The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 8, 1958 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, December 8, 1958
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Boy Gives Reward Bock Where Needed DALLAS, »«*, <AP) U» ^artier Bruet Shockey, 14, lamed down * $15 reward routing a steeping family from a burning home. He was delivering copies of the Dallas Neffi about 6 a.m. when he spotted smoke surging from the home of tit, and Mrs. Donald H. Meil and their two children. They fled unhurt after Ms pounding o the door waked Mrs. Heil. "I looked at the burned hous and decided they needed the rfloti Take A Tip From SANTA! HERE AT THE AUSTIN SAVINGS and LOAN ASSN. WE HAVE THESE SERVICES AT CHRISTMAS Savings Accounts Start that youngster out this Christmas with his own Savings Account . . . or what about that friend you've always wanted something different for... then there's Mom-Dad-Brother-Sister-Granrty-Aunt-U n c I e Start them on their way to their dreams with one of our Savings Accounts. Christmas Club . . . A good way to save for something special on a short-term basis. Start your special friend, family member or child out toward "that Item he wants most" with a Christmas Club entry of whatever you wish* Save Now For A Purpose, Save Regularly at AtrtTfH V= MINNESOTA AUSTIN SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 128 NORTH MAIN Farm Bureau Head Urges Slash in Government Aid BOSTON, Mass. (AP) - A call for big reductions in government spending—including that for aid of farmers — was made today by President Charles B. Shuman of the American Farm Bureau Federation. Here to preside over a four-day annual convention of his farm organization, Shuman told a news conference that the really big issue facing the nation — and the new Congress convening In January—is inflation and government spending. "Steps must be taken," he declared, "to check inflation." Farm Aid Retreat The convention itself was expected to adopt resolutions urging retreat of government from Farm-aid programs which have been increasing in cost in recent years. Shuman said the new Congress should reduce outlays for defense Marvin L. McClain said in a supports speech prepared for a conventidn Fatm session that "our past farm programs' have not been getting the job done. "In some cases," he said, "they have made it more difficult to solve our problems." Stabilize Income Farm programs have sought to stabilize farm income and prices through systems of production and marketing controls and price 2 Youngsters Dead in Blaze; Girl Saves 2 and foreign agriculture. aid as well as for He said federal farm programs of the past 20 years have done agriculture more harm than good because, he said, they have delayed and in some cases prevented needed adjustments in the farming pattern. A somewhat similar view was expressed by an Eisenhower administration farm official. Asst. Secretary of Agriculture Snoozeburger Brings Capture ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP)-A penchant for hanging around taverns and a "snoozeburger" helped bring about the downfall of Rocky the recalcitrant police dog trainee. Rocky ran away from his training quarters three days ago. Apparently enjoying freedom from boring drills, he resisted all efforts to lure him back. But he began frequenting a tavern. So trainer Joe Wood fixed up the "snoozeburger" — ground beef loaded with a sedative. Rocky downed it Sunday. Wood figured it would be about ! 15 minutes before the drug took effect. So when Rocky took off, Wood followed confidently. It was three hours, many hills, many weed patches and a golf course later before Rocky finally collapsed and fell asleep; "That's a super dog," gasped Wood. and farmer producers," subsidies, said McClain, "need more freedom to adjust production in line with changing condition. They need the opportunity to market more freely on a competitive basis, with less dependence on uncertain sob- sidy operations." A convention resolutions committee worked on a platform calling for lower price supports for surplus products — especially wheat and tobacco. But it was not yet ready to recommend complete abolition of production contfols on products now being grown In surplus quantities. This committee - like McClain — could see no end to excess production in the foreseeable future. Boy's Effort to Amuse Brother Ends in Death NORWALK, Calif. (AP)-f>ollce said a boy's efforts to amuse his baby brother ended in the older boy's death by suffocation. Police said Louis Cruz, 8, had put an air-tight plastic bag over his head and fastened the bottom around his neck. He was trying to amuse his 2- year-old brother, Edward. Another brother saw Louis fall, police said, but thought nothing of it at the time as the baby was climbing over I*>uis as ho often did when they played together. Attempts to revive the youngster failed. Two U. 3. Presidents, John Adams and his son, John Quincy Adams, were born in Quincy, Mass. Bombing Suspect in Georgia Could Get Death Sentence Robert College and the American College for Girls, both American educational institutions, are located near Istanbul, Turkey. Most of the students are Turkish, but they also have students of 15 other nationalities. SSSSSSm PERSONALIZED Greeting Cards Napkins for Christmas Milan Printing Co., Inc. 130 W. Maple- Ph. HE 3-2055 ISNT IT ABOUT TIME YOU ENJOYED THESE CAR COMFORTS AND FEATURES ? STRETCH-OUT ROOM FOR THE MIDDLE MAN WIDEST DOOR OPENINGS FOR EASY ENTRANCE WINDSHIELD POSTS MOVED FORWARD ST. PAUL PARK, Minn. (AP)An 11-year-old girl and her i-year- old brother died in a fire that destroyed their home here early Sunday. "It was awful, just awful," said Donna Van Alstine, 16, who suffered shock and burns in a vain attempt to save her brother Lawrence and sister Sharon. Donna rescued two other brothers, Edward, 10, and William, 8. The elder girl was caring for her brothers and sisters Saturday night while their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Van Alstine. were out. Firemen said the blaze, apparently caused by a faulty oil heater, broke out as all five were upstairs. Fire Chief William Cross said Donna opened a rear window. She took Edward and David through a smoke-filled hall, out the window and onto a shed roof. Smoke and flames thwarted her fight to reenter the house to rescue Lawrence and Sharon. "1 just couldn't get back," said Donna. A passerby saw Donna, Edward and William oh the shed roof and helped them down. Firemen said the house was "like an inferno" when they reached the scene. When she awakened, Donna said, "there was smoke everywhere. Even when I turned on. the lights I couldn't see." Segregation Try in Georgia to Be Tested in Court ATLANTA, Ga. (AP) - Georgia's attempt to prevent integration in public education will be tested in a suit scheduled to start today in U.S. District Court. Three Negro women charge in the suit that they were denied admission to Georgia State College of Business Administration in Atlanta because of their race. U.S. Dist. Judge Boyd Sloan will hear the case without 9 jury. Two other cases are pending in Atlanta federal courts but dates have not been set. One attacks the constitutionality of segregation in Atlanta's elementary and high schools. The other, brought by two Negro ministers, seeks to end segregation on the city's buses and trolleys. The Georgia State suit has been pending since September 1956. It was originally brought up by three women and a man, but the man, Russell T. Roberts, asked that his name be dropped from the complaint. Barbara Hunt, Iris Mae Welch and Myra Elliott Dinsmore charge that in June 1956 they sought to enter Georgia State and were turned down because entrance requirements are "unreasonable and arbitrary" and "discriminate and unlawfully exclude Negroes from entering" the school. Georgia law specifies that all appropriations to a state-supported college be canceled if the college is ordered to integrate. ATLANTA, Ga. (AP)-A Pulton Superior Court jury today resumed deliberating the case of George Bright, first of four persons to be tried on charges of bombing an Atlanta Jewish Temple. Court reconvenes after a Saturday midnight recess. The case went to the jury about 11 p.m. Saturday and when no verdict was reached by midnight Judge Durwood Pye ordered the jurors taken to a hotel, Georgia law prohibits deliberations or verdicts on Sunday. Jurors remained at the hotel the entire interval, declining Pye's offer of a bus ride for the group. The five Atlanta area men were indicted on charges of dynamiting The Temple in Atlanta Oct. 12. The others, slated for trial later, are Wallace H. Allen, Ken- neth Chester Griffin, Robirt Baling and Richard Bowling. Pye told the Jury it ceuW return A verdict of guilty, If! which case the sentence would be death, or recommend mercy, which would mean a life term, or acquit the 31-year-old engineer. Bright has steadfastly maintained innocence, claiming he is "a peace-loving man, not * destroyer." State Prosecutor Paul Webb told the jury that there was a common design by the defendants to create a disturbance and there was a definite conspiracy to bomb The Temple. Pittsburgh was originally named Pitts-Borough, in honor of English statesman William Pitt. The U.S. Army piers in alaska ports are protected from damage from floating ice packs by a solid ice mass which forms around the piers' underpinnings and serves as "bumpers" to push away the floating packs. MORE LEG ROOM UP FRONT FOR EVERYONE MORE USABLE TRUNK ROOM AND EASIER ACCES FIRST SIDE-TO-SIDE WINDSHIELD WIPERS Mercury planned this car for 6 full-sized passengers, with space to spare. The lower tunnel hump in the floor allowi for thicker, softer seat cushions., more foot room, front and back. The ride_smoothar than ever, with new anti-dive front •lupauioa that gentle* you to a stop, without lurch. Cargo space? There's a bigger, eaaier-to-get- 111 so. ttvw Into trunk no other '59 car can match for convenience and cargo apace. There's more: aluminized muffler* that Uat twice as long; self-ad jus Ling brakes; • new V-8 for top performance and economy. Super-Enamel baked finish doesn't need waxing for years. Mercury proves you don't have to sacrifice comfort to drive a beautiful car. Grant Williams, Inc. FORD TOWN Clayton F. Miyer Rci. Dial HE 3-2204 Homeowner's Policy Does Work of Four Modern fire insurance—one Homtowner't Policy does the job of 4 separate policies yet coate least Ask about it '59 MERCURY BUILT TO LEAD-BUILT TO LAST DIAL HE 3-3486 Clayton F. Meyer INSURANCE NEXT TO STERLING THEATRE Diol HE 3-3489 STATE FARM FIRE 4 CASUALTY CO. Horn. OHicc, Sloomlngtoi, 111. AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD C Mondoy, Dec. 8, 1958 V SHOP TONIGHT UNTIL 9:00 P.M. SAVE MORE DECEMBER SPECIAL SAVINGS! BIG REDUCTIONS ON C OLD WEATHER JACKETS! ZIP! OFF COMES THE PARKA HOOD REDUCED! 00 JUST 7.00 FOR HIS UNED PARKA REDUCED! 00 7 SUBURBANS ARE WARMLY LINED REDUCED! 100 12' WASHABLE* SNOWSUIT REDUCED! 100 12 liiei 10 to 20 Rugged 9 - ounce combed cotton sheen is quilt lined with foxtip lined split hood, Inside draw-string. More? 'Big zip' under fly front. Charcoal, navy, green. Downstairs Store »im 4 to 12 Penney's makes everybody happy) Junior gets a heavy duty cotton sheen parka with full quilt lining and zip-off dynel trimmed hood . . . you savel Downstairs Start •iim 10 to 20 Here's a .heavy 16-ounce blend of wool, nylon and cashmere with an Orion® pile lining, quilt lined sleeves. Plaid rayon and acetate kickerl Greys, tan! Downstairs Start Site* 4 U I Quilt-lined jacketsi Suede lined pants with full-length leg zipper) All hefty cotton sheen outside with zip-off hood and turtle neck collar) A Penney buyl 'Machine woiK in luk«w«rm wife Downstairt Start Reduced! Jr. Boys' Parkas Zip-off hood. Knit collar & cuffs. Washable. Blue, charcoal, red. 4 A AA antelope. Sizes 4 to 12. .. lUaVV Dou'ttitairs Store REDUCED! JR. BOYS' Zip-off hood. Wool melton. Grey. Sizes 4 to 12 Downstairs Store LODEN PARKAS 10.00 BOYS' LODEN PARKAS Washable. Self collar. Blue, 4 A AA tan, charcoal. Sizes 4 to 12. lUeUU Dou'iittain Store Reduced! Boys' Snow Pants Washable cotton. Quilt lined. Knit cuffs. Charcoal, navy, brown. ff AA Sizes 4 to 8 VeVV Downstairs Store Reduced! Boys' Parkas Washable. Zip-off hood. Knit Collar. Charcoal, red, med. blue. 4 A AA Sizes 10 to 20 IIMfv Downstairs Start Reduced! Boys' Suburbans Wool-nylon-cashmere. It. grey, med. grey, brown. \ A AA Sizes 10 to 20 lUeUU Downstairs Store WOMEN'S QUILT LINED JACKETS REDUCED! 6 00 t» l< Poplin shells with corduroy trim or wool knit trims. Good selection! Warm, comfortable. Position Balcony REDUCED! Men's Reversible Jackets to nylon Reveries from nylon taffeta fleece. White to black. Ma- £ chine washable. Broken sizes. Vi Main floor Reduced! Women's Jackets Orion lining. Quilt lined. Poplin shell. 8.00-10.00 fashion Balcony Reduced! Girls' Snow Suits Plaids & solids. Wool lined. Orion pile lined hoods. Also washable nylons. Sizes 4 to 10 TVvi iiuvu, v/rien pile washable nylons. 10.00-i2.00 Downstairs Start IMiKMK Girls' Jackets Solid colors. Knit trims, cotton shells, warm linings. With or without hoods. Sizes 6 to 14. ... Downstairs Start tr wunouf nooas. 5.004.00 REDUCED! ~~~~ Girls' KiH Hwhrar Entire stock must gol Whites, colon. All wools. 100% 1 AA 1 CA Orlons. Worm! .... I .W-1.9V Downstairs Start STRAIGHT-LINE PENNEY JACKETS REDUCED! 10 00 GIRLS' NYLON FLEECE JACKET REDUCED! >oo 8 GIRLS' COTTON PLAID JACKETS REDUCED! QUILT LINED STEERHIOE 9 00 REDUCED! 12 00 MWJ'I tius 38 to 44; !9t»42J0o0 Penney's right length combed cotton poplins hang straight and trim at the waist . . . sport a full Orion? pi| e lining, knit roll colarl Natural, grey, morel Main Flour 3 to 6«; 7 u 14 Orion pile on detachable hood! Tyrol braidl Penney's girl's nylon fleece jacket is warm, lovely, easy to woshl Snug quilting. White, black, red, turquoise. L>uumien> Stan tiset 3 t* <i; 7 la 14 Get 'em inside Penney's cotton plaids with quilt linings, Orion pile. lined collar- hoods. Heart-warming news, Penney's price. Bright winter colors. Slort »i»M 10 I • 20 Psnney's gives 'em a warm quilt lining, fur collar, heavy duty zipper, knit trims of cotton, wool, nylon. Low Penney price, tool Block, cordovan.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free