The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 10, 1958 · Page 19
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 19

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1958
Page 19
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RIAl ISTATI-M —HP Babcock Agency ftetltot « M.L.S. K . Bibcock . H. K. Lund HE 3*6707 THE KELLOGG AGENCY and the QUICK SALE of your HOME Are As Close As Your Telephone - Here is the answer to your Property selling problems. DIAL HE 3-3434 AUTOMOTIVE-! 2 ACCESSORIES —«B inow tlr «*- Sensational - New Southwind AAinit Heat! CAN BE INSTALLED ON ALL CARS • Fast heating • Fast defrosting . <lefoi!«m« • Fast engine warm ups • Save motor wear and tear • Save gasoline Have your dealer or service man check into this new winter comfort for you. AUSTIN CARB. & ELECT. CO. 211 E. Maple - HE 3-2397 WANTED TO BUY TOP prices for your old or wrecked cars. American Auto Parts, 1303 E Oakland. HE 7-1089. WE buy cars Midway Car Sales. BURNED, wrecked cars & trucks Wells, Minn. Auto parts, call 252L CABS, TRUCKS. BUSK8~ ^IzL TRUCK SPECIALS '57 Int. 1V5 ton chassis with space saver cab. 15" wheel base $1795 '57 Chev. \Vi ton. Chassis "and ab. Excellent condition throughout. $1975 '56 ForJ V-8 1/2 ton heavy duty pickup with 8' box. $1175 '•19 G.M.C. '4 ton pickup. One owner • extra sharp. $475 ' iO Chev. 2 ton LW.D. with platform. $275 THEY'RE WINTERIZED AND READY TO WORK. TRY US! FORDTOWN Corner River & Winona HE 3-3486 AUTOMOTIVI-12 _ >fl ,/ OBD "l ton pickup. "Runtlitter tn«n some new ontt. 810 W. Oak- mna. j WE NEED 1953- 1954-1 955 Cars We will give big trades on 1956-1957-1958-1959 cars. Come in and see us for A Big Deal. Austin Auto Co. 215 E. Mill — Open Evenings 14.25 IA 9 A ...'.',.... ItM 1185 ...1755.. ..1790 ...17.80.. 17.65.... 17.25.. 17.40.. ..17.00.. 17.1S....18.78.. 18.90.... 18.50. ........18.83....18.25. ....... 18,40. ...lfl.OO., No. 3 ..16.85 .•,17.10 Minnesota's private colleges act•\i% uall y *lve the taxpayer a good »• Jo.WJ • . ,.i«.3s break because they provide edu- i.'isiss cation for many that would other- ::::::::i«:i8::::isM::::iS» wls * I*™ ^ be accommodated at a i'we?iihin8'"'«'3o6"i» proportionately higher cost to toe r Monterey. hardtop. HE 3-7800. 2~'dnor '57 DODGE. Exccllunt condition. Low mileage. One owner. HE 3-7736 after 5 p.m. LARRY "Thrifty Auto Corner" Stop At The Little Red House! '57 CADILLAC Coupe DeVille. Immaculate one owner car. 16,000 actual miles. Iowa Catholic Church Destroyed by Fire ALVORD, Iowa (AP) - Sacred Heart Catholic Church here was destroyed late Tuesday by fire which broke out while workmen were removing paint from the ceiling prior to redecorating the edifice. Firemen said a spark from electrical equipment may have ignited fumes from the paint remover. Six men In a crew from Minneapolis were doing the work. The clothing of one man, Buddy Jackson, caught fire. Fellow workmen got Jackson outside and rolled him in the snow. He was not seriously burned. One Thing Missing at Groundbreaking CHICAGO (AP) ~ Everything was in readiness for the groundbreaking ceremony — the gold- plated shovel, the speeches and the dignitaries. The site was where a 12-room addition to the Hearst Elementary School would be built. Suddenly, Bernard A. Quish, the principal, spoke out: "It just can't be done. Not :hrough six inches of snow, frozen earth and in zero weather." Someone suggested going indoors. So there were speeches and dig- litaries. But no goldplated shovel and no ground. Goldfine's Case Postponed Week WASHINGTON (AP) - Court officials said today the arraignment of Bernard Goldfine, Boston industrialist, on a contempt of Congress indictment has been tentatively postponed- from Dec. 12 to Dec. 19. Goldfme's attorneys asked for the delay. The indictment, returned in U.S. District Court Tuesday, was based on Goldfine's refusal to answer some questions about his financial affairs during an appearance before the House Subcommittee on Legislative Oversight last summer. City Officials at Pension Meeting William Dunlap, secretary of the Austin Utilities Board, and Mayor Baldy Hansen Tuesday attended a League of Minnesota Municipalities pension meeting in Minneapolis. Discussed were the pension situation for public employes including police and firemen pension funds. Mayor Hansen went as an observer, mainly concerned with the police-firemen pension situation. A legislative interim commission recently noted that the police-firemen funds in the state including Austin are actuarilly unsound. urtdtnt 160-170 170-180 180-190 190-200 200-220 220-230 230-240 240-250 2SO-260 280-270 270-280 280-290 200-300 ... All Butcher*" weiKhYng ... vl „„„ ..„ *fe priced the ««m« *» wwt of the taxpayers, lame wgt eifttofiieation ^payers. PACKING sows 'Jridlnt No ; NII 2 No 270-300 15.90.... 1S.50.... 15.10 00-3rO JS.65.... 1S.25.... 14.8 MO-MO ., 15/0....13.00....14.60 15.15....14.75....14.35 ^00-450 .,,, 14.90.... 14.50.... 14.10 '0-5CO 14.65....14.25.... 13 8 SOO-550 14.40.... 14.00.... 13 «0 IP • 13.90.... 13.50... .13.10 STARS ...„_ under 400 975 Stag* 400-600 BOO Stngs over €00 nnderflnl.ihpd cull of filled uat be discounted accordingly. XTi Ings are Mibtfet tn Bnvernment In- IB fiction ifl:.« SPRING tAMn MA- rr Prime 19.50 Choice 17.50-18.50 Good 15.50-18.50 Medium 1400-1* 50 Common 10.00 down All hiick Inmbs discounted «l pe- •uinclrort weight bv grade Uimhn over 100 pounds discounted lOc per cwt •wr nnund Old crop Inmha at market »alue. VF.AL MARKET Veal enlrwt of all weight* and clws- i DitrrhasPd Oholce 180-230 2950-3100 Qt>0d 180-230 26.50-2800 Standard 24 50-28.00 atlllty «0-230 Ibs 22.00-23.flfl Choice heavy 2<>0-300 Ibs. ,.2700-28.00 Good heavy 240-300 Ibs. Cull* nil weight 9.00-18.00 All ralves over MX) Ibs. discounts" n TWT Veal cnJves ivl!! tw accepted at Austin, until 9:30 a.m. Friday No market in Saturday CATTLE IMARRKT u a Prime steers & year„ "IB* 27 00-28.75 0 S nhotce steers * yearlings 25.00-27.25 0 8 Good steers & yearlings 23.25-25.75 0 S Standard steers & yearlings 21.00-23.5n All heifers 50 ctnts to 75 cents CWT under steer price*. All steers oyer i.050 Ibs and heifers oyer 950 Ibs. are •"sfnunt.ed according to welRht. U. S. Commercial Cows ,.17.00-19.50 U, s. Utility Cows 16.00-17.50 Butter 15.50-17.25 Canncrs 14.00-16.0C Pat Bulls 1750-21.50 Sausage Bulls 18.50-23.50 U. Wt. Thin Blills 14.00-16.00 AUSTIN GKAIN MARKET Soybeans .,...,.., .*2 01 Oats «n Corn SOUTH $3795 '55 CHEVROLET "210" •i dr. sedan. Radio, heater, standard shift. ,$1095 '49 BUICK Convertible • Runs good $100 St. Paul & Water HE 3-9169 1M9 STUDEBAKER pickup with combination cattle rack. Qood condition. HE 7-3378. 1948 DODGE, 4 door, good condition, clean. |B5. Dial HE 7-4671 or see 403 S. Kenwood. 1937 OMO pickup with stock rack. SI00. Harold De Boer, Hollandale. For Dependable "First Choice" USED CARS See COOK MOTOR CO. First! •57 FORD. '5« Ford Victoria, '55 Pon- Uac V-8, '54 Chevrolet Wagon, '55 Chrysler Windsor. '55 Bulck, '58 Rambler. Midway Car Saler •52 DODQE ',i ton pickup. Good running truck. 010 W. Oakland. Tell the World! Send Your Message To Many Homes With a Want Ad STOCKS NEW Stocks: Abbott L Allied Ch Allied Strs Allis Chal Amerada Am Can Am Mtrs AT&T AnacCo Armco Stl Armour Beth Steel YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. 70ii 91 Vi 54% 28ft 83% 200 58% 63% 23Vi 49 Boeing Air 49V« 20V4 29% 65=>4 24% 61 52Vs 58% 57% 56 l -i 51',- Case JI Celanese Ches & O CMSPP Chi & NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Firestone Ford Mtr Gen Elec Gen Foods Gen Mtrs Goodrich Goodyear Gt Nor Ry Greyhound 18 1 U Homestk 42>.» Inland Stl 137 IB Mach 491 IntlHarv 43'4 106V« 38% 30% 41% 48% 43% 48% 74% 199% 136 133',z 45T« 77 ^z 47% 73 !i 117 Intl Paper 115% Jones & L 57 7 /s Ken'cott % Lor'lrd Lukens Stl Minn MM Minn P&L Mon Chm Mon Dk U Mon Wrd Nat Dy Pr No Am Av Nor Pac Nor St Pw Norw Airl Penney Phil Pet Pure Oil Radio Crp Rep Steel Key Tob B Rich Oil Sears Roe Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St Oil Cal St OiJ Jnd St Oil NJ Stud Pack Sunray Swift & Co Texas Co Truax Tra Un Oil Cal Un Pac U S Rub U S Steel West Un Westg El Wlworth 110 47% 42 47H> 71 87V4 101% 38 80 62 '.;• 48-fi 61% CO 46% 58 13% 27W- 33'» 87^ 21 45% MARKET The following prices were paid »t Austin. ifta untl No. > MO. 2 .96 ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP — (USDA) — Cattle 4,700; calves 1,000; slaughter steers under 1150 bs and heifers active, strong to 25 higher; steem over 1150 Ibs slow; few early sales fully steady; cows and bulls steady; high choice and prime 1156 and 1281 lb slaughter steers 28.00; mixed high choice and prime steers and heifers scaling 1038 Ibs 28.00; average to high choice 1080 lb weights 27.50; three loads high choice to mostly prime 936, 1061 and 1046 lb heifers 27.50; bulk good and choice heifers 25.5026.50; utility to low commercial cows 17.00-19.00; commercial and good bulls 21.50-23.00; cutter and utility 21.50-23.50; vealers 1.00 higher; slaughter calves un changed; most good and choice vealers 27.00-31.00; few high choice and prime 32.00-36.00; good and choice slaughter calves 23.00-27.00; stocker and feeder classes mostly steady; choice 850 lb fleshy feeder steers 27.00; good and choice 8001050 lb feeder steers 25.00-26.50, Hogs 13,000; all classes about steady; 1, 2 and 3 190-240 lb barrows and gilts 17.75-18.25; 1 and 2 hogs 18.50-19.00; 2 and 3 240-300 Ibs 16.25-17.75; truckload 1 and 2 243 lb butchers 18.50; 1, 2 and 3 160-190 Ibs 17.50-18.25; 1, 2 and 3 sows 270-400 Ibs 14.75-16.00; 2 and 3 400-600 Ibs 13.25-15.25; feeder pigs steady; good and choice 16.5017.50; largely 17.00-17.50. Sheep trading not established at 11 a.m. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) - A sharply curtailed supply of butcher hogs brought prices 25 to 50 cents high The cattle supply of 16,000 head m * U ; S> exceeded expectations and slaugh- moclerate ; ter steer prices were steady to 25 Hogs 9,000; 25 to 50 higher on butchers, 2-3 mixed grade 210-230 Ibs 18.50-19.00; several lots 1-3 mostly 1-2 these weights 19.25- to few 2-3 230-235 Ibs late down 18.25; 2-3 mixed grade 230-250 Ibs 18.00-18.65; a few around 250 Ibs changed to late 17.75; 2-3 250-270 Ibs 17.50- or better * rade 2-3 270-310 Ibs 17.00-17.50 18.00; steers 28.75; 29.00; bulk a few choice loads and prime prime Gustavus President Says State Gets Break in Private Colleges Not only that, but th* public gets the most tor its money out of the state's 14 accredited private colleges because the students themselves pay approximately 70 per cent of their own way whereas at State-supported schools students pay no more than 25 per cent of DELIVERS RECORDS — Mildred Paperman, secretary to Bernard Goldfine,, confers with Attorney Burton L. Williams (right) in corridor of Federal Building in Boston, after Federal Chief Justice Calvert Magruder gave Goldfine a three-hour stay from immediate criminal contempt action on surrender of his financial records to the Treasury Department. Miss Paperman delivered the records, but officials said they had not received them all. (NEA Telephoto) Revolt Brews in Tibet Area TAIPEI, Formosa (AP)—A revolt larger and more powerful nan the Hungarian uprising is under way in Red China's southwestern territory of Tibet, a member of the Chinese Nationalist Cabnet said today. Li Yung-Hain, chairman of the Mongolian and Tibetan Affairs Commission, told Parliament that more than 300,000 Tibetans are in revolt. He said the Nationalists were in touch with the revolution- sts and were supporting them but je did not specify how, or when .he revolt began. The Communists have confirmed numerous reports of trouble in Tibet by accusing "American and British imperialists" of stirring it up. * Polish Priest Gets 2 Years in Prison It's Gay Days, Sunshine With a New Washer The sun shines 365 days a year;" 10 ™ ol boviet ™ lce ^ met lvan in a modern home laundry. | A ' Se f ovrma y *• « move toward That's the safest, surest and ! ^centralizing the security sys- . • ... _ rPttl _ the cost of their education. President Edgar Carlson of Otis- tavus Adolphus College made a good case for the private college in his talk to the Men's Brotherhood at the Congregational Church Tuesday night. He emphasized that the colleges turned out much more education per dollar of their funds than state schools, for the reason that the latter shouldered the lion's share of the cost whereas the privatR college students paid 70 per cent of their own way. That the 14 state colleges provided one third of the higher education compared with the state's two-thirds was emphasized by Carlson. State outlays'for higher education would need to be considerably more than a third higher If it were not for the private Colleges, he explained. Many corporations and other donors Colleges are realizing that helping the colleges are a "bargain," said Carlson. The state colleges have banded together to pool aid and to reduce solicitations to one, so far as "out side" donors are concerned, the speaker explained. To meet the greatly increased demands for higher education, the private colleges have set a goal of continuing to handle their share of one third. In reply to a question, Carlson said junior colleges will need to increase facilities, too. Serov Ouster Signals Change MOSCOW (AP)-Dlpfomatic observers in Moscow think the removal of Soviet Police Chief Ivan most certain weather forecast you can find. Even in the tropics in , the rainy season you could safely y predict sunny weather in the modern electric laundry room. among ambassadors who were surprised by the removal announcement. The brief notice in major newspapers Monday said Gen. Serov was being reassigned but did not say where, or name successor. course, just had envoys felt that no new One reason, of course, is that modern appliances like the automatic washer and dryer have lib- lerated washday from the wea- '"L^ I.. . ., * , ., .1 MOSU cuvuva 11:11, tuub no new ther outside Grandmo her of jjob could M y carry the pow er pnnrcp met nnH fn waif ffvn a • , , . _ . ; . . , , | which Serov had wielded for the last 4>£ years. The job of security , . ., r , ",,".,: chief has been almost supremely to 30 were so hot that she could take lit- ful answerable onl / to the north HP Pmnvmenf (rnm tha nxnenont '. .. ' *"""'» to wait for And even some of the good- drying days WARSAW (AP) — A .Roman laundry room and the whole pro- Catholic priest was sentenced to- cess ot modern laundering is so day to two years in prison, and easy and carefree that the lady for the first time in two years the of the house couldn't care less sentence was not suspended. The Lublin Provincial Court con victed Father Fiut-Faczynski of about what is like. ' VAUI.CU JL" abud c lul-r aCZjIlolU Oi — • *•*••*• " **** j **wwt*v preaching against the Communist the we a tne f is only one reason for MA»n«HvM n *.4 .«J . ;_i; trip "siinnv" Hisnncifinn nf ttrnman goverpment and socialism. the "sunny" disposition of women JVCl IIUICIIL ttllU SOClallSm. J -W|*««.I..«M w* VTUIUWU Eight other priests have been wno have a m °dern electric laun- convicted on various counts since dry ln their home - Actually, laun- Wladyslaw Gomulka's return to dry day is alw ays "fair* 'for them >ower as Communist party chief in October 1956 brought an im- Jrovement in relations between he government and the Catholic Church. AH eight sentences were suspended. es reported due to insufficient information. CHICAGO POTATOES CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — er today and sent the top to $19.75 C ™ AGO < A ?> - (USDA) for the first time since Dec. 4. Potatoes arrivals 62; on track 191; total U.S. shipments 436; supply moderate; demand for russets moderate; market steady; round reds demand slow; market dull; car lot track sales: Idaho Russets 3.40-3.50; Idaho bakers 4.00; Min- cents lower with most of the decline again on heavier weights. Slaughter lambs were fully steady on an active sheep market nesota North Dakot * Red River CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) - VaUe y P °M*<* 2.40. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mer cantile Exchange — Butter firm; *wt? *\*.t/W-ii»,Wl/1 DCVC1 Ul JU13 i*U ———«-— — «WM»M«^»« —— A^uvv^,* 41* in i 190-220 Ibs 19.00-19.25; several lots receipts 486,000; wholesale buying prices Vi to IVi higher; 93 score 19.50; 35 head lots Is 220 Ibs sort- A ^ A 60; 92 A 60; 90 B 59V 4 ; 89 C ed for weight and grade 19.75; a 59; cars 90 B 59%; 89 C 59V4. Eggs firm; receipts 12,100; wholesale buying prices un- higher; 70 per cent _ ie A whites 35M>; lo.w; z-o nvaiv JDS lY.w-iY&o- »«ed 35^2; mediums 30^4; dirties mixed grade 330-400 lb sows 15.25- 30; checks 29; current receipts un- 16.25; most 425-525 Ibs 14.25-15.25. qu ^?,°' Cattle 16,000; calves 200; slaugh ter steers mostly steady to 25 low er; five loads prime 1,150-1,300 NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) Butter receipts light; demand j b good. Receipts 449,000. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons (fresh). Creamery, 93 score (AA) 61V4- steers under 1,300 Ibs 27.00-28.50; choice and prime 1,300-1,600 Ibs 25.00-28.50; good steers 24.00-27.25! Chee se steady; receipts 338,000 cents; 92 score (A) 61^-61%; score (B) ,, . . . uuweiiui, aiisweraDie uu tie enjoyment from the prospect t man m the ^^ of standing over boiling wash tubs. i All Done Inside Today's housewife, of course, need never move outside of her the weather outside But freedom from worry about Enlistments for 3 Army Units Open Enlistments for three Army units which will leave for Germany after training are now open under the Army's Operation Gyroscope program. The units which will take basic training at Ft. Benning, Ga. are Second Battle Group, 4th Inf., 3rd because all the "clouds" that once hung over washday have been dissipated by today's labor saving appliances, new achievements in soil- resistant and care-free fabrics, and spectacular advances in soaps, detergents, bleaches and starches. Consider for a moment the changes which electrical appliances have made in washday. Can you remember the hand scrubbing, the boiling of clothes, the transferring of heavy wet laundry from one tub to another? With today's washers the housewife need do nothing but set the controls and turn the machine on. From that point an array of mechanical brains and capable electrical servants take over and do the washing. No Weather Worries And years ago, after the clothes had been washed, they had to be loaded in a basket, the basket carried upstairs and the heavy, cumbersome laundry hung on the line Then you worried about the weather, smoke, wind-blown dirt — and a dozen other potential catastrophes. Mass of Cold Air Covers Eastern U. S* A mass of cold air covered the icy East today. Div, 2nd Recon. Squadron, 7th 3^^"^, as much J Cav., 3d Div. and 1st Battle Group, y *' mucn M 15th Inf. 3rd Div. These enlistments will close Feb. 13. TEMPERATURES Alexandria Bemdiji Intl Falls' Redwood wfalls Rochester St. Cloud Duluth La Crosse Madison Mason City Minot Fargo Rapid City Calgary Edmonton Regina Winnipeg The Pas Hi 4 5 -3 8 4 10 4 9 C 6 10 9 24 21 5 5 •11 Lo Pep -12 -27 -34 -16 -15 -11 -15 -8 -9 -9 -7 -6 10 3 2 -9 -20 General Election in Britain Hinted Near LONDON (AP) - A broad hmt dropped by Prime Minister Harold Macmillan started speculation today that Britain's next general election may not be many months away. The hint came as the prime «• - iVlE,LiDUUn«Ci tAJfJ «• minister snapped back at Labor- - fl >. « n .i 4- A n *«4« r'im u. n,»w.« V. n,« ti* „.„ ™ * " nal *?° Dtvl > .yOP AUSTIN (Minn.) HMAlD Weetaejcfaf, DM, 10, 'M Yank Netters on Sidelines MELBOtmNB (AP) - Attlert- THERE IS A SANTA—Tears of joy stream from the eyes of little orphan Marcelle Rienne 4, as she receives her very first doll at an orphanage near Paris, France. The tot was given the doll by 16- year-old Candy Anderson, winner of an American magazine Christmas doll contest. Some 45,000 contest dolls derprivileged children throughout Europe. 5-DAY FORECAST Five-day forecasts Dec. 10-15 Minnesota: Average tempera • lures 6-12 degrees below normal; warming trend early in period; colder about Saturday and warning early next week; normal maximum upper teens north to mid 20s south; normal minimums 1 north to 10 south; occasional light snows. Iowa: Average temperatures 612 degrees below normal; wann- ing trend early in period; colder about Saturday, warming early next week; normal maximum upper 20s north to mid 30s south; normal minimuma 12 north to upper teens south; no precipitation' indicated. Wisconsin: Temperatures will average 10-15 degrees below normal; normal maximum 26 north to 30 south; normal minimum 8 to 16 south; warmer Thursday, turning colder again Friday or Saturday with continued cold thereafter; precipitation will average .10-.40 inch with occa - sioiial periods of snow flurries and chance of more general »now Friday and Saturday. ite criticism in the House ot Com. mons Tuesday night of the Conservative government's conduct in the abortive British-French invasion of the Suez two years ago. "That must be left to the Judgment of history and the electors," he told the jeering Laborites and added that the election "may come sooner than you think." Triple Crown for Dick Bass NEW YORK (AP)-Dick Bass, College of the Pacific's hard-running halfback, amassed major college football's triple crown in 1958, winning the scoring title and the rushing and total yardage crowns. Final statistics from the NCAA Service Bureau disclosed today that Bass accomplished a feat that was last performed in 1937 by Byron (Whizzer) White of Colorado. White captured the triple crown that season. Bass accumulated 1,361 yards of 205 rushing plays — an all-time high of 6.63 yards per carry, for 200 or more rushes. The 21-year- Id junior collected 79 yards on 13 asses for a total offense of 1,440 ards. He scored 116 points on 18 ouchdowns and eight extra points i 10 games. Ohio State's Bob White finished econd in rushing, trailing Bass 502 yards. Randy Duncan of owa was runnerup in total offense 'ith 1,406 yards. Rutgers* Billy •ustln wound up 10 points behind lass in the scoring parade. All hree played a game less than ass. CLEMSON SELLOUT CLEMSON, S. C. (A _ Clemson has no more Sugar Bowl foot ball game tickets. A salamander can , stand per cent, and still recover. con- 50 .02 THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. 26 5 63 40 17 12 T 50 35 ~u.inj-£,u.ju, gLAJU OlCClb £*I.UU*Z/.£0 j -.-——^ , » v «.«,. r vu uuu ]V ww. according to weight; a load of I Wholesale sales, American cheese The lowest readings of the sea- choice and Drim* 925 lb heifr™ Iwhole milk). 'I 011 we « recorded at many points. choice and prime 925 lb heifers 28.25; a few loads mixed choice, and prime 28.00; bulk good and! cents ; choice mercial Iwhole milk). Single daisies fresh 37V2-39V2 single daisies aged 48-51 Albany, clear Albuquerque, clear Anchorage, cloudy Atlanta, cloudy Bismarck, clear Boston, clear Buffalo,. cloudy Chicago, clear Cleveland, clear Denver, clear Oes Moines, clear Detroit, clear Fort Worth, cloudy Helena, cloudy Indianapolis, clear Kansas City, clear Los Angeles, clear dropped to —31 in , . Maine, and to -3!Louisville, clear . ••»•** tf\f,\nj | uuiih guvsu C111U ' " ' o-- —-•— _£,.» > u ».* j i , YVil 1 1 26.00-27.75; utility and com-. 11 ^ a &<* 48-52; processed Amer-j'" Plttsbur g'> ™d Parkersburg, W. 1 cows 17.25-20.50; canners! ican pasteurized 5 Ibs W-.j-.Wa; ' and cutters 15.00-18.25; utility a nd; domestic Swiss (wheels) grade commercial bulls 22.00-24.75; veal-j" A " 45-52; grade "B" 43-49; grade 32.00 down; 2 loads medium i" c " 4 2 " 16 - New York City had 16 above, a new low for the autumn. Philadel- and good 550 lb stock steers 28.00; a load 750 Ibs 26.85. Wholesale egg offerings light to adequate; demand improved to- phia also had 16. Buffalo, N.Y., | tad 9 above and Albany 5. The Midwest emerged, shiver- cloudy Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, clear Mpls.-St. Paul, clear New Orleans, rain Sheep 2,500; slaughter lambs day; receipts 17,'JuO. ; 5 !., fully steady; bulk good and choice! (Wholesale selling prices based ing, from another subzero night. Omaha, cloudy Temperatures got down to —34 in Philadelphia, cloudy 12 30 19 S 13 37 18 16 43 15 9 19 66 26 33 81 5 7 67 32 New York, clear Oklahoma City, cloudy 24 45 89V- 32 69 '.i 51% 24 32 73 21 -6 15 9 -1 -5 24 4 5 32 2 -4 15 56 9 25 75 -6 -6 49 16 22 16 46 -3 .01 Yng S & T 116 George A. Hormel ft Co. Common Stork (Wright Well* It Co.) cull and utility 15.00-18.00; mostly | choice 100-107 lb shorn lambs witli No 1 pelts 19.00 including a double deck 107 Ibs; 2 loads shorn lambs cull to choice slaughter 7 in Bid 53% Asked 65% 5 in CHICAGO CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Live poultry no tone; Tuesday's receipts were 129,000 Ibs; no pric- ,_ • *— -•*• i \ Y a vliP I ilfl —-M m I i 1 ,Mow: includes midwestern: mix- ^ a a J^,,' w ^ { ed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) 37-38; I G ,„ b ohi extras large (45-48 Ibs) 36-37; ex- ;in Bismarck > ,tras medium 32-33; smalls 29^-1 st Pau! and ',^ J^dards large 34-55; checks'Cleveland. I "m h -/' e ' i But a wanning trend already i wnues: extras (48-50 Ibs) 38',i-^ad begun in the Midwest. «.s; extra* large (45-48 Ibs) 37',-: Heavy snow persisted in some (Vi; extras medium 32-33. ! parts of New York State already Browns: extras (,48-50 Ibs) 38-39.1 deluged with record falls. 'Rapid City, clear i Richmond, cloudy Salt Lake City, cloudy San Diego, clear San Francisco, clear Seattle, rain Tampa, cloudy i Washington, cloudy I (T-Tr»ce 21 8 40 38 24 10 40 23 14* 12 49 35 68 54 62 53 47 43 .11 80 1)2 37 19 .03 Taconite is a ontaining iron. rock formation ,. Barry MacKay and AleX OlWtdo, ' were shunted to the sidefltrei jft long, rain-plagued matche! today as three Australians and ft surprising Spaniard swept Into the semifinals of the Victorian Tennis Championships. MacKay, fighting back repeatedly from the brink of defeat, lost a 2-day marathon duel to Andres Gimeno, 21-year-old son of ft Barcelona professional, 0-3, M, 10-12, 13-13, 6-1. The big Dayton boy's game seemed to collapse after * footfault call cost him the opening game of the last set. 01 m e d o, handsome Peruvian from the University of Southern California, battled Mai Anderson, Australia's Davis Cup ace, on virtually even terms for three sets then seemed to surrender meekly 4-6, 6-2, 15-13, 6-3. The match Was finished in swirling winds with gusts up to 30 m.p.h. In the semis, Gimeno next plays top seeded Ashley Cooper, Wimbledon and U.S. Champion who beat Bob Mark, Australia, Tuesday 6-3, 6-3, 6-8, 12-10. Anderson faces Neale Fraser who won a match of Australian left-handers from Rod Laver 6-3, 6-3, 6-3. MONEY TO LOAN ON -CITY RISIDENTIAL PROP- IRTY. ALSO RIAL ISTATl CONTRACTS IOUGHT. Ill J. A. Ramseth REALTOR 111 E. W«tor . Ph. HI3.9494 READ CLASSIFIED ADS NOTICE POLICE CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS Applications (or competitive examination* will b« received by th« Police Civil Service Commission up to and including Dt- cember 15, 1958, for positions as Patrolmen en the Police Fore* of the City of Austin, Minnesota. Applicants must be citiiem of the United States, must have resided in the City for at least one year next preceding the dotes of their application, must »• not less than 21 and not more than 35 years of age on datt of application. Minimum height 5 ft. 7 in. Max 6 ft. 4 in. Minimum weight 150 Ibs.; maximum weight-225 lb«. Educa* tion, high tchool graduate ar the equivalent. Applications far examinations mutt be on forms supplied by the Commission and can bo obtained at the Chief of Police's office.. Said applications properly filled out must bo delivered ta the Chief of Pollc* not later than December 15, 1958. Successful applicants must pass each of tha following examinations: WRITTEN, PSYCHOLOGICAL, ORAL AND MEDICAL, Successful applicants will be notified as to time and piece of laid examination. POLICE CIVIL SERVICE COMMISSION Dec. 5-8-10-12, 1951. SEMI-MODERN FOUR BOON HOUSE & GARAGE 601 JACKSON STREET - WILL BE SOLD AT IC AUCTION MONDAY, DECEMBER 15th 7:00 P. M. IN THE HOME 7:00 P. M. DESCRIPTION OF HOUSE: A wood frame house with four rooms, both and full basement. A |qrg« living room with new congoleum rug Kitchen with built-in cupboards and sink. Bathroom with stool and shower. Both kitchen and bathroom have linoleum covered floors. On the second floor ore two bedrooms, closet. Full basement with automatic hot water tank and heater Circulating gas heater In the living room. Interior of house has been completely redecorated and is in fine condition. GARAGE: Size 12x22 feet, room for one car LOT: Size 39.5x130 feet (approximately)', South Front. INSPECTIONS AFTERNOONS FREE GUESSING CONTEST OWNER'S COMMENT: Inasmuch as I am a heart patient and confined to my bed ot the home of my son, and further because I will be unable to look after this property, I wilt sell It ot public auction on easy terms. It is w«ll located to a good store, the bus line and to Woodson School It offers much to anyone who would buy a very modest, or cheap home. I don't care for the moiwy, just a monthly Income, hence the reqson for selling it on such easy terms Be sure and see It and then be at the sale MRS. JACOB FREESE, Owner. TERMSs $500 cash, balance $40.00 per month, interest ot 5Vi%. With Homestead Exemption the taxes are about $120.00. House Is now vacant and possession may be hod Immediately, if desired. Taxes due and payable in 1959 will be paid by the seller. MRS. JACOB FREESE, Owner ALBERT HOPFE A SON, Auction*** AUCTION! AUCTION! AUCTION) Hull's Auction Mart 2 miles south of Austin on River Road, 105, to Auction sign thwi Vi mil* wtst. Large Sale of Christmas Toys, Tools, Furniture FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12 at 7 P. M. Plenty parking space. You can do a Large heated building. Lunch served. your Christmas shopping at auction 1 . lot of NEW MERCHANDISE New beautiful davenport and chairs; Dinette set; Chest of drawers; Bedroom ,yite«; Electric drills, Drill bits; Blankets; Fryers; Coffee makers; and many othtr ntw Items, Christmas toys. CONSIGNED MERCHANDISE Furniture and household goods of all kinds; 36" Magic Chef gas rang* Ilk* new. Wringer washing machine, like new. Chest of drawers. Christmas lights and d*eoi>. ations. large dining room suite. Beds, springs and mattresses BUY AT AUCTION AND SAVE LARGEST AUCTION MART IN COUNTRY COLS. HULL and THOMSfN, Auctioneer*

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