The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 13, 1958 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 13, 1958
Page 11
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REAL ESTATE-11 LISTINGS WANTED —11F YOUR HOME IS OUR BUSINESS you list' you* home with us, your homo selling problems have ended. We have buyeti, we do all the necessity work such is tdver* tisiag, showing and complete closing. No obligation to you unless we sell, let our experience guide you. Call us for a practical «pra!sal. Realtors—PH. HE 3-6601 APPRAISAL SERVICE" We have buyers for 2 and 3 bedroom homes. Prompt, reliable cpur« teous service. FL'ANNERY JS& 205-AN. Main—HE 3-5688 AUTOMOTIVE-12 ACCESSORIES —12B Sensational • New Southwind Minit Heatl CAN BE INSTALLED ON ALL CARS • Fast heating • Fast defrosting - defogging • 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 —12D BURNED, wrecked can & truck* Welts, Minn. Auto ports, call 2531» WE buy car* Midway Oar Sales. TOP price* tor your old or wrecked car*. American Auto Part*, 1303 Oakland HE 7-1989 CARS, TRUCKS, BUSES —IZt 2 DAYS ONLY BIG USED CAR SALE $iao DISCOUNT ON ALL 1955 TO 1958 CARS Get Yburs Now Austin Auto Co. 215 E. Mill - Open Evenings For Dependable "First Choice" USED CARS See COOK MOTOR CO. First! Little Cedar Lutheran Church Circles Meet Six circlet of the Little Cedar Lutheran Church, Adams, met Wednesday. CIRCLE ONE Mrs. Harlan Rogne read the Christmas story when Circle One met with Mrs. Clifford Weness. Mrs. Alvin Oreenlee sang a selec- .Ion accompanied by Mrs. Myron Hokeness and Mrs. Ward Bergene gave a Christmas reading. It was voted to send a gift to a Former pastor, the Rev. and Mrs. Wermager, Elk ton, will be hostess for the January meeting. CIRCLE 3 Circle Three met with Mrs. Cleo Thompson, following a group carol sing, Mrs. Goldle Hanson conducted devotions and read the Christmas story. Mrs. Clifford Weness and Mrs Glaus Juliffs gave Christmas readings. Gifts were exchanged. January hostess will be Mrs. Harry Brechtel. CIRCLE 4 Mrs. Earl Tiegen was hostess for a potluck luncheon for Circle Four. The Christmas program in eluded a reading by Mrs. Luther Meister and recordings played by Mrs. Stanley Ulven. Mrs. William Allen read the Christmas story. Games were play ed during the social hour. Mem bers will meet with Mrs. William Allen in January. CIRCLE 7 Mrs. Wallace Johnson, program chairman, conducted devotions fo: Circle Seven at the Farmers Stati Bank clubrooms. Dinner preceded the program and Christmas party Following a carol sing, Mrs Johnson read the Christmas story and Mrs. Benard Halver and Mrs Juel Osmundson also gave read ings. It was voted to send Christ mas greetings to shut-ins at Ad ams. CIRCLE 8 Circle Eight met for a luncheo at the church. The Christmas pro CALENDAR (Conliflutd from Page 5) OftOtfP 18, Mrs. James Whale», 02 Sim tree, in the evening. GROUP 17, Mrs. Sidney f»ap- MS, 1407 Park, in the evening. PHILOMATHIAH CLUB Will meet in the evening for a Christ* mas party at the Philomathian Library. BISHOP SEASURY Unit will meet for a 1 o'clock Christmas tmcheon at the guild hall, Christ Episcopal Church. OUR SAVIOR'S Lutheran Guild ircles will meet as follows: MARTHA CIRCLE, Mrs. Arnold 'angen, 1108 W. Allegheney^ in he afternoon. MARY CIRCLE, Mfs. Clifford Greenman, Austin Acres. NAOMI CIRCLE, Mrs. Oscar Anderson, 1611 Pinecrest, RACHEL CIRCLE, Mrs. C. E. Stotke, 102 N. 13th. MC INTYRE WRE 27 will meet or a 12:30 dinner and Christmas party at the KC Hall. WOMEN'S MISSIONARY socle- ,y, Grace Baptist Church, will meet in the afternoon at the church. PRESBYTERIAN CIRCLE 4 will irleet for a Christmas party n the afternoon with Mrs. R. S. Hegge, 1000 Freeborn. ROSE CREEK Community Guild will meet in the home of Mrs. Roy Larson, a 1 o'clock luncheon. GOLDEN AGE Club will meet at the Moose Home for a 1 o'clock dinner and exchange of gifts; ST. GERTRUDE Unit will meet for a 6:30 supper at the home of Mrs. Rose Duetchman, 210 S. Kenwood. ST. PAUL'S Lutheran Ladies Aid will meet in the evening at Fellowship Hall after church services. AMERICAN LEGION spam Post will meet for supper in the clubrooms. THURSDAY SOUTH Club will by Mrs. E. S. Erckenbrack, carol sing and a poem by Debr Lunde. Duets in Norwegian wer sung by Mrs. Rachel Christianse and Mrs. Tena Koch, with Mrs Olga Peterson, piano accompan 1st. Children who sang a Christ ma song were Michael Kershaw, Kim Kershaw, James Torgerson and Debra Lunde. Mrs. Vance Tor- iir AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Saturday, Dee. 13, 1958 Paul Delouvrier Named to Top Algerian Post II Business Notes DESCRIBES EXPLOSION — Bishop Nekona (left) gestures to Sister Muriel as she attempts to describe how an explosion followed by fire swept through the Fountain of the World religious sect camp in Los Angeles. Nine persons are feared dead including the leader of the group. (NEA Telephoto) FLORIDANS BLUSH PARIS (AP) - Premier de Gaulle has named a civilian economist to take over administration of Algeria from Gen. Raoul Salan. Military men were left in some other administrative positions for Secretary' the time being. Paul Delouvrier will be answerable only to De Gaulle for the government of the turbulent North African territory. Yesterday's change had been expected for several weeks. The government gave Delouv- rier the power to put civilians Into all administrative posts when he thinks the time is ripe to displace the remaining soldiers. Salan was promoted to the vaguely defined post of inspector- general of national defense. He dad been responsible for both mil- UCRTE1G RE-ELECTEfJ J. J. Lickteig, Golden Dairy Co., Austin, will start another term Jan. 1 as a member of the board of directors of the Minnesota Milk Council. He was chosen at the council's recent convention in St. Paul. Organization president is Edwin C. Sparen, Grand Rapids. Other officers are R. H. Btfnde, Minneapolis, vice president; Donald Dannheim, New Ulm, treasurer, and D. T. Carlson, Willmar, executive- AUSTIN Neighborhood meet in the afternoon with Mrs. Relnholt Augustln, Austin Rt. 2. BISHOP WHIPPLE Unit will hold a Christmas party in t h e afternoon at the home of Mrs. Henry Nemltz, 304 Mankato. ST. OLAF Lutheran Circle Six will meet in the afternoon with Mrs. Oren Morem, 704 W. Bridge. ST. BRIDGET Unit will meet in the afternoon with Mrs. Kenneth Cotter, Oakland Rt. 1. WSCS GROUP 5 will meet with Mrs. G. G. Youngdahl, 1304 W. Allegheney, for a 1:30 dessert. WSCS GROUP 20 will meet with Mrs. Edward Kehret, Austin H. Marzolf. Mrs. told about decora- '54 FORD, standard transmission. Complete overhaul. HE 3-3938 or 506 S. St. Paul St. 1952 FORD 1,3 ton pickup. Dial HE T- 2676. •57 DODGE. Excellent condition. Low mileage. One owner. HE 3-7736 after 5 p.m. IT'S EASY TO TRADE CARS AT LARRY HALTOM BUICK • PONTIAC *4 TON '51 Ford pick up. HE 7-3858. •S5 STATION Wagon. Ford V-8 4 dr. White-red Interior. Perfect condition. 1005 N. 5th. HE 3-9472. 1949 STUDEBAKER pickup with com- blnatlon cattle rack. Good condl- • tlon. HE 7-3378. CURTIS Avenue of Beautiful Cars Hi-Way 218 N.-HE 7-4508 gerson, pianist, accompanied the I Rt. 3, for a 7 o'clock potluck din- group. CIRCLE 9 Mrs. Jean Osmundson was hostess to Circle Nine for a potluck supper. Devotions were conducted by Mrs. Gordon Hanson and Mrs. Arthur Osmundson gave the Christmas story. Miss Rosine Hanson sang a solo and Christmas carols were sung by the group. St. Elizabeth Unit Holds Holiday Party St. Elizabeth Unit held a Christmas party Thursday evening at St. Augustine Rectory with Miss Florence Schuler and Mrs. George Fisch as hostesses. A covered-dish dinner was served after which 500 was played. Prizes were awarded Mrs. A Wenger, Mrs. John Werner, Mrs. George Schottler, Mrs. Frank Rysavy and Mrs. Henry Bushman. A collection was taken for the migrant workers. jClub Party Held I at Narveson Home ner. MARY IMMACULATE Unit will meet In the evening with Mrs. Mlliam Meany, 302 N. 13th. ST. OLAF Lutheran Guild circles will meet in the afternoon as ollows: CIRCLE 1, Mrs. Howard Skelton, 306 N. Seventh, 1:30 dessert. CIRCLE 2, Mrs. John Downs, 1 o'clock potluck Eighteen members of the Sarjeant Birthday Club were enter- ained at a Christmas party Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Allen Narveson, Dodge Center. Birthday gifts were presented Krs. Lillian Hoydt, Mrs. Russel Hegna and Mrs. Narveson. Mrs Anton Jensen and Mrs. Narveson were in charge of games and sec ret pals exchanged gifts. Mrs. Jennie Grunwaldt was elected chairman and Mrs. Oliver Elayden was received as a new member. A picnic luncheon was served. Each car is Inspected, reconditioned, warranted in writing and is priced to save you money. USEM Chevrolet Co 104 N. Sixth, uncheon. CIRCLE 5, third flo"or reception room of the church, 1 o'clock luncheon and exchange of gifts. CIRCLE 6, Mrs. Oren Morem, 704 W. Bridge. CIRCLE 8, Mrs. Chester Nockle- by, 311 S. Fourth. CIRCLE 11, Mrs. Harold Lundquist, 215 Bauman. CIRCLE 14, Mrs. Chris Hage- .und, 1001 E. Water. CIRCLE 20, Mrs. Henry Brekke, 902M. N. Kenwood, 2 o'clock dessert. CIRCLE 24, Mrs. Clifford Bostrack, 501 Fairview. CIRCLE 32, Mrs. Clarence Nock- leby, 1809 W. Oakland, I o'clock potluck luncheon. ST. JUDE Unit will meet in the evening for a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. William Klapperick, Austin Rt. |. FRIENDSHIP CLUB will meet for a 6 o'clock potluck supper and Christmas party at the home of Miss Verna Lenz, 1201 N. Sixth. WOMEN OF Moose will meet in the evening at the Moose Home. ST. FLORENCE Unit will meet in the evening with Mrs. Rudolph Uher, 902 Park. Chamber of Commerce Sfcrff in O'coafs as Furnace Faffs JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — It was quite an indignity to a Florida land of sunshine Chamber of Commerce. Employes of the Jacksonville area C-of-C had to work in overcoats Friday when the building's furnace blew a fuse. The temperature reached a high of 50, several degrees below normal. Mrs. O'Neill Joins Concordia Club Mrs. Arthur O'Neill was welcomed as a new member of the Concordia Club, Spring Valley, Monday at the home of Mrs. L. W. Clark. A dessert luncheon was served. Mrs. Austin Ness conducted roll call and door, table and mantle decorations were displayed by Mrs. James Sample, Mrs. Ernest Winter and Mrs. George Tracy tions and Mrs. L. Gaugert displayed a Nativity scene. Mrs. A. Alink, Mrs. S. Llnd; say and Mrs. W. Jahns explain' ed unusual gift ideas for children. Mrs. Harold Aired read a Christmas greeting and the group sang carols. Mrs. David Schneider gave readings. Trio selections were sung by Mrs. Gaugert, Mrs. Aired and Mrs. Schneider.' Christmas Party for Dorcas Society Mrs. Harold Rich, LeRoy, was hostess to the Dorcas Society oi LeRoy Baptist Church at a Christ mas party Thursday evening. She was assisted by Mrs. Owen Sig ler. Mrs. Wilbur Volkart led in scripture reading and prayer and Christmas program was presented by Mrs. Glenn Hoon. There was a lontest, a reading by Miss Grac< 'ollard, an article read by Mrs Hoon and group singing of carols Instead of exchanging gifts members sent an offering to Rob rt Andrews, missionary at Doug as Ariz. Mrs. Raymond Volkar will be hostess in January, assist ed by Mrs. George Volkart. itary and civilian rule in Algeria since the revolt last May 13 which brought De Gaulle to power. Air force hen. Maurice Challe was appointed to Salan's post of commander in chief of the French armed forces in Algeria. He will be Delouvrier's assistant. Paratroop Gen. Jacques Massu, a key figure in the May 13 revolt, was named superprefect (supervising governor) of the central sector of Algeria. He replaces Gen Jacques Allard, who becomes Chal- ST. PAULA Unit will meet for a 7 o'clock potluck supper and exchange of gifts at the home of Mrs. William Brandenberg, 306 W. Al- legheney. ROSE CREEK PTA will meet EVERY WEEK Is THRIFT WEEK In The CLASSIFIED SECTION WMF Presents Christmas Program A Christmas program was presented for the Women's Mission- ay Federation of LeRoy Lutheran Church, Wednesday at the church parlors. Mrs. Harry Kurth and Mrs. Silas Hatlestad were chairmen. The program was composed of selections by a trio, Mrs. Gale Mills, Mrs. Vernon Larson and Mrs. Theodore Maage; readings by Mrs. Norris Orke and Mrs. Edwin Bassler; a Norwegian duet by Mrs. Larson and Mrs. Maage and group singing of carlos. Mrs. Harold Kurth conducted the Bible study and Mrs. Archie Roe gave ,he worship offering prayer. Letters received from Doris Nelson and the Rev. Gerald Mun- from, missionaries, were read. Donations were made to the Lutheran Girls Home, Kenyon Sunset Home, American Bible Society. Lutheran Bible Institute, Green Lake Bible Camp, Zion Society for Israel, Seattle Seamen's Mission, Norwegian Seamen's Club. WCAL and the LeRoy church. Mrs. Einer Jacobson and Mrs. Carl Kuudson were appointed to the auditing committee. Hostesses were members of Division B, Rachel Circle. Snavely Quits Football Job in the evening at the school. ST. OLAF Lutheran Guild circles will meet in the evening as follows: CIRCLE 10 at Sterling State Bank community room. Gifts wil be exchanged. CIRCLE 12 with Mrs. Arthur Ashley, 110 McFarland Dr. CIRCLE 17 at the church parlors CIRCLE 18 with Mrs. Hugo Carl son, 710 Lincoln, exchange of gifts. CIRCLE 21 with Mrs. Rudy Lee, 1909 McKinley. CIRCLE 28 at the third floor reception room of the church. SOROSIS CLASS, First Methodist Church, will meet at the home of Mrs. W. J. Campbell, 703 S. Fifth, for a 6:30 picnic supper. ST. HELENA Unit will meet in the evening with Mrs. Robert Hardwick, 1108 S. Kenwood. ST. BARBARA Unit will meet in the evening with Mrs. Robert Kasak, 800 Freeborn, for guest night. ST. DOMINICA Unit will meet in the evening with Mrs. Bernice Krueger, 904 Moscow. time ST. MARY Unit will meet in theJ le's assistant commander. and ground forces Lickteig Averbook AVERBOOK NAMED David Averbook, Hotel Austin PONDERS QUESTION — Resident Eisenhower puckers his lips as he ponders a question at news conference n Washington, D. C. He said he saw no reason to refute reports from Russia rhat the Soviet Union has an 3,700-mile ballistic missile, t he sharply rejected as without evidence a recent report that Russia was test flying an atomic-powered airplane. (NEA Telephoto) Announce State Awards in4-HWork State winners in nine 4-H acti< vities were announced today by Leonard Harkness, state 4-H club leader at the University of Minnesota. Awards include certificates of honor, wrist watches and pen and pencil sets. Winners of the community relations project and recipients of a certificate of honor are Erna Marie Ziegler, 18, Blue Earth and Dennis Johnson, 18, Atwater. Also receiving a certificate of honor is Bonnie Joy Ring, 18, Kenyon, for her work in citizenship. Marie Knutson, 16, St. Paul, and Randy Klopfleisch, 17, Hastings, will receive wrist watches as state winners in dairy foods and beauti- ficatlon of home grounds, respectively. Other state winners are in leadership, Dennis Scholtz, 20, Springfield, and Karen Koehn, 18, Lindstrom; soil conservation, Arleigh Meiners, 19, Caledonia; frozen foods, Ann Bredberg, 18, Dunnell; recreation, Ronald Karstens, 17, Glencoe; and forestry, Quintin Bollin, 21, Litchfield. They will receive pen and pencil sets. is one of the directors elected by the Minnesota Hotel Assn. at its recent 40th annual meeting. Other officers are E. B. Curry, Bralnerd president; Paul A. Grassle, Jr Rochester, vice president, and E B. Benson, Minneapolis, treasurer SESSION IN BAHAMAS Several Austin area dealers recently attended a five-day sales meeting in Nassau, Bahamas. Host was the J. I. Case Co., Racine, Wis. The Case company reports the following Austin Area implement dealers attended the meetings, traveling in chartered airliners: Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Eckart, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Risius, and Dave Thompson. The Case Co. chose 182 dealers to attend the preview of new ma chines and equipment and to hear of the company's 1959 merchandis ing program. It was not all business, of course, and there was time for deep sea fishing, swimming and other recreation. luce five times greater yields of Douglai fir seed than now obtained under natural conditions. The other report told of.surveys show- ng that the severe windstorm in early November blew down In hree hours much more timber han all ol the company's 3,000 oggers cut in three months. Harold Lien is Eddy Division manager in Austin. NEW 8TEVENSONS STORE A new Nlcollet Avenue women's specialty shop, taking over the site for years occupied by Cook's Apparel Store and Weld's Jewelers, was recently announced by Mrs. Nell Stokes, manager of Stevensons. It is the first completely new fashion store to be opened on Nlcolett In Minneapolis in years, Mrs. Stokes pointed out. Stevensons now has IS other stores besides the one in Austin. Samel F. Salkin is president of Stevensons. PROTEST SUNDAY SALES S. S. Kesge Co. recently joined the National Retail Dry Goods Assn. and the Variety Stores Assn. in taking a stand against Sunday selling. "As merchants," a Kresge company announcement said, "we are conscious of intense competition and the demand for greater customer convenience, but we do not feel either element justifies commercializing Sunday." Stamps in the News By SYD KRONISH \ Two new airmails will be Ulued ' by the United Nations Postal Ad-1 ministration on Feb. 9, 1989, j The 5 cent red colored stamp of ; the regular airmail aeries depicts ' the identical globe and wing de-! sign as the 4-center released Ifl | 1557. The design portrays the con- • KNIPCO DEALERS The Thill" Implement Co,, Rose Creek, recently announced its ap- x>intment as authorized dealer or the Knipco Division of Knicker- >ocker Products Co., Dayton, Ohio. The line of thermostatically con- rolled heaters operate on kerosene or No. 1 fuel oil and 115-volt AC electricity, for a multiple of farm uses. Lien RIsius WEYERHAEUSER NEWS Two news notes were recently received at offices here of thj Kieckhefer • Eddy Division, Weyer haeuser Timber Co. One told o the company's plans to enter th orchard business in a move to pro- Timer Misfired, Boss Is I red, Joker Is Fired TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — A practir cal joker whose fake bomb caused City Hall employes to rush madly from the building has been fired. Mayor Nick Nucclo released city land agent Ralph Gardner Friday after receiving a detective report in which Gardner admitted that "in a joking manner" he had placed a small timing device in a desk drawer. The desk belonged to city claims investigator Bill White. When White found the ticking object Thursday morning he summoned police and firemen who threw it in the Hillsborough River, five blocks away, without taking a chance on examining it. cept of flight, through the medium' of a globe <et within an airplane' wing. Superimposed on part of th* • wing is the United Nations emblem. The 7 cent is blue and illus* tales the flag of the United Nations and an airplane. Further details informing collectors about first day covers will appear in this column soon. PAKISTAN IS SET to issue a set of commemorative stamps mark- Ing the 10th anniversary of the' Declaration of Human Rights. The stamps will depict the globe arid the U. S. Charter bearing th* inscription "Human Rights." The 1V4 annas will be turquoise and the 14 annas brown. Also soon to be issued by Pakistan will be an overprinted issue honoring the Pakistan Boy Scouts , 2nd National Jamboree being held at Chittagong from Dec. 28 to Jan. 4. Postmaster England's Queen Elizabeth I had 80 wigs in shades of auburn, orange and gold. That was when jer own red hair began to thin. Diphtheria Is Curbed, but Still Gets Around ON THE HOUSE ST. LOUIS (AP) — One of co lego football's famed vetera coaches — Carl Snavely, th "Gray Fox" who coached thre bowl teams at North Carolina — i retiring as head coach of Wash ington University's simon-pur teams. Snavely, a noted exponent of th single wing, won 180 games in h 32-year career. His six teams a Washington, despite the school strict policy of giving no athlet scholarships, won 33 and lost 19. But Snavely has reached Washington's retirement age of 05 and his retirement was expected. It was scheduled to be announced at a banquet next week, along with the appointment of Line Coach Lynn Hovland as head coach. University officials admitted the changeover was all set after (he St. Louis Globe-Democrat published the story. Snavely said "Well, I guess I'm about che oldest college football coach in the business ... I can tell you this: I'm extremely hap-j py the way things have been handled." He said he will continue to make his home in St. Louis and give his attention to business interests here. Snavely, noted for his tricky attacks off an unbalanced line, had a record of 180 won, 96 lost and By ANDREW C. LANG For many years now, textured stone has been used on exterior walls to give an opulent, custom- built air to "look alike" architec- ,ural designs. By the use of such stones in muted colors and variegated shapes, it has been possible to give distinctive touches to the various houses in a development. Individual owners also have used textured stone over the original outside walls to add elegance to their homes. Today, the wide range of textures and colors in quarried stone, available in pre-cut sizes and designs, has made it possible to bring this "custom" look indoors. Flagstone is only one of a granite, limestone, travetine and sandstone. Any of these stones, as well as flagstone, can transform a conventional foyer floor into something to be admired as well as walked on. The versatility of modern stone veneers also gives the home owner a wide range of opportunity to achieve indoor distinction through a fireplace. There are a number of fireplace designs available at local stoneyards in pre-cut kits, planned to make installation easy for the do-it-yourselfers. Decorative wall designs entirely of stone, keyed to blend with strongly textured woods and fabrics, are in high favor with modern decorators. Stone colors ranging from smoky gray and char- Diphtheria, once one of the 10 leading causes of death, is now considered an unnecessary disease. Disease immunization developments during the past 25 years, have all but eliminated diphtheria. In spite of this, a number of cases are annually reported because precautions are not adequate. Diphtheria bacilli, commonly found on the nose, throat and trachea lining membrane, are responsible for the disease producing toxin. Most persons who bar bor the bacilli do not become ill with diphtheria. However, prompt neutralization of this toxin is essential in order to prevent the dis< ease from becoming active. In most cases, the presence of toxin in the body will be combated by antitoxin, from atrificial immunization by injection of diphtheria wide variety of stones which give[coal to gold, pink, russet and texture and design interest to'muted blue can be chosen to blend flooring, reduce maintenance problems to a minimum and eliminate the need for eventual replacement. New flooring favorites with modern decorators include blue stone, or contrast dramatically with any color scheme. Ready • mixed cement and c trowel are all the equipment needed to set textured stone per- 16 tied for 32 years, 2(i in the big evening with Mrs. James Wempe, 1111 W AUdnVtanA.. f^t n T yx»«l««lr 1311 W. Allegheney, for a 7 potluck supper. 8 SATURDAY MILWAUKEE WOMEN'S Club will hold a children's Christmas party in the afternoon at the KC Hall. 'HANG' COACH MADISON, Wis. tfi — Coach Bud Foster, whose University of Wisconsin basketball teams have lost 11 games in a row over the 1 last two seasons, was banged in! toxoid or recovery from a previous infection. Diphtheria is spread directly by personal contact. Unprotected na sal and mouth discharge of an in fected person are potent sources of diphtheria bacteria. Similarly in fected dishes, kitchen .utensils toys, and towels will help spread diphtheria. Call a physician immediately a child develops any of the symp toms usually associated with diph theria, advises the Minnesota State Medical Assn. A non-immunl ed child who has become infected may become restless, fretful, or disinterested in eating within wo to five days after the infection has taken place. A slight fever (100-102 degrees Fahrenheit) accompanied by possible headache may be noted. The infected throat usually becomes sore. In addition, there may be the presence of grayish-white patches of false membrane on the lining of the throat. A croup cough is characteristic and suffocation may result when the false membrane produced in the larynx or trachea, are not immediately removed by a physician. In addition, there is the danger of the diphtheria toxin becoming absorbed in the b 1 o o d stream and attacking the heart muscles as well aa various nerves of the throat, eyes, and respiratory system. Hospital isolation, up- to-date laboratory techniques, and bed rest are essential to complete recovery. Diphtheria immunization is usually administered in the arm or buttock during the first 2-6 months after the birth of the child; a booster shot within a year of the basic immunization; and second booster shot before the child enters school at the age of five or six years. The Schick test will help the physician determine the presence of diphtheria infection. General Arthur E. Summerfield announced that the soil conservation 4-cent postage stamp will be issued on Aug. 26, 1559, at Rapid City, S. D,, to coincide with the annual meeting o.f, the Soil Conservation Society of America. This stamp will be the sixth conservation adhesive released via the U. S. Post Office Department. Four were Wildlife Conservation stamps depleting the wild turkey, pronghorn antelope, king salmon and the whooping crane. The fifth, a Forest Conservation number issued last October, honored the 100th Mini-- versary of the birth of the re- knowned conservationist, President Theodore Roosevelt. A VIEW OF THE church at Christkindl, a Catholic shrine in Upper Austria, appears on the latest 2 shilling dark blue stamp of Austria. The post office «i Christkindl (Christ Child), issues special cancellations and- is widely used at Christmas time for the mailing of Christmas cards by Austrians. ARGENTINA HAS issued i new set of stamps commemorating the centenary of the first postage stamps of Cordoba and Buenos Aires. Also issued by Argentina was a new stamp honoring its industrial wealth. The main design is an industrial plant. MARKET Saturday, Dee. 13, 199S ' The tollowmg price* were paid at Austin. Barrow* and out* uradlng 160-170 no-180 180-1(0 180-200 200-220 220-230 230-240 240-250 220-20} 260-270 270-280 280-290 290-900 NO 1 NO.» WHAT YOUNG PEOPLE THINK ARE THE TOP RECORDS OF THE WEEK Compiled Weekly By The Gilbert Youth Research Company NO 2 14.75 15.75 16.75 18.15....17.7S....WJS. 18.15.... 17.75.... 17.35 ..., 17.85.... 17.45. ...i7.05> .:;;!!.;.17.55....VMS....i«,75 17.25....l6.BS....ia.4& 18.95. ...lfl.55.... 18.15 16.65.... I«i5.... 15,85 16.35... .15.95. ...18.54 16.05.1..15.65....».)& 15.75....15.35....14.95 All butcher* weighing over 900 Iba. are priced the tame as «pwf of th* ^' w % e SWow» 3SSP !fci...tfA.J8S 300-330 15.40....15.00....14.60 330-S«0 13.18... .14.75. ...14.35 360-400 14.90....14.50....14.10 400-450 14.40....14.00....18.60 450-500 13.90....13.50. ,,.13.10 500.550 ,...13.40....13.00....18.00 550-Up 13.90....13.50....13.10 STAG* Stags under 400 950 Stag* 400-«00 8.7S Stag* over 600 7.1* OnderMniahed cull or tilled faou uit be discounted accordingly. All nogs are subject to government Inspection. 1998 SPRING LAMB MA'—.ET Prime 19-00 Cholo« 17.aM8.CO Good , ,.,...15.00-18.00 Medium 10.50-14.50 Common •• 9.50down All buck Iambi discounted tl R*> nuudred weight by end*, lambs orei 100 pounds discounted lOo per «vt. oer pound. Old crop iamb* at market Two WKb. effigy from night. • lamp post Friday STONE COMiS INDOORS — Slate in a random pattern gives distinction to this otherwise conventional foyer. Slate, flagstone, blue stone, quartzite, limes*one, travertine and sandstone, as well as classic marble, are being widely used for indoor decorative effects. 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 lii 17 18 iy 20 Soog and Recording Star i;irUUu** To Know Him Is To Love Him Teddy Bears Beep Beep Playmates Tom Dooley Kingston Trio It's Only Make Believe — Conway Twitty Topsy II Cozy Cole One Night Elvis Presley Lonesome Town Ricky Nelson 1 Got Stung Elvis Presley Problems Everly Brothers Smoke Gets in Your Eyes Platters 7 15 11 It's All in the Game . The World Outside The World Outside Bimbomboy Teen Commandments Philadelphia, U.S.A. A Lover's Question Lonely Teardrops Mocking Bird Old Black Magic . — Tommy Edwards Four Coins Four Aces . Jimmie Hodgers Anka, Nash, Hamilton Du Tornadoes . Clyde McPhatter . Jackie Wilsou — Four Lads Prima & Smith 1 2 4 3 6 5 8 7 9 10 U 13 12 15 14 16 18 17 19 20 TEAL MA»«T Veti calves of »ll weight* »nd olwe- t» purchased Choice 180-330 39.50-31.00 Oood 180-230 26.50-28.00 Standard 34.SOrM.OC Utility 180-230 lb* ...22.00-13.00 Choice heavy 240-300 lb*. ..37.00>M1X> Good heavy 240-300 Ib*. ..25.00-36.00 CulU all weight 9.00-18.00 I All calves over 300 Iba. (Utoounted o 1 53 CWT , Veal calves will be accepted »t AUI- 3 tin until 9:30 a.m. Friday Mo nwfcet >n Saturday CATTL8 MABKET u 8. Prime steer* A y*w- „ lings 3745-J9.W) o s Cholc* etesr* * fW- - Uug* 35.25-2T.50 u 3 Good *teer* 4 »••'•.„„„ Hog* 23.50-»« o 8 Standard it**r* * • yearllugs ai.35-3S.75 All heifers 33 cent* to 50 cents OWT 8 andcr steer prices. All steeis O»« U! 1.050 lb*. and heifer* over 850 Ua. Ut ! "Jicouoted according to weight. 12 u. S. Commercial Cow* ..17.00-19.50 UP FAST: GoU* Travel Ou - Bilty Grainmer V. S. Dtlllty Cows 16.00-1759 " Butter .... lMOorr.38 UjCannera M.OO-1IXK ... Pat Bulls W.50-ai4K U'sau&age Bull* 1S.50-13.M 17 U. Wt. Thin Bull* 14.00-18.09 11 AUSTIN GKA1K MAJUUCT lo Soybean* 1201 ... Oats .54 lb Com M 18 George A. Hornel % C«. Commas Slack (Wright Wells * Co.) Bid k Aihri *M 20 21

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