The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 8, 1958 · Page 15
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 15

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Monday, December 8, 1958
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at No. J MARKET _. Monday, free. », 195* The following p«c*a »*r« Austin. BftfMWi and onui Orading NO. l No. a ijffi::::::::: IJiS IBO-190 , 18.30 190-200 17.60....17.50....17.10 ;1l<>~iiJj<> » 18.18..., 17.7S....1736 2JJ-230 .........17.00....17.50....17.10 •»<>•?;<! 17.68.... 17.M....18.85 "5*3*2 17.40....17.00....!«.« 230-2TO 17.1S....16.75....18.3f 260-270 .,.,,,...18.f»,.. ,16.50.... 16.10 •"0-280 Ifl.BS....16.35..,. 15.85 282-2M HMO....10.00.... 15.130 290-300 18.18.... 15.75.... 15.35 All butchers we Khmg nvcr 300 IM ire priced the snme *.« wiwl of tfi* wgt Grading "0300 -330 PACKING SOWS Nn I . N,, 2 No. 3 •'00-550 550-up 16.15..., 15.7S.... 15.35 15.00.... 15.50....15.10 15.as,...1.V2S....14.85 IS.'O... .18.00. ...14.80 15.15....14.75....14.35 .....14.90....14/0....14 10 M 65....14.25.... ms .14.15....13.75....13.38 . STAGS Stag* under 400 ................ 900 Slugs 400-600 ......... M!.!"! 825 StftgH over 600 ................. 725 nnderrintshed cull or filled hn«» ust be discounted accnrdlnRly. All are subject to government In- mis srniNo UMB MA- ". "rime ..... ........... 1850 ' 15.50-16.50 M«dlum ....... ...... ....... 14.00-H.50 Common ... ............... 10.00 down AM buck lambs discnuntw 11 pp. Tundrrd weight b» grade Umh« ovm too pounds discounted tOa per cwt IM pound. Old crop i»mbs at market ' VtAt MARKET 180-230 ............ 28.80-31.00 flood 180-230 ............... 26.50-28.00 standard .......... , ..... ...94 5n-2fln<i mimy iBo-230 ibe. ::::.:::22.oo-23:oo Choice heavy 240-300 Ibi. ..27.00-28.00 Oood heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..25.00-26.00 °«5j.f •'} weight ........... 9.00-18.00 •«£«£?*"• ov " 30 ° lb8 - dlwnuntert *j CWT Veal eaivM will be accepted at Au*. tin until 8:30 a.m. Friday No market on Saturday _ _ CATTLB MARKET 0. 8. Prime cteen it yearn S'V.w .................... 27.00-28.75 0. S Choice ateen ft year- nll "8* ..................... 25.00-27 35 OS Oood tteen & year_ lln KS • .................... 23.28-25.75 0 8 Standard *t«en & yearlings .. ............... 21.00-23.50 All heifers 50 cents to 75 cents CWT under steer prices. All steers over 1,050 lb«. and heifers over 950 Ibs. are •Itscnunted according to weight. U. S. Commercial Cows ..17.00-19.50 U. S. Utility Cows ........ I8.oo-I7.50 nutter ..................... 15.50-17.25 Cnnners .................... 14.00-16.00 Pnt. Bulls .................. 1750-21.50 gnusnge Bulls .............. 18.50-2350 U. Wt. Thin Bulls ........ 14.00-1600 AUSTIN GRAIN MARKET Soybeans ........................ «1. 9B Oats ...... ......... S3 "'''"''''' ' Corn .94 SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) calves 2,500; slaughter trade slow; Sheep 5,000; lambs weak to SO lower; good to choice 92-102 Ib wooled lambs I9.oo-21.00j cull and utility 15.00 *. 18.00; double deck good and choice 101 Ib shorn lambs with No.>l pelts 19.60; cull to choice slaughter ewes fl.00-8.00. CHtCAQO (AP) eantile Exchange Chicago Mer- butter firm receipts 493,000; wholesale buying prices V4 to % higher; 93 score AA 59; 92 A 59; 90 B 68V4; 89 C 67%; cars: 90 B 58%; 89 C 68. Eggs steady to firm; receipts, 16,900; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 70 per cent or better tfrade A whites 34; mixed 34; mediums 30; standards 31%; dirties 30; checks 29; current receipts unquoted. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA).Live poultry no tone; Friday's receipts were 114,000 Ibs; wholesale buying prices unchanged; caponettes over Ibs 21-22; mostly 21. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)Potatoes: arrivals 242; on track 272; total U.S. shipments for Friday 606; Saturday 407; Sunday 6; supply moderate; demand good; market slightly weaker; car lot track sales: Idaho russets 3.45; Idaho bakers 390-4.00; Minnesota North Dakota Red River Valley pontiacs 2.35-2.70. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) — (USDA) Butter offerings light to moderate; demand fairly good. Receipts (2 days) 724,000. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons (fresh). Creamery, 93 score (AA) 6014-61 cents; 92 score (A) 60^-60%; 90 score (B) 60V4-60%. Cheese steady. Receipts (2 days) 130,000. Wholesale sales, American cheese (whole milk); single daisies fresh S7&-39& cents; single daisies aged 48-51; Hats aged 4851; processed American pasteurized 5 Ibs 37-38%; domestic Swiss (wheels) grade "A" 45-52; grade "B" 43-49 grade "C" 42-46. Wholesale egg offerings continued ample; demand improved today; receipts (2 days) 27,000. (Wholesale selling prices based on exchange and other volume sales.) New York spot quotations fol- — f vvvf V*M**Q« vv* fc* dUC Ql\JW . | ,. " early sales steers and heifers! : nlcludes midwestern: steady; cows fully steady with' Mbced colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) Friday's weak to 50 cent lower ! 35Mi " 36V4; extras lar « e (45-48 Ibs) close; bulls unchanged; load highi 33 '^ 35 ^ extras medium 31-3114; choice and prime 1149 Ib slaughter! smalls 29% ' 3 "; standards large, steers 27.50; most choice steers 33 - 36! ch€cks 32^-3314. Whites: extras (48-50 Ibs) 36- 39'i; extras large (45-48 Ibs) 34%. 36',4; extras medium 31-31%. Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 36%. 20.00-27.00; good 25.00-26.00; average choice 963 Ib slaughter heifers 26.25; utility cows 17.00-18.50; odd head strong weight utility up to 19.00; commercial and good i""*' bulls 21.50 - 23.00; vealers and slaughter calves steady; good and Couit SOVS Natural choice slaughter calves 23.00 •'<"" ~ 27.00; stockers and feeders active and strong all weights and grades; two shipments good and choice 465 Gas Can Raise Prices WASHINGTON (AP) _ The ,, ... - „ t , | Supreme Court today decided nat- Ib and choice 331 Ib stock steer Ural gas pipeline companies may ralse their P rices with °"t waiting er; sows 50 up; 1, 2 and 3, 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts 17.25-18.00; 1 and 2 hogs 18.25-50; some held higher; 2 and 3 240-300 Ibs 16.2517.50; 1, 2 and 3, 160-190 Ibs 17.2518.00; 1, 2 and 3 sows 270-400 Ibs 14.50-16.00; 2 and 3, 400-600 Ib sows 13:50-15.00; odd head 3 sows 13.00; er Commission. The decision was given on an appeal by the commission and three pipeline companies from a ruling by the U.S. Court of Appeals here tha gas suppliers could not do so unless their customer s agreed to the rate increases. Justice Harlan delivered the 5-3 Industry Trying to Give More Goods at Less Cost Soviet Nobel Winners Get Prizes in Sweden By SAM DAWSON AP Builneftg Newi Analyst NEW YORK (AP) - Getting more goods for less work has long been an- American goal. It is increasingly pressing in today's mounting costs and rising prices. Many manufacturers and service firms try for it by upgrading their plant and machinery, by getting a mechanism to do what used to take elbow grease. Many try for it by enlisting em- ploye enthusiasm through letting them share in the profits. Theoretically at least, the more the workers produce, the greater the profits to share after the goods FOR PRESIDENT are sold and the books balanced. The Council of Profit Sharing Industries estimates that 20,000 employers have some such program affecting perhaps two million workers. The Bonus Idea Many firms try for increased productivity by tying the wage itself directly to increases in output per man hour of labor. Increase your productivity above what is determined to be the norm and your take home pay goes up accordingly. How effective have these wage incentive plans been in increasing productivity, in cutting unit labor costs for industry, in increasing the earnings for employes? To find out, a study was made of 2,500 such wage incentive plans in 29 different industries as set up by 17 management consulting firms, three fourths of them since 1948. Just completed by the George Elliott Co., New York consulting firm, reports productivity rose by anywhere from 39 to 100 per cent, with an average of 63.85 per cent. Unit Costs Cut Companies using these plans cut unit labor costs by Anywhere from 9 to 59 per cent for an average saving of 25.91 per cent. Workers under the plans found take home pay higher by any- Mrs. Roosevelt Says Humphrey Possesses 'Spark of Greatness NEW YORK (AP) - Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt says that among potential Democratic presidential candidates in 1960, Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Minn) is the one who comes closest to having the "spark of greatness" the next president will need. In a televised interview Sunday (ABC's "College News Conference"), the former first lady said she still feels Adlai E. Stev enson "Is the best nomination that we can make." But, she added, "there is a tradition that someone nominated twice and defeated both times never has won an election. This probably means he will not be given the mandate again." The Democratic party has a number of good candidates, she said, but "they haven't as yet shown a spark of the greatness that I think we need in the next president . . ." A panelist asked: "In view of Sen. Humphrey's creative work in foreign relations over a number of years and his recent direct approach to Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, don't you think he's beginning to show this spark oi greatness?" Mrs. Roosevelt replied, "I could have said that he seems to be the nearest to coming up to it that I've yet seen." Boy Comforted by Impression Boilermaker Dad Did Surgery £E»'S i i,r* 8ood -*2=ssssr^.'. Sheep, ' 3,200; ' t r a d ing slow- ; dissenting °P mi °n in which Chief wooled slaughter lambs about steady; shorn slaughter lambs still unsold at 11 a.m.; slaughter! l «. B in ewes and feeder lambs unchanged! ' St Bank President slaughter lambs weighing over 105 Heads National AsSH. Warren and Justice Black joined. Justice Clark took no part. Ibs under severe pressure, discounted for weight; good and choice 90-105 Ib wooled slaughter lambs 19.50-20.50; largely 20.00-50; WASHINGTON (AP)-Joseph H. Colman of Minneapolis has been elected president of the Associa- _ . . shipments good and choice 108 lotion of Registered Bank Holding averages 19.00; 115 Ib weights, Companies. 18.50; 130 Ibs 17.00; utility to low) His recent election by directors good wooled slaughter lambs 18.00- i was announced "today. He sue- 19.50; good and choice slaughter! ceeds •*• Cameron Thomson of yearlings 98-121 Ibs 1G.OO-17.50; cull i Minneapolis who will retire as to choice slaughter ewes 5.00-8.00; head of the association Jan. 25. good and choice feeder lambs Coleman is president of the 20.00-21.00; medium and good feed- f First Bank Stock Corp. ers 18.00-20.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) - Shipper demand boosted hog prices as much STOCKS as 50 cents a hundredweight to-[Stocks• ' NEW YORK (AP) — 1 p.m. day; sows were mostly 25 higher. Salguther steer prices were steady to 25 cents lower with the decline on heavyweight; vealers steady. Slaughter lambs weak to 50 cents lower. Good to choice wooled lambs bringing $19-21 and ewes $6-8. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 12,000; 25 to 35 higher on butchers, instances 50 higher; 2-3 mixed grade 200-225 Ib butchers 18.25-18.75; a few lots of these to 19.00; several lots 1-2 190-220 Ibs 18.85-19.25; several lots Is these weights 19.25 - 19.50; sixty head closely sorted 200-215 Ibs 19.50; mixed grade 2-3 230-250 Ibs 17.7513.25; a few 2s around 230 Ibs as high as 18,75; mixed grade 2-3 260290 Ibs 17.25-17.75; and a small volume mostly 3s 290 - 300 Ibs 17.00-17.25; mixed grade 330-400 Ib sows 15.25-16.25; most 425-525 Ibs 14.25-15.25. Cattle 24,000; calves 100; slaughter steers heavy weights steady to 25 lower; a few loads prime 1,200-1300 Ib slaughter steers 28.7529.00; bulk choice and prime steers 1,300 Ibs and below 27.0028.50; a few loads choice and prime 1,350-1,475 Ibs 25.50 - 27.50; good steers 24.00-27.25; a few loads Abbott L 69V» Intl Paper 115% Allied Ch 89U Jones & L 55Vi Allied Sirs 54 Ken'cott 92% AllisChal 27V4 Lord'lrd 82ft Amerada Am Can Am Mtrs AT&T Anac Co 99% Lukens Stl 68 50 Minn MM 104 34V* Minn P&L S3V 4 196Mi Mon Chm 38% 56Vi Mon Dk U 30% ArmcoStl 62% Mon Wrd 4U4 Armour 22% Nat Dy Pr 48 Beth Steel 48U No Am Av 41Vi Boeing Air Nor Pac 48% Case JI 21V« Nor St Pw 21V« 27% Norw Airl 27 Penney 110 Celanese Ches & O CMSPP Chi & NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem 72% St Brands duPont 196»i St Oil Cal EastKod 133U St Oil Ind Firestone 124% St Oil NJ 484 41% 44% Ford Mtr 45'4 Gen Elec 25 Phil Pet 30Vs Pure Oil 51V4 Radio Crp 60% Rep Steel 69% 52V4 Rey Tob B 86% 58V. Rich Oil 105 58% Sears Roe 37% 56H Shell Oil 80 49U Sine Oil 62% Soc Mob 48V 4 61% 58% 46% 58 Stud Pack Sunray 144 27 Gen Foods 77% Swift & Co 33% Gen Mtrs Goodrich Texas Co 74% Truax Tra 854 20% mixed choice and prime 950-1,000! Goodyear 115 Un Oil Cal 43% Ib heifers 28.00; bulk good and Gt Nor Ry 49'i Un Pac choice 25.50-27.75; utility and com- Greyhound 18Vi U S Rub mercial cows 17.00 - 20.00; few Homestk $2% U S Steel standard to 22.00; canners, and I Inland Stl 133% West Un cutters 15.00-18.25; a few Holstein j IB Mach 452 Westg El cutter and utility cows mixed as. 50-19.00; utility and commercial bulls 22.00-24.50, individuals 24.75; a few heavy fat bulls 20.0022.00; good vealers 29.00 - 32.00; utility and standard 20.00 down to is.oo. 29.00; Bid 53% 35 44% 87% 30% 69V 4 Yng S & T 112 George A. Horaei Ik Co.- Common Stock <Wrl«bt Wells & Co.) Aske ROCHESTER, Minn. (AP) Great confidence in his dad and a desire to be strong as other kids led a 5-year-old English boy to the operating room where surgeons mended his defective heart. Stephen Smith still believes it was his father, a 31-year-old London boilermaker, who performed the surgery Friday. Actually it was Mayo Clinic surgeons who did Traffic Count Stands 31 Off Record High Minnesota's traffic toll today stands at only 31 short of last year's record highway slaughter. Deaths over the weekend raised the state's 1958 toll to 654, compared with 635 during the same period last year and the 685 total for all of 1957. A Pine City man was killed early Sunday near Esko, 12 miles west of Duluth, The victim was John H. Neville, 27, Route 4, Pine City. Neville's car crossed the center divider of four-lane Highway 61 and struck a bridge abutment. Fatally injured in the Long Prairie collision Saturday night was Mrs. Albert Hockemeyer, 44, Long Prairie. Sheriff James Brain of Todd County said a car driven by Homer Pooler, 29, Eagle Bend, Minn., apparently skidded aftej breaking on a sharp turn. The machine collided with the car carrying the Hockemeyers and two of their children, Keith, 10, and Betty, 6. Passengers in the Pooler machine were the driver's brother, Calvin, 18, and Vernon Rhodes, also of Eagle Bend. Hockemeyer, 50, remained in critical condition in a Long Prairie hospital early today. Betty was in critical condition with a skull frac- ure, attendants at a Minneapolis hospital reported. Calvin Pooler, also hospitalized in Minneapolis, was in poor .condition. Keith Hockemeyer, Homer Pooler and Rhodes were in fair condition at Long Prairie. Terrence L. Murphy, 24, St. Cloud, died in a St. Cloud hospital Sunday of injuries suffered when his car left Highway 52 east of Collegeville and overturned late Saturday. Leroy Adams, 17, of rural Hennepin Couny, was killed Saturday when the car in which he was riding left a curve on a county road near Minneapolis and struck a tree. A companion was injured. West Berlin Policy Strong: Humphrey WASHINGTON (AP)-Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn) returned today from the Soviet Union and said he does not believe his message from Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev "bodes any ill" for the United States. Humphrey plans to give the message to President Eisenhower at a meeting at the White House Tuesday. 'I don't think we have anything to fear from the Soviet Union if we remain strong and stand firm in the crises they develop such as the one in West Berlin," Hum- the operation, Stephen's only hope of living beyond childhood. Father Explains "Stephen knew how much of the operation meant to him," Frederick Smith explained. "We have told him he-can run and play like the other boys on the street if he gets well. I didn't try to mislead him but he has can policy in West Berlin now to be a firm one and that he fully supports it. Humphrey, a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said he had "long and extended notes" on his eight-hour meeting at the Kremlin with Khrushchev and other Soviet leaders. He declined to go into any details but said: "I think Premier Khrushchev wants peace at this time. For his seven-year plan he needs peace." Arriving earlier today in New York, Humphrey said he believes the Western Powers will not be ousted from Berlin if a "united policy is maintained and we don't lose our tempers." In exploring cliff dwellings in the Mesa Verde National Park, Colo., radio direction finders and used. These help to avoid cutting trees in the explorations. so much confidence in me that he thought I would do the operation.' At the head surgeon's suggestion, Smith went along when Stephen was wheeled into the operating room. Doctors let the boy believe his father would remain there. In the eyes of the frightened child, his dad was the man who would see him through. It Comforted Boy "I don't want to tell him yet about the wonderful surgeons here who performed the operation,' said Smith. "He believes I did it I think it comforts him to fee that." Doctors repaired a hole in the wall separating chambers of the lad's heart. The surgery appearec to be successful, but it will be a few days before physicians can tell whether Stephen will recover For a time Saturday, the Smiths feared they would lose their son. Mrs. Smith wept as she stood by the bed of her delirious boy. He Has Ambition After that scare, the Smiths watched their son begin to improve. He took liquid food Sunday. The incision stopped bleeding and the child was taken off transfusion. "When he gets back to England he's going to want to take on the whole neighborhood because he knows he's going to be strong,' said Smith. 'Daredevil Type 7 Is Beaten in Game of Russian Roulette WINONA, Minn. (AP) — The Winona teen-ager put a pistol to lis head and pulled the trigger. The hammer clicked. David Nolan flipped the cylinder, fired again and fell mortally wounded, the victim of Russian roulette. Sheriff George Fort pieced to[ether that account today after questioning the other teen-aged boys and girls who attended an five girls and four boys had returned to .their homes in Winona. Those who remained had two cases of beer. At 1 a.m. two of the girls went home. Fort said the other youths stayed all night. By 7 a.m., most of them were up, "talking and drinking," the sheriff said. Bullet From Brother The youths Fort questioned said Nolan obtained a bullet from ill-night drinking party at a near- brother, also at the house, went ly farmhouse. j into the dining room and played "He was a daredevil type of his deadly game with fate, kid," Fort said of Nolan. j Nolan never regained conscious- Three of Nolan's companions ness. The other youths were pick- old the sheriff that Nolan inserted one cartridge into one of the nine chambers of the .22 caliber target pistol, spun the cylinder and an- jnounced, "One of these has got a bullet in it." Nolan died in a Winona hospital at 11:30 a.m., ed up at their homes. Taken to the sheriff's office for questioning were Golish; five girls, 14 to 16 years of age, and three boys, two of them 16 and one 17. Golish and three of the girls were held overnight; the others were released Sunday, about 2% hours after the!to the custody of their parents bullet went into his left temple.! Sheriff Fort said he will charge 20-30 Persons Golish today with contributing to Fort said between 20 and 30 the delinquency of juveniles and young persons went to the farm buying beer for minors. The girls of Donald Golish, about 35, Satur- held overnight will be turned over day evening. By 8 p.m. all except to juvenile authorities, Fort said. And Now They Blame Mother for Daughter's Rheumatism ROCHESTER, Minn. (AP)—A,women suffering severe rheuma- later life of arthritic pain may fol-j toid arthritis showed the victims low for girls who do not receive'felt their mothers gave them less normal maternal love and affec-| afiec -'tion than they needed. The tion, a survey indicated today, i motll ^ rs also subjected their Drs. Stanley H. King of Harvard! ^ University and Sidney Cobb of the! University of Pittsburgh reported) their findings to a meeting of the from the parent of the same The doctors said a child normal- American Rheumatism Assn. here this weekend. The two scientists said sexual maladjustments of some women arthritic sufferers may be partial- phrey told newsmen at National ly explained by a lack of maternal ^ I Airport. i i ovp Airport. M ovei 55% v. | He said be considers the Ameri- The report »«id sex. "Disturbance in identification with mother," they said, "is likely to cause confusion about her identity as a female in the culture, which in turn would be likely to have an adverse affect on one aspect of her female role—that con- survey of cerned with sexual relation!." where from 9 to' 39 per cent for an average of 20.6 per cent. Wage incentive plans were set up by the consultants in this fashion: Basework measurem e n t s through time studies or predetermined time systems set performance standards considered acceptable by managements and the unions for employes to be able to earn their base rate of pay. Then incentive bonuses were offered for extra productivity above the determined standard performance. Standards Updated Some standards were updated from time to time to take into account changes in methods, equipment or products. The survey reveals the dollar and cents value to the firms adopting them: for every 1 per cent increase in wages earned by the worker, the companies on average increased productivity by 3.1 per cent and cut unit costs 1.25 per cent. Increases varied widely among industries. Railroad employes involved in such plans had the best earnings ncrease, 39 per cent; followed by chemical workers, 34.46 per cent; ransport equipment workers (other than autos), 31.71 per cent; services allied to transportation, 1.5 per cent; and stone, clay & [lass products, 31.22 per cent. Other Figures Tobacco workers had the smallest increase, 9 per cent, although the tobacco industry led all the est with a 100 per cent increase n productivity, while autos and auto equipment had the lowest productivity gain, 39 per cent. The railroads had the best luck n cutting unit costs, 59 per cent. Tobacco was second in cost cut- ing benefits, 49 per cent; fol- owed by state & local government enterprises, 39 per cent; metal rolling & extruding, 39 per cent and the stone, clay & glass group, 37.89 per cent. STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) Winners of 1958 Nobel Prizes gathered today for the prize giving. The Russians sent the three winners of the physics prize but, as promised, literary winner Boris Pasternak stayed home. Another blast was loosed at Pasternak, author of the novel "Dr. Zhivago," by Soviet writers at a Moscow meeting Sunday. The prizes will be awarded at ceremonies Wednesday. INFANT PIONEER DIES BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) - David M. Wilson, 81, instrumental in developing one of ,the first formulas for the artificial feeding of infants, died Saturday. He was the first dairy commissioner of Kansas. CHURCH LEADER DIES GRAND HAVEN, Mich. (AP) - The Rev. Edward J. Tanis, 71, retired, one of the leaders of the Christian Reformed Church, died of a heart condition. He conducted a column, "The World Today," in the church's publication, The Banner, for 39 years. Heird thi hippy news for FOLKS ON A BUDGET? AnniV.trMrjr Plan 30DP Pasternak's three countrymen arrived to share in the physics prize of $41,420. The Soviet scientists are P. A. Cherenkov, 1. M. Frank and Igor Tamm. Coming In early today from London were the British winner of the prize in chemistry, Frederick Sanger, and Dr, Joshua Lederberg, who shares the medicine and physiology prize with U.S. colleagues Dr. George Beadle and Dr. Edward L. Tatum. Beadle arrived Sunday and Tatum was expected later today. Lederberg is from the University of Wisconsin, Tatum from the Rockefeller Institute in New York AUSTIN (Minn.) HIMie 4K Monday, DM. •, t9ft IV and Beadle from ttrt institute of Teatttwloff It fm> dent. P««c« Wlnn» IA Otto Father Domttiqaw GMfgei Wtt, Belgian priest who won Hit p«tet prize, arrived In Oslo, Norttf, to receive his prize thera Wedftea- day. the peace prize is awarded by a five-man committee from tht Norwegian Parliament. The other winners were picked by Swedish groups. Pasternak at first accepted his literature prize, then turned it down under pressure at home. But the committee making the * award said he would be listed as the 1958 winner, although the $41,420 was put back in the Nobel fund. His diploma and gold medal are in a safe, to be given him if he ever comes to Sweden, MONTHLY CASH BENEFITS when you're laid up by covered disabling accident or sickness. Plans costing les* than 141! a day, for preferred male risks under 39, are available. Phone, visit or writs for free details today JOHN LAWRENZ 1906 McKinUy - Austin Phone HE 3-4625 Mutual of Omaha < Miituol lM*M H«lrii & Accld.nl AnoctatlM, Omaha, Ntbratka. NOTICE The Hayfield Furniture Co. wishes to thank the public for their generous patronage in the past. We will continue to operate as before until the business is sold. We will employ competent, licensed funeral directors. Daytime Calls - 3622. Night Calls - 2872 or 3506. H. H. Gandy, Temporary Manager In Your Hour of Niri . The courteous, dependable 11 a f f of Worlein't give careful attention to all details in your hour of need. Traditionally fine Worlein services are with* in the budget range of all Families. 606 Lansing Avenue Hemlock 3-5000 NOTICE POLICE CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS Applications (or competitive axaminationi will be received by the Police Civil Service Commisiion up to and including December 15, 1958, for petition* 01 Patrolmen en Hit Police Force of the City of Austin, Minnesota. Applicants must be cltisens of the United Statas, must hove resided in the City for at least one .year next preceding the dotes of their application, must be not less than 21 and not more than 35 years of age on date of application. Minimum height 5 ft. 7 In. Max 6 ft. 4 In. Minimum weight 150 Ibj.; maximum weight 225 Ibs. Education, high school graduate or the equivalent. Applications for examinations must be on forms supplied by the Commission and can be obtained at the Chief of Police'* office. Said applications properly filled out must be delivered to the Chief of Police not later than December 15, 1958. Successful applicants must pass each of the following examinations: WRITTEN, PSYCHOLOGICAL, ORAL AND MEDICAL. Successful applicants will be notified as to time and place of said examination. POLICE CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION Dec. 5-8-10-12, 1958, HOP HERE! I SUPERVALU MKfeHW FOOD STORES SAVE MORE! TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY ONLY! LARGE JUICE ORANGES.... 49 FOLGER'S COFFEE » »79< LEAN Button Strips.. "• 99' SANDWICH COOKIES ... 49 Austin'Super Vnlu Gold Bond 127 W»st Mill (Next to Nnn«y'*) DIAL HE 3-3553 - FBEE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OF $5 OR MORE We Reterve The Right To limit Quontitie* AUCTION Having decided to quit farming, I will sell the following described property at Auction, Located: 6 miles North of leRoy, then .114 miles East; or 2 miles South of Ostrander, then 1% miles West. THURSDAY, DEC. 11 STARTING AT 12:30 F. M. Excellent Line of Power Machinery Several Pieces Practically New - If in need of machinery attend this sale. 1956 Formal "400 Diesel' Tractor, complete with Live PTO, Power Steering, 1 Valvt Hydraulic Torqut Amplifier, Over Size Tires, also Cylinder A Whwl Wti. (Only I486 houri) 1956—455 4-raw Cultivator 1946—Formal) M. Tractor, with 2 row cultivator (A-l condition) IJ41—Case SC Tractor with J-row cultivator (A-l condition) 1946—McCormick t Tractor with cultivator (just overhauled) 1*50—Case A-6 Combine PTO, Dual Wheels (good condition) 1956—John Deere R.W. 13h ft. Tan- •«.f lm .J wlw *LP' le ' Corri " T »P» 1955—Oliver Trip Beam 3-16 Plow (Like new) 1955—Walsh Stiel flare Box New Idea I.2S Nylon Tired Wagon (good) 5-Section Flexible Drag, Steel Fold Evenen Ford 3 Point Hitch 2-iectlon Digger 300-gol. Gas Tank and Stand 2-wh««l«d Trailer Corn Stalk Ufttr Rubb*r Tired Wagon ani lax Short Iltvaror, H H. P. electric Motor MaiMv-Harrit 10-ln. Hammir MM, l»47-Plymouth 4-Door MM, Sptciil Deluxe, new rubber l»42-Chtv. M Ton Nckli», MW tlrei, stock rack Took and MlKclloneout Item FEED App. (00 lolei 2nd Crop Clover cnl Timothy Hay i Ap». 2200 talei «f ht Crt* Clwir and Timothy Hay CHICKENS ISO Whlre Leghorn Pullett Some Houuhold Goodi, including Oil Burning Cook Stove with circulating water lyitem; Oil Burning Space Heater, largo site, ate. TERMS: Cash or «ny •rrana*m«nh m«U with cMc *r your banker. No property to be romovodl until MttU4 for. LOREN JACOBSON, Owner Al Albright, Austin and Art Sparks, Sargeant, Aueh. Oitrander Slat* Bank, Clork WORKSHOP, HOME TOOL Tomlinson Sawmills, Inc. Complete Building Suppliet Hwy 218 So. AUSTIN Hi. Hi

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