The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 13, 1958 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

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Austin, Minnesota
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Saturday, December 13, 1958
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Page 2
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2-AUSTIN (Minn.) MERAID Saturday, Dee. 13, 1958 f VITAL STATISTICS Biff Hi | PRESTEGORD - Funeral ser- AT ST. OLAF HOSPITAL i vices for- Peter H. Prestegord, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Mnndler,! LeRoy. will be held at 2 p.m. Adams, ton, Dec. 12. OUTSIDE OF AUSTIN Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hovel, Rochester, son, Dec. 12, at St. Marys Hospital, Rochester. She Is the former Benadlne Patch of Austin. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Roach, St.' dfly ' Paul, son, Dec. 11, at Miller Hos- pltel, St. Paul. Dr Roach is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Roach, 711 N. Fifth. Tuesday nl the Mnrtz Funeral Home , LeRoy, the Rev. Paul Hanson officiatitiR. Interment will be in LeRoy Lutheran Cemeteiy. Jrlends may call at. the Marlz Funeral Home after in a.m. Mon- Cdrd of Thanks ! Thanks to nil my relatives and friends that remembered me with cards, gifts and flowers while I was a patient at St. Olaf Hospital. Special thanks to Dr. Lommen Sr., Fred Harshbarger. 84, retired nurses, nurses aids, pastors at St. railroad employe of Riceville, Iowa, | olaf Church, Gray Ladies for serv- died Friday at Cedar Valley Hos-1 ices rendered. Your thoughtfulness pltal, Charles City, where he had I wil1 * lwa y» °« remembered. Deaths FRED HARSHBARGER been a patient for one week. Re is survived by his wife, Mattie. a daughter, Mrs. Vern Elwood, Riceville, and a son, Alden, Mclntire. Another daughter, Mrs. Irvin Winer, died in an auto accident last fall. Funeral services will be Monday afternoon at Osage with Interment at Mclntire. AUGUST C. VEHRS August C. Vehrs, 83, died Friday at St. Olaf Hospital The past five years, he resided at the home with his daughter, Mrs. Robert Kaufmann, 1613 Grove. Surviving are two sons, Roland and Clifford Vehrs, New Richmond, Wis.; two daughters, Mrs. Paul Ogren, St. Paul, and Mrs. Kaufmann; seven grandchildren; two brothers, Charles and Edward Vehrs, Menomonle, Wls. Funeral services will be held Monday at New Richmond. The Berg Funeral Chapel was In charge of arrangement*. PETER PRESTEGORD Peter H. Prestegord, 84, died early this morning at Ms home, near LeRoy. Surviving are his wife, Christine, and a daughter, Mrs. A. 0. Bergland (Anna), LeRoy. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at LeRoy. Funerals LARSON — Funeral services for Marsha Ann Larson, Grafton, Iowa, wffl be at 3 p.m Saturday at Deer Creek Lutheran Church with interment in the church cemetery, the Rev. Henry Erickson officiating. The Schroeder and Hauge Home, St. Ansgar, is in charge of arrangements. MILLER — Funeral services for Mrt. Mary Miller, Austin Rt. 5, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at the Worlein Funeral Home, the Rev. S. M. SchrietmueUer officiating. DAMPMAN — Funeral services for Henry S. Dampman, Lansing, will be held at 2 p.m. Satur day at the Jordan Mortuary Chapel, the Rev. Joe Matt officiating Interment will be in Lansing Cemetery. CORRECTION In th« Mym Cycle Shop advertisement in Thursday and Friday's paper the slogan, "Southern Minnesota's Oldest Schwinn Bicycle Dealer" was erroneously omitted. Mr. Harry Myers wishes to emphasize that he Is the oldest Schwinn dealer in the area. Mrs. Howard Conway. In Memoriam fa memory of our wife and mother, Mrs. Carter Johnson, who passed away 7 years ago: Gone from our home; oh, how we miss her. Loving her deeply, her memory we'll keep. Nor till life ends, shall we forget her. . Sacred is the place where she is asleep. Sadly missed by her Husband and Children. In memory of our husband and father, Emil Penkava, who passed away one year ago today, Dec. 14, 19S7. Gone from our home, oh how we miss him. Loving him deeply his memory we'll keep, Nor till life's end shall we forget him, Sacred is the place where be Is asleep. Sadly missed by Mrs. Josie Penkava and Olive. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Taylor, Mary, Beverly, John. Municipol Court John R, Donovan, 1101 Harmon, overtime parking $5. INVENTED CLOCK A monk, who later became Pope Sylvester n, is credited by some listorians with inventing the first truly mechanical, weight-driven" clock in 990 A.D. NAM FREXY — Stanley C. Hope, 65, has been elected president of the National Association of Manufacturers. Hope is president of Sound- Scriber Corp., in North Haven, Conn. He succeeds Milton C. Lightner. chairman of the Singer Manufacturing REGISTER FOR A FREE $100.00 U. S. SAVINGS BONO TO BE GIVEN AWAY EVERY DAY AT STERUNGI REGENTS (Continued from Page 1) back next year if he wants to stay. But by setting up a fact-finding committee of sit members — Including three football enthusiasts — to make n broad review of school athletic policies, the board el regents apparently left open the door for n reopening of the Armstrong case. Directors of the graduate letterman M Club scheduled a meeting for this afternoon to discuss the action. It appeared virtually certain there would be rumblings by some against failure o' the thool's policy - making body to take action against Armstrong or Warmath. M Club In Forefront The M Club had been in the 'orefront of a campaign • during he past month to replace either the athletic director or the coach or both in an effort to restore Go- jher football to its former stature. Minnesota won only one game and lost eight this year for It* worst season on record. Despite Mori-ill's declaration that Warmath and Armstrong presumably would be back next year, Lester Malkerson of Minneapolis, orie of the regents, said afterward 'the issue is not closed." Malkerson said he went along with other regents in keeping the status quo "only for academic reasons." "If it were a straight matter of getting a new athletic director now I would vote for it," he said. One other of the nine regents present, Richard Griggs of Duluth, wanted an immediate change in the Minnesota athletic department and football leadership. But his motion for ouster for Armstrong and Warmath failed to get a second. In a statement read to a news conference after the session, Morrill acknowledged that the 1958 Gopher season had been disappointing to the school and the state. Respect Contracts '"But," he said, "athletic enter- talnment ... is not the primary purpose of the institution or the Justification of its existence. Nor can its athletic program be conducted with the 'win or else philosophy which is perfectly appropriate to professional athletics The athletic director holds academic tenure as a professor and the football coach holds a contract, both of which the. university fully intends and is bound to respect." Morrill said the university could not in conscience break Wai-math's contract—which has three years to run—or undermine Armstrong's rights of tenure. Yet he admitted "there is no aspect of the university program which conceivably cannot be strengthened and improved." He took note of criticism against the athletic department's public relations policies, the recruiting program, the Western Conference relationships and other activities or inactivities. He said some of this criticism had been unfair or prejudiced but that some had been sincere and informed. The committee set up by Morrill and the regents appeared to be aimed at appeasing to some degree demands by alumni that something be done about improving the school's athletic policies. Morrill said it would undoubtedly "find things to commend and criticize constructively" in its appraisal of the athletic department. But, he added, it would not have ihe right to hire or fire anybody. Malkerson said he was sure the .•egents would be strongly guided by whatever recommendations this committee makes "and it might very possibly recommend a new athletic director." Three members of the committee are J. D. Hotzermann, Alumni Assn. president; Lee Johnson, M Club president; and Louis Gross, chairman of the university stadium committee. All are believed to be in favor of a change in athletic department personnel. The other members are Prof Max SchuJte, chairman of the University Senate Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics; Thomas Hagenstadt of the All-University Congress commission on athletics; and Dean Walter Cook of the college of education. HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - Arkansas Gov. Orval E. Faubus speaks Here tonight amidst a controversy boiling between two Houston groups. The Houston Assn. of Schools, active in school board pol : itics, said his scheduled speech in MUTUAL CONGRATULATIONS — Ed Lubanskl of Detroit and Charlotte Grubic of Steelton, Pa., congratulate one another on winning the men's and wo- men's divisions of the second annual World invitational bowling tournament at Chicago Friday night. (AP Photo- fax) Nibtrg* with this pretty ond practical Shower Kit cologne, soap in travel compact, ond both powder shaker...all three matched together in a colorful waterproof carry-cos* AphrodWo, Woodhue, Tigress or JHamb*QU 3.75 the gift-boxed set WALGREEN AGE.NCY DRUGS LIONEL TRAIN SALE All New SETS 50% OFF DEAN WHITE HE 3-3649 200 Southwood Rood MONKEY (Continued from Page 1) Experts of those divisions said measurements taken by instruments in the cone registered a wide variety of reactions including Heart action, blood pressure, respiration, pulse rate, voice response and the temperature and pressure within the monkey's chamber. Knees Drawn Up The monkey wore a helmet of molded electrical potting compound over chamois. It was strapped face up in the cylinder, with its knees drawn up. This position provides the best resistance to the strains imposed by gravity as a missile blasts off. Extending from the helmet were nylon straps tied to rubber posts embedded in the rubber bed to which the monkey was strapped. Thermometers were placed under its armpits to record body temperatures. Over its chest was a pad of foam rubber containing a microphone to listen to the heart beats. A wire mesh fastened over the helmet was hooked to an instrument that detected the sound of breathing of the monkey. The tiny one-pound monkey was put into his space riding chamber about five hours Before blast off at 4 a.m. EST. 10 Inches Long The compartment measured 10 inches in length, 13% in width and was 434 inches deep at one end, and 7 inches deep at the other end. This provided about 789 cubic inches of space for the animal and the recording equipment. The chamber was fastened to the inside of the nose cone, about one inch from the shell. It was located at the base of the cone to provide easy access during the pre-firing time. The box, the instruments and the monkey had a combined weight of 29.5 pounds. It was insulated with foil and fiberglass for protection against rapid temperature changes. Survive Reentry "A monkey was selected for the experiment in an attempt to use an animal high in the phylogenetic (evolutionary) scale which might, as predicted from ground testing, survive reentry," the Defense Department said. "The very sensitive squirrel monkey proved to be an animal approximating the ecological variations presupposed for manned space flight and resembling man anatomically and physiologically. "Purposes of the experiment were to prove the basic requirements for survival and consciousness in the primate family, of which man is a member, during rocket travel; to determine the physiological variants and response in the primate to stress factors similar to those involved in escape from earth's gravity; and to establish a basis for further experimental studies." CANON DIES CAPETOWN, South Africa (AP) — Anglican Canon Lancelot Liddell, rector of suburban Plym- stead for 38 years, died Friday. He was 89. Canon Liddell was a cousin of Alice Liddell, the little girl for whom Lewis Carroll wrote his children's classic, "Alice in Wonderland." Real Estate Transfers Otto Sandier et *>1 to Howard 8. Marsh, LI5 B3 Carlotto 2nd Addn. Jerald T. Qulnn et ux to Robert D. Haiiigan et ux. its 1 A: a B2 VII- age of Rose Oreek. Glenn O. Hunst et ux to Mai? Wanous, NU SEi.i Sec 4 & W",i 8W 4 Sec 3; SW'i SKi', sec 3. all In 101-17. Mary Wanous, sgn. to Olenn O. Hunst, same as above. George Hunst et ux to Mary Wen- ous, S'i SEi/4 Sec 4; S>i NWU Sec 3 ft NW<' 4 sec 3 all In 101-17. Mary Swanous, sgn. to Qeorge Hunst —same as above. Sven Svenson et ux to Leland B. Ellington, tract of land in NB Cor of SWJ' 4 NW'.i 25-102-18. Robert L. Olson, et ux to Jamet A. Zlpse et ux, parcel of land In NE Cor of Bl Blaven'i Addn. Verna M. Peters, wdo. to Geraldlne C. LaVelle et rlr L8 B4 Nelson 2nd Addn. Letter C. Burdlne et ux to Oordlan L. Anderson, L8 B8 Rochford Addn. Robert D. Halllttan et ux to Jerald T. Qulnn, L12 B2 Babcock Park Addn. Clarence W. Walsh et al to Herbert M. Rund et ux, part of E',4 SEU 14101-18. Clarence O. Qillam et ux to John L, Shugart et uz, U Bl Old Oaks 2nd Addn. Arthur f. Johnson et ux to E. D. LeVassuer LI & L4 Bl oak Tower Ed. LeVasseur to Qeorge 8. Oxind- e»on »t ux, L2 to U Bl Oak Tower Addn. A Chartei O, Holdgsafer et ux to Earl A. Holdgrafer. part of SW','4 17-102-17. Donald E. Thurneau et ux to E. D. LeVasseur. N 54 ft of 8. 300 ft of Oil's 23 & 24 Decker Acres. Waldo E. Johannsen et ux to Delbert L. Clark et iw —W',i of BWft 9101-14. George H. Thlede et ux to Duane O. Troe et ux L14 B5 Kenwood Park Place. Anna Lencruch, wdo. to George H. On June 5, 1944, the U. S. Fifth Army entered Rome, the first European capital to be liberated from Axis domination. Ross, et ux. . S»,i SE',1 29-103-17. Albert Lea Fed. Savs, <fe Loan Assn. to E. Wm. TMnkert et ux, N 145 ft of 203.5 ft Of Olt 2 in NE 1 ,; NW51 15-102- Oeorge H. Rosa et nx to Kenneth P. Arens. L2 B2 Neveln 1st Addn. Roger W. Sweet et ux to Wm. O. Shatek et ux, Olt 31 ex. S. 150 ft Acres. Wm. L. Crllly et ux to Lois E Crllly, L2 B3 Plat of M<mer Subdlv. William a. Hoglum et vlr to Anna B. Lenoch, L7 Re-arrangement of L2 B17 Bolcom's Addn. Thomas F, Hancock et ux to Richard T. Hancock et ux L2 B29 Village of Thomas T. Hancock et ux to Richard T. Hancock et ux. L2 B29 Village of LeRoy. Gladys B. Martz et al to First Presbyterian Church of LeRoy, Its 9 & 10 B8 of naswell <te Lewli Addn. E. D. LeVasseur et ux to Otto W. '•enseh et ux, L10 B3 Miller-Ellis 2nd Addn. Otto Baudler et al to Donald H. Schleusner et ux, L9 B3 Carlotto 2nd Addn. Harold Murphy et ux to Russell A. Patterson et ux, SW'i SW'.i & part Of SEH BE',! 34-J04-18. '* ^ Venessa E. Barton - wdo. to Elizabeth Swank, >,i Int. In S 150 ft of Olt 108 Decker Acres. Ernest D. Hasklns et ux to Lloyd Fisher, Sif, Olt 151 Decker Acres, also S'i Olt 154 & 153 Decker Acres Herman Dumke et ux to Lcniis Henry Dumke. parcel of land lu BW Cor of Olt 27 Vll of Brsdle. Herman Dumke et ux to LuBertha 13 Vll Of Brsdle. " N ' i W '' 3 Central Iowa Tel. Co., to Vernon w. Anderson et ux. 95 ft by 60 ft olf ° • «"d of B4 Village of Adams. Charles w. Thomas et ux to Gerald B. Gleasnn. L8 B3 Ooebel's Addn. Orvle E. Helland et ux to Meredith T^Morrlson L8 B2 Royal Manor Bub- Benjamln A. King et ux to Orvls ibdl d et UX U B2 Boyal Manor ™ 8 ,? h "V?f A ' Leahy Est - to Lou »s roulx. Lll B35 Yates & Lewis Aridn Estate of Eleanora Anderson to Fer™^ ? rBndt - L12 B7 B - B- Artdn. Edward D. Karlen Estat« to Bar- KIDNAP (Continued from Page 1) Jabbing his gun in Marchegt- ani's back, the hoodlum and a companion marched the'contrac tor up the stairs and into the bed room where Mrs. Marcheglani and the daughter had been sent— and where the two detectives were hiding. Remained Hidden The officers, fearing they might hit one of the family if they opened fire, remained hidden. The gunmen ordered Marchegiani's wife and daughter to lie on a bed. "I'd hate to shoot your heads off," one said. At that moment, one of the two gunmen remaining downstairs spotted detective Sgt. Leonard Kragh crouching behind living room furniture. He fired at Kragh Dash for Door As Kragh and the other officers began shooting, all four gunmen dashed for the door. Police bul lets dropped three of them. The fourth, an unidentified Negro escaped. The dead hoodlum was identified as Raleigh Morton, a Negro, of Washington. The injured were identifed at Providence Hospital as Gene C. Smawley, 28, and Charles L. Cross, 38, both white. They were charged with assault with intent to rob and kill. Police said Cross was the gunman whose garb resembled that os a priest. None of the police were injured. ACTOR'S MOTHER DIES ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) — Mrs. Bryna Demsky, 76, mother of actor Kirk Douglas, died of a heart attack Friday in Albany Hospital. Senate Leader Gives Opinion on Integration SAN ANOEtO, Tex. (APwSen- ite Majority > Leader Lyndon B. bhnson (D-Tex) told questioning ollege students here Friday that he is against "forced Integration." "But," the senator added, "I wish the hotheads on both sides would give us a chance to evolve a solution." He told San Angelo College students that he believed the Civil Rights Commission has subpoena powers. And although professing opposition to "forced integration," he added: "We're a little late in our section in recognizing that all men are created equal." . Sorry About Faubus Johnson made his remarks on he eve of a scheduled speech Sunday in Houston, Tex., by Oov. Oral Faubus of Arkansas. He said le was sorry Faubus mobilized the National Guard in Little Rock, but added: "I regret even more that the President of the United States mshed a button and sent in paratroops." Discusses CRC He discussed the Civil Rights Commission In connection with the refusal of election officials in some Alabama counties to produce their registration records for that federal agency. "I think without question the commission-has the authority (to subpoena the records), and I do think in time they (the Alabama officials) will recognize it," Johnson said. "I voted for the civil rights bill because I think everyone ought to have the right to vote, whether he's white or brown or black." Nationalists Voice Thanks for U. S. Aid TAIPEI, Formosa, (AP) —The Chinese Nationalist general staff has extended warm thanks for U.S support during the Quemoy crisis. The Nationalist chief of staff, Gen. "Tiger" Wang Shu-ming wrote thank-you letters to Vice Adm. Roland N. Smoot commander of U.S. forces on Formosa, and Maj. Gen Leander L. Doan, commander of U.S. Army forces on Formosa and chief of the U.S. Military Assistance Advisory Group. The letters were received at American headquarters here today. Meanwhile, the Communists resumed their every-other-d a y bombardment of the Quemoy islands. This was an odd day—the shooting day—and the Reds fired about 50 shells by noon, the Nationalists reported. Faubus to Speak In Texas Tonight the Music Hall "Is an apparent effort to make Houston a battle* ground in the Little Rock pattern." Final Date Set on Proposal to Drop 2 Trains ALBERT LEA, Minn. (AP) The Interstate Commerce Commission Is setting Jan. 12 as the final date for submission of briefs on discontinuance of two Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway passenger trains between Minneapolis and Des Molnes. An examiner fixed the date at conclusion'of a hearing in the case here Friday. Strong opposition against dropping the trains was voiced by res- dents of Waseca and New Richand, Minn., and Forest City, Iowa. Two manufacturers in the Iowa community, Robert Thurson and Conrad E. Frederickson, said *bx- jress service would suffer greatly f Trains 3 and 4 were discontinued. Richard Musenbrock, general counsel for the railroad, said it is losing 6,000 monthly on the trains. He said he thought that showing ample, under recent national legislation, to permit their discontinuance. The ICC is not expected to make a decision in the case until March, at the earliest. It referred to Faubua in * state- Better m ent as "a symbolic hero of the cross burners" and said Houston- lans should be fully aware of the "consequence! of the course of action he advocates." The group recognized his right to speak, however. Its members have included both whites and Negroes. Faubus was asked to speak as part of the annual observance of Bill of Rights Day by the Sons of the American Revolution. "Gov. Faubus was selected because he is not only the governor N of a sovereign state, but because he has been re-elected by an overwhelming majority, because of his courageous defense of states rights," .a statement from the group's arrangements committee said. LOOKING COMTORT SAFETY ECONOMY IN A NEW CAR AT THE BEST POSSIBLE PRICE? CHECK THE AUTOMOTIVE SECTION ON CLASSIFIED PAGE FOR OUK COMPLETE PRICE LIST11 DUG A N'S DAILY Gift Suggestions Fishing Tackle Rods - Reels - Line Tackle Boxes Fish Pullers - Baits Gift Certificates Shop Early • Lay away Now Free Gift Wrapping DUG AN S 130 E. Mill HE 3-6190 vey B. Satlire et ux 8WU SWU II- 101-16 and part ot E\i 6W'/« 11-101-1 15. Jens A. Jorgenson Est. to Herbert H. Fritz et ux, OH 70 with Ex. Decker Acres. Norma Erret Estate to Thomas. M. Seery Its 7 & B of Re-arrange- j ment of B9 Morgan's Addn. Norma Erret Estate to Chester A. Weseman, \'i Int. In L10 of Re-ar- rangemeiit of B9> Morgan's Addn. Norma Erret Estate to Kenneth E. Arens et ux \j Int. in L10 of Rearrangement of B9 Morgan's Addn. David N. Haskln, gd. for Arens Minors to John Ehlo, % Int. In NVa of Its j 3 & 6 B8 Palmers Addn. Helmu»h Baumgartner Estate to Hemmo Helmutu et al 8W% 13-10418. Aage Auatby Estate to Robert Lappin et ux. L8 B30 VUlage of LeRoy Station. Duane Melvln Foster, Bgn. to Delores M. Foster. lt« 1 & 4 B9 Vll. of Brsdle. Verna Pfuhl, sgn. to Bd. of Zloii! Church-Evangelical Brethern Church, Tract In 8W Cor In 18-104-18. Paul Koenlg to Roy J. Huston et ux, LI B2 Goebel's Addn. Clarence J. Felt et ux to Elsie Eva, Slewert - Rprasey Addn - L7 & 8. 27 ft of L6 B2. As Advertised in House & Garden i Sunday, December 14 PASTORS: Arthur L. Swenspn, Jorot, t. irooUn, Melrin I. Haugt SERVICES: 8:45, 9:45, ond 10:45 A. M. Sermon: "What If?" The 10:45 A.M. (tract if kroadcQtl evtr radio station Kaui SUNDAY SCHOOL: 8:45, 9:45, 10:35 end 11:15 A. M. CHILDREN'S WORSHIP SERVICES: 8:45, 9:45, 10:35 ond 11:15 A. M. $995.00 Small down payment, 36 Moi. to pay. Let your old piano be down payment. LOWREY "Holiday" Organ Truly the world's greatest organ value . . . with thrilling percussion effects, reverberating sustain that holds tones smoothly from note to note (helps even beginners sound better) beautiful cabinets and two 44-note manuals. Come in, see the lowery Holiday today! Ask us about the free home trial, and easy budget terms. PIANO & ORGAN CO. 506 Lansing H£ 3-3141 MEET YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS AT PIGGLY WIGGLY STORE HOURS - 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Daily Oakland Avenue Store Open Sunday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. USE OUR COURTESY COUNTER AT THE OAKLAND AYE. STORE TO PAY R. E, A., Utilities, Telephone, Harrington Garbage Service, Culligan and Lindsay Soft Water Services, American Express Money Orders, Stamps for Sale, COURTLAND & ST. PAUL • OAKLAND & ST. PAUL The Stores that save you money plus S&H Green Stamps with every purchase. Milled and Guaranteed By Robin Hood! CINDERELLA STEAKS FLOUR LB $019 PINEAPPLE & GRAPEFRUIT LIBBY'S DRINK .... 4 $1 FRESH FROZEN CALIFORNIA STRAWBERRIES.... 5 $1 HIU'S BROS. IB. PKG. $139 1

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