS. HULL AND THOMSEN, Auctioneer* New York Man New AP Editor NEW YORK (AP-Samuel 0. lackman, 54, chief of the New 'ork bureau of The Associated ress, was named general news Htor of the AP today. The appointment was announced f General Manager Frank J. tarzel. Blackman succeeds Paul Mickelson, 59, who died 10 days 8°. Blackman, a native of Port Jeris, N. Y., has been with the AP ince 1931. During his career, Blackman as covered some of the biggest ews stories of the time. He was ssigned to the Lindbergh kidnap ase" from the night of the abduc- on until the execution of Bruno Richard Hauptmann. He also cov- red the Morro Castle fire and he crashes of the airships Akron nd Hindenburg. Blackman's successor as New 'ork bureau chief will be named ater. AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Monday, bee, I, 1958 13 Scientists Working on Measles Vaccine INDIANAPOLIS (AP) Scien ists at the Eli Lilly & Co. drug irm here hope to perfect a measles vaccine within a year he firm announced today. The Lilly statement came on he heels of Public Health Service tatistics showing measles caused more deaths in the United States ast year than infantile paralysis. Dr. Thomas P. Carney, the drug firm's vice president in charge of research, said the vaccine would be made from dead measles virus—much as Salk polio vaccine is manufactured from dead polio virus. Simpson Dies; i Man Who Lost J Wife to King \ LONDON (APT - firtiesl Simp- * son, who lost hjs Wife to King JS^ ; ward Vlll, died Sunday after H ; ong illness. He was 62. t -\ ' Simpson was the second bus- , band of Wallis Warfield, the 1 duchess of Windsor 1 , who divorced ' him In 193? and then married Ed» \ ward VIM after he abdicated. A successful and wealthy ship- ' ping broker, Simpson kept out dt , the limelight after his divorce from "Wally" Simpson and, refused offers of up to 100,000 pounds ($280,OOQ) to publish his;," memoirs- '"•:, He had suffered from a throat,"', ailment for more than a year and •' had been hospitalized two weeks ago. His fourth wife, the .former;^ Mrs. Avril Leveson-Qower, wa«.» with him when he died in London'* 'V Middlesex Hospital. '•-• Simpson was born in Kew^Yorfc'^- and had a british father and an American mother. He chose hit'-.father's citizenship and served in'., the Coldstream Guards during: World War I. . . ' ; His first marriage, to Mrs. Dor; ;i othea Parsons, ended fa divorct "•; in 1928 and he then married Wai- '• lis Warfield of Baltimore. After':; their divorce he married Mrs*'* Mary Kirk, Raff ray of Baltimore,' a close friend of the duchess, wh<», ' died in 1941. He married Mrs^ Leveson-Gower in 1948, Simpson and the duchess had remained friends and she sent him a bouquet of flowers during h,ir~ illness last year. "U, - * V* In Your Hour of Need . careful details in Worlein services in the budget range families. 606 Lansing Avenu* Hemlock 3-5000 AUCTION As my fothir has sold his farm, I will discontinue farming and will sell all my personal property at Public Austin, located 1 mil* North of the corner station at Claremont, then Vt mile West; or II miles East of Owatonna on Highway 14 to corner station, then 1 mile North and Vi mile West; or 4'/z miles West of Welt Concord, then 6 miles South and Vi mile West. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 4 SALE STARTS AT 11 A. M. SHARP CATHOLIC LADIES WILL SERVE LUNCH 70 Head Very Choice Holslein Caiile THIS IS AN OUTSTANDING HERD, BIG TYPE, ALL YOUNG COWS AND GOOD PRODUCERS. IF IN NEED OF DAIRY COWS, BE SURE TO ATTEND THIS SA1E. AIL HEIFERS CALFHOOD VACCINATED. NO REACTORS. 6 lit Calf Heilen — t fresh, calf at sidi. s Close-up Springers 7 2nd Calf toilers, qll fresh with calves at sldi (calfhood vaccinated) 17 3rd Calf Cows, 10 fresh with colvei at side 6 3rd Calf Cows, fresh i to I weeks 7 Long Ytarling Open Hellers 10 Short Yearling Op«n Heiferi 3 Perfection single unit Milkers Surge 4 Unit Pump with motor and pipeline for 30 cowt S can Cooling Tank Farm Master Feed Cart on rubber Cans, Pails, etc. 75 HEAD of HOGS <0 Chain Feeding Sh«gtt, 60 and 71 Ibi. *ach. 14 Bred 2nd Litter Sows, bred t* f arrow tn March 1 Purebred Yorkshire Boar, originate! from Donald Trapp herd Hog Woterers, Self Fetders, Troughs 150 CHICKENS ISO Tanner Crots Yearling HIM, wry good flock, laying exceptionally well 12x16 Brooder House Chicken Equipment HEED 500 balei of Alfalfa and Clover H«y, all In barn App. 200 bales of Straw 15 ft. Corn Silage in 14-ft new cement jrqve silo FARM IMPLEMENTS COMPLETE LINE OF GOOD POWER MACHINERY 1949 Allii Chalmers "60" Combine, motor driven, all attachments 1956 John Deere "290" Power Corn Planter, on rubber, fertilizer attach. 1957 McCormick-Deerina 4 - section Steel Lever Drag, folding cveners 1949 McCormlck-Deerlng "M" Tractor, Wide Front End Lights, Starter, Hydraulic Pump. Very good shape. 1949 McCormick - Decrina Model "C" Tractor, all overhauled in July 2-row Cultivator and Power Mower, Mt. cut, for "C" tractor 1937 Oliver 70 Tractor, starter, lights. Very good shape 1956 New Idea High Speed Side Rake 1956 John Owe 8-ft. Tandem Disc 1956 John Deere l-ft. Reid Cultivator, on rubber, power litt John Deere 15-ft. Wing Disc 1959 Oliver Radex 2-bot. 16-in. Tractor Plow, on rub^xr 1957 Buster Brown 2-section Rotary Hoc Oliver 2-bot. IMn. Tractor Plow Oliver 2-row Pull Type Corn Picker 1952 New Holland "77" Automatic Baler with motor McCormick - Deering t-fr. cut Binder or Swathcr, good canvas McCormick - Peering Corn Binder Minnesota All Steel Hay Loader 11-ft. Broadcast Seeder Minnesota Dump Rake McCormick . Deering Mower, I - ft. cut, oil bath gears 2 Mock 4-ton Rubber Tir» Truck Wagon; Rubber Tue Truck Wagon and good Hay Rack Combination Chopper and Bolt Rack Steel Flare Top Wagon Box 2 Wood Flare Top Wagon Boxtl Little Giant 12-in. Hammer Mill with hopper 50-ft. End/tit Rubber lilt 2 Wood Wheel Wagons David Bradley 16-in. Ensilage Cutter iind 40 ft. pip* Owatonna J6-lt. All Steel Hay, Corn and Grain Elevator, 01 rubber John Deere Tractor Manure Sprtgdtr, on rubber New Holland Cylinder Cora Shellw 20 Cement Culverts MISCELLANEOUS S Oil Barrels Co* Pump Oil Pump Slat Cora Cribbing Owatonaa Fanning Mill 2 Vises 2 Log Chains Spark Plug Pump Machine Jock Speed Indicator Pump Jack 2-Way Pump 2 750x20 Tirei and Tubes, like new Forks, Tools and miscellaneous LIBERAL CREDIT COMPANY TERMS: moved until settled for. No property to b« r«- Elwood A. Mifllestadl, Owner Leonard Wendorf, Owatonna, & Paul Hull, Austin, Aucts. Farmers Credit Co., Claremoat, Ctorfc

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