The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 15, 1958 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, December 15, 1958
Page 2
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Jf-At/SfiM (Minn.) HERA16 Monday, Oee. IS, VITAL STATISTICS , Birth* AT fff. OLAF HOSPITAL Mr, and Mr»- Lavern Pudas, 146 Clinton, Mapleviaw, son, Deo. 14 Mr. and Mrs. Louis Anthonson, 1104 Bauman, daughter, Dec. 14. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence O'Connor, 1408 Baldwin, daughter, Dec. 14, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ziebell, Glen- vllle Rt. 1, twin son and daughter, Dec. 14. Mr, and Mrs. Earl J. Dahmen, 212 Clinton, Mapleview, daughter, Deo, 14. Mr. and,Mrs. Tom Tapager, Austin Rt. 8, son, Dec. 13 Mr. and Mrs. LeMoyne Kraushaar, Olenville Rt. 1, daughter, Dec, 15. Marriage Lictnits Raymond 0. Kyllo, Hayfleld, and Darlene A. Bakke, 303 Hickory. Jerald W. Kelly, 801 S. Main, and Annamae Hanson, SOfltt W. Oakland, Keith L. Schewe, Oakland, and Deanna M. Bustad, Austin Rt. 3. Dtoths MATHIAS FLEMING Mathias Fleming, 06, died Sunday night at St. Olaf Hospital following a brief illness. He resided at 1005 Sullivan and was a flagman at the Hormel railroad crossing for several years.. Surviving are his wife, Sena, and two daughters, Mrs. William 0' Connor (Phyllis), Anoka, and Mrs. Maxine Martin of California. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon. MRS. OLGA SWANK Mrs. Olga H. Swank, 49, died early Sunday morning at St. Olif Hospital. She resided at 203 S. River and is survived by her mother, Mrs. Gust Bliese, Austin; two sisters, Mrs. Lydia McDermott and Mrs. Joe (Dorene) Drew, Austin; a brother, Raymond Bliese, Austin. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon. MRS. ALBERT KUMM Mrs. Albert Kumm, 94, Spring Valley, died at her farm home Saturday. She lived in the Spring Valley area since emigrating to the United States when she was six. Survivors are five daughters, Miss Antonnie Kumm and Mrs. Philip Inch, Spring Valley, Miss Hattie Kumm, Los Angeles, Mrs. Louis Feller, Rochester, and Mrs. Anton Johnson, Elcaturm, Iowa; five grandchildren and one great- grandson. Services will be Tuesday afternoon. HERMAN C. AARNES Herman C. Aarnes, 88, died Sunday afternoon at bis home in trander. He is survived by bis wife, Carrie; a daughter, Mrs. Hardy Thoreson (Clara), Ostrander; two sisters, Mrs. Samuel Peterson, Ostrander, and Mrs. Henrietta Berg, LeRoy, Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at Ostrand er. Funerals PRESTEGORD — Funeral services for Peter H. Prestegord LeRoy, will be held at 9 p.m. Tuesday at the Marti Funera Home , LeRoy, the Rev. Paul Hanson officiating' Interment will be in LeRoy Lutheran Cemetery. Friends may call at the Marts Funeral Home after 10 a.m. Monday. FLEMING — Funeral services for Mathias Fleming, 1005 Sullivan, will be held at 8 p.m. Wed nesday at the Worlein Funeral Home, the Rev. Joe Matt official Ing. Interment will be In Woodbury Cemetery with VFW Post 1S18 in charge of the escort. SWANK — Funeral aervtoes for Mrs, Olga H. Swank, 201 S, River, will be held at 2 p.m.-Tueniay hi the Jordan Mortuary Chapel, the Rev. Robert B. Hamp officiating. Interment will be In Oakwood Cemetery. The family prefers memorials. AARNES —Funeral aervices for Herman C. Aarnes, Ostrander, will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church, Ostrander, the Rev. Alton Larsen officiating. Interment will be In Ostrander Cemetery with the Marts Funeral Home, LeRoy, in sharge of arrangements. Obituaries 1867 Mary Bauson 1158 Mrs. Mary Hanson passed away Dec. S, at the age of 90 years, 11 months, 3 days. Mary Hanson, daughter of Ole and Karl Christiansen, waa born In Udolpho Township, Dec. 39, 1867. She waa baptited and confirmed in Red Oak Grove Lutheran Church. On Dec. 27, 1889, she was united n marriage with J. 0. Hanson of Corning at Red Oak Grove Church by the Rev. Swin-Strand. She spent her entire life in the Corning community aside from the past year, when she waa at Vaith's Nursing Home, Austin. Left to mourn are three daughters Mrs. Nels Ingvalson (Levena), Mrs. Bennie Ingvalson (Ida), Mr a. Halvor Todalen (Ruth); 14 grandchildren; 40 great- grandchildren; three great « great- grandchildren; a brottfer, Ben O. ^hristianson, Camp Creek, Alber ta, Canada; three sisters, Mrs. Otto Losby, Austin, Mrs. Adolph Nelson, Clam Falls, Wis., Mrs. James Tubbs, White Bear. Preceding her in death were her husband, who passed away Aug. 33, 1947; a daughter, Mrs. Helge Severson (Clara); a son, Lynn, who died in infancy; two sisters, Mrs. John Jerdet, Mrs. Albert Hessler; three brothers, Christ, Carl and Henry. She was a lifelong member -of Red Oak Grove Church, the Women's Society and Missionary Circle Four. She was a devout Christan. Her main interests were her church, home and family. Funeral services were held at 2 a.m. Dec. 13, at the church, Pas- Lor Neal Johnson officiating. Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Neil Ingvalson, accompanied by Mrs. Maurice Bas ness, sang two selections. Pallbearers were John Todalen, And rus Severson, Neil Ingvalson, Burton Ingvalson, Cyle Waldron, Donald Bell. Burial was in Red Oak Grove Cemetery. Out-of-town persons attending were Mr. and Mrs. James Tubbs and Glen, White Bear Branch; Mrs. Hall, St. Paul; Mrs. Clifford Mooney and Vernon, White Bear; Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Ingvalson, Barbara and Gary, Gaylord; Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Ing. valson, Redwood Falls. •s t Card of Thanks We wish to express our sincere thanks to our neighbors, friends and relatives for the flowers, memorials, cards and the many expressions of kindness and sympathy shown ua during our recent bereavement. We especially thank Rev. Neal Johnson, Rev. Melvin Hauge, Mrs. Maurice Baaness, Mrs. Neil Ingvalson, Mrs. Neal Johnson, Mrs. Vaith end her assistants and the Mission Circle at Red Oak Grove Lutheran Church. The Family of Mrs. Mary J. Hanson. fn Mcmorlom In loving memory of William R. Smith who passed away one gad year ago Dae. is, 1957: You bade no one a last farewell, The heavenly gatei Just opened wide. A loving voice tald, "Come." So He gently closed your weary eyes And whispered, "Peace be thine." God alone knows how we miss you, In a home that is lonesome today. Nellie B. Smith and family. Ambulance Runs SATURDAY 1:85 a.m. — 304 6. Fifth to St. Olaf Hospital. 2 p.m. — 406 S. Kenwood to St. Olaf Hospital. MONDAY 6:45 a.m. - 1617 W. Allegheney to St. Olaf Hospital. Municipal Court Ronald T. Flnholdt, 606 W. Maple, drunken driving, $100 or 90 days; driver's license revoked. William J. Koopal, Lyle, and Richard E. Tomllnson, 1414 Park, pleaded Innocent of becoming disorderly. Trial at 9 a.m. Friday. L. Bruce Hanson, Albert Lea, no-fund check, 30 days, suspended. TO LIV€ in STUDY (Continued from Page 1) L. Doming, president of the Minneapolis Federal Reserve Bank. / Thomson and President J. L. Morril! of the university hoped as many area colleges and universities as can qualify under terms of the program will participate in the project. The study will go into character and capabilities of the region's labor supply, mineral and other material resources, TOter supply, power and transportation facilities. Fewer Farmers The announcement concerning the study said farming changes, particularly in mechanization, is resulting in fewer persons engaged in farming. "These people must be provided with new and profitable pursuits in this region, if they are not to be lost to other areas," the announcement said. "This situation suggests the need of a study leading to establishment of new industries, or expansion of present ones." The announcement added that the region soon will begin to feel the influence of the Great Lakes Seaway, as it already is feeling the impact of Missouri Basin development, "Yet it has no coherent idea of what the effect of the two will be," the announcement said. After the research director is named, a six-months pifet project will lay out a design for the main study. The full project will be launched once the pilot study is completed and study plans reappraised. .On completion of the main investigation, taking 3H years, a second review will be made to determine whether a permanent and continuing economic analysis of the region is requried. a Beonoom « H'-lXlO'-O KIT-DID !4'-<2 ( X9'.G MERRITT Vvf DOING A ^o f T t k r / China f i»Ic 11,<»9 ^K^^ijiny C edict A uttifi Minn for many new and novel Gift Suggestions BIG 3 (Continued trpnj Page I) British proposal to associate all 17 OEEC members in a free trade area. The British still are bitter over the French action, and their officials say that reprisals may have to be taken to defend the British economy. The Scandina viana and some other nations are saying the same. Other items to be taken up during the meetings this week include; Bigger Voice 1. France's determination for a bigger voice in the Atlantic Alliance. 2. Continental hesitation to accept American nuclear rocket bases. 3. The dangerous situation in Cyprus. 4. ^The fishing war in the North Atlantic, involving Icelandic and British ships. Despite the intestinal ailment which bedded him last week, Dulles appeared smiling and hearty as he pressed ahead with his schedule of conferences. However, he skipped a luncheon for the foreign minister* Sunday and also took an hour break in the afternoon. OHE TELEPHOHf CALL WILL OUT-OF-WWN^ FUNERAL ARRAMMEHTS MAYER SINCt I fit €04 N.Greenwich * Phone HE 3-2020 DESIGN B 548. - A clean-cut low cost home with unusual traffic circulation and an absolutely minimum bedroom hall. The unusual circulation Is accomplished by locating the bathroom near the rear entry and providing a sliding door as a second means of entry. Housekeeping is also made easier because many everyday activities can be confined to one area and especially eliminating many trips thru the living room. Facing the street the kitchen is practical and cozy with dining space beneath the sunny corner windows. Adjoining, the living room has excellent wall space for furniture placing and is also entered from the weather protected front door. Both bedrooms have cross ventilation and extra large closets. A linen cabinet located in the hall and a handy catch-all closet will be found at the rear entry. Simple inviting lines on the exterior set this practical home apart from the ordinary. Rectang ular in shape and with only 905 square feet of floor area a little study will reveal that the maximum of living has been obtained from a minimum area. With a full basement the house contains 17,379 cubic feet. For free detailed information about type of construction, blueprints, room and closet» sizes, etc., of this house, address the home building editor of this news paper. Cold Keeps Moving Into East and South By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS December's spell of severe cold weather still clutched the Eastern two-thirds of the nation today. There appeared little or no general relief immediately, The steady stream of arctic air from Canada kept pushing into the midlands and spreading south and eastward, dipping into the Gulf region. Adding to the unseasonable cold was heavy anow .throughout the area, even in sections of the Southeast. Zero at Chicago The cold and snow has plagued the Midwest for more than a week, but winter doesn't officially start until next Monday. Chicago, like other Midwest cities, has had zero or below zero temperatures six times since the start of the cold wave. It was—7 early today, with lower marks in suburban areas. The coldest weather was confined to the upper and middle Mississippi Valley and western sections of the Great Lakes region. Temperatures were mostly below zero and as low as 10 to 15 below in many places. Arkansas Shivers It was zero as far south as Fayetteville, Ark., as the Icy air knifed into the South. It was warmer in parts of northwestern Montana than in sections of Alabama and Louisiana. The mercury reached 35 degrees at Cut Bank and Great Falls, Mont. At the same time it was 29 IKE (Continued from Page 1) expected to be available, since White House press secretary 'ameg C. Hegerty has said Eiwn- hower thus far hs» put no overall limit on defense expenditures in the bookkeeping year starting next July 1. May Be Higher Federal spending during this fiscal year is estimated at about $79,200,000,000, with about 1 billion of that going for defense. Eisenhower ha* made the budget one of the top issues of the approaching Congress, with its increased Democratic majorities. He did 00 with his postelection criticism of Democratic "spend er«" he said were elected becauxe the voters were apathetic on this issue. GOP National Chairman Mead* ilcorn sharpened the issue with a weekend statement luting proposals made by the Democratic Advisory Council, Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the AFL-CIO and Americans for Democratic Action. Al corn said these would boost the budget to more than 100 billion dollars if enacted. ARCHER GETS t ROARS CANTON, N.C (AP)-Bill Abbott went hunting over the weekend in the Standing Indian Refuge d bagged two wild boars. Be did it with a bow and arrow. again dipped far Korea and Turke y' wh '0« he said in the Carolines were de{end ers of whole areas in t Mobile, Ala., and 33 at New irleans. Temperatures elow freezing nd to freezing and lower through leorgla and northern Florida. Snow flurries continued in the Northeast part of the country nainly in the Great Lakes region Ohio Valley and New England Conqress Urqcd to Contemplate Aid Proqram WASHINGTON (AP)-C OT gress w»i urged toddy to tike • hart ook at tht foreign aid program (afore granting all, or any, of the rtlllen dollar Incwae the admlnli- ration may Mek next yaar. In tatting thli aland, Rapa. Clamant J Zablocki <D-Wla) and Wai- tar Judd (R-Minn) alto agreed that the United Stataa la giving away too many arma to aoma of U alllaa. Both man are senior member* of the House Foreign Affaira Committee. Bipartisan Backing Their views,' expressed in sepa. 'ate Interviews, gave some bipartisan backing to similar opinions expressed during the weekend by committee chairman Thomas K, Morgan (D-Pa) AH three legislators ere members of a new watchdog subeonv mtttee which has just finished a ,wo-week closed-door inquiry into trouble spots In the giant aid program. Morgan said the task force un der William Hf Draper Jr, named recently by President Elsenhower o study arms aid, "is going to be helpful to us if It tends to reduce any part of the military program," Morgan favored greater stress on png-term economic projects. Zablocki said he is going to adopt a "you roust show me. but good" attitude if the administration asks for a billion dollars more than congress voted last year. Longer-Range Approach The Wisconsin Democrat said ibe U.S-backed arms program In some countries is larger than the economic condition of those countries can support, He suggested a longer-range approach, with the idea that these nations could help more In the free world effort by bolstering their economies than by heavy arms undertakings. Judd said said that in some underdeveloped countries receiving U.S arms "what they need is enough to build up internal order. But to build them up with tanks, planes and major military installations is not the thing, I'm convinced." Judd said the military potential of some small nations cannot pos sibly make much difference in terms of over-all power in the East-West struggle. He did not specify where he thought U.S military help should be reduced. But he did propose substantial arms aid to Viet Nam UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (Aft -The 10M Untied Nations Ofiserii Ajiembly waa distinguished mainly by But-West failure to agree on any major Usua. The ttth session dragged to a close on § general note of frustra (ion, Delegates noted deadlocks on outer apace, nuclear testa and other political questions ever- shadowed by the cold war. The end came it SESSION CLOSES U. N. Fails to Agree on Any Major Issue o'clock Saturday night after these developments: Killi Chance at Acllwi 1. A resolution declaring that the Algerian people had a right to independence failed to obtain the required two-thirds majority. The vote was 35-18, with 98 abstentions. This killed any chance for U.N. action thin year toward ending the four-yearold rebellion of Algerian nationalists against France, 1 The Assembly approved 69-9, with 19 abstention*, a resolution to set up an 18-nation outer apace study committee. But the Soviet Union announced it won't take part in its work. The Assembly will reconvene Feb. 20 to discuss Independence for the Caroeroons, African terri tories under British and French trusteeships since 1946. No Acllon The session opened amid two in- Inoccesibility Pole Occupied by Soviets LONDON (AP)-A Soviet ant- arctic observation station has b«cn set up at the Pole of Inaeces sibility. Deep in Antarctica, the pole is 000 miles toward the Indian Ocean from the geographic South Pole The Pole of Inaccessibility was named as the spot regarded by explorers as the most difficult to reach overland, An 18-merober Soviet expedition traveled 1,366 miles over ice and snow from the Soviet Mirny Observatory on the Indian Ocean side of the antarctic, Moscow radio said. The expedition started out Dec. 3. tertiatlonal crises, tt wound up without taking action on tHntr. Tha Fortnoia orlito WM taken out of th« U,N. orbit when War raw talks begin between the U,l, and Rid CUp* ambassadors, U.N, Mtion on the Middle Bast WM limited to • progress report by Iterettiy General Dag Ham- marnkjold. Interest centered on U.fl.-BrltUh troop withdrawal! and political developments in the troubled area, Disarmament failed to cause much of • stlri attention focused on the Big Threa nuclear talks in Geneva. Tha proposal for a U,N, standby force, put before the emergency Assembly session last August by President Elsenhower, wound up on the shelf. Rouftdtrtt to Find Iraq It Unfriendly CAIttO (AP)-U.S. tary of State William M. Rmm- tree left by plane today for Baghdad as all Calm paptrs predicted" another upheaval In Iraq. Rountrte hlmatif faced the (total of hostile damonilratlons front the powerful Iriql Communist party. Rountrta has been tourlni the Middle fait. He oonfarrad at length Sunday with President {fas- mr. In recent weeks tension has arisen between Arab nationalist* and Communists in Ira«j. A violent campaign against the United States hai bam under way (n Baghdad for weeks. ARMY KEEPS CONTROL JAKARTA (AP) - Parliament today unanimously extended Indonesia's nationwide state of emergency for one year. This left major government powers in th* hands of the army, /ntrmf tw your eMUrt* now to.,. SCIENCE 4 NATURE •*t**lli*f AH**««t •«•»» m*w*r tM •unr m«ti*M rf ft. to ll-mr-tl* •tot IK* «» otftr* of netvra •»* the wyttortw *f **tor» artiiw . . , help tMIr Mb*|*«rk , . , trwer* fee* tor >r*f*r***». bar* »ixe< 1 g *H> Hart fc*«i4,,miy lUwtraM ta twt (MM W« UBRABY Clatsict in Hard Cover Rtgularg $1.65 GionH $2,95 The Now York Times says ... "Thft I* the best book byy In America today," WE TAXI MAOAIINI SUBSCRIPTIONS FOR AU MAGAZINES NEMITZS CIGAR STORE 415 N. Main HE 3-9964 A Note From SANTA the free world. Australia is the largest wool producing country in the world. Argentina is second, United States third. tor a very special Christmas KODAK C AM E H A PERFECT COLOR MOVIES You Can Be In Your Own Homo Next Christmas 3gP*¥ U. OUTFIT With Starjlash Camera in your choice of colors Everything needed for doyxin night snopjhpoting, Brownie Sfarflash Camtro that takes Ik- laehrome color tilde* at well gt black-and-white and Kadacolor tnapi. Ivilt'in totholder. Mvi bgtt«ri»», flaihbuJki, Verichramt Pan Film, instruction!, Camera in choice of colon; coral red, iky. lint blv«, alpine white, j«l block. ReflMler $9.95 Complete Kit NOW $7(95 Complete 36 HOUR PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE COMPLETE SUPPLY FILM Black and Color * Exclusive "Protective Ex* lid" coven tht photo electric cell whan camera U i»t for "manual" operation. Lid openi Instantly whan tat for "eutomotic". • One Hand Operation — Safety Stand ptrmit* Electro to be operated with ont hand. Doublet as table tripod. See v« for a tut! lint of photographic accessories. AUSTIN DRUG YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT HEADQUARTERS St. Paul •» W. Water St. * Hi. Hf 1-Z105 OPEN EVflY NiTf UNTIL 10 P. M. You can do it with one of our horn* loans. Bring tho happy future nearer.,. The future you've dreamed of and planned for ... and do it in '591 We'll be glad to help you toward this dream home - with information, with advice, with all the facilities our years in business can command. But you'll need to begin soon. Drop by our office right now. Learn how it's done... we'll be glad to see you, ASK THE MAN WHO HAS DEALT WITH US - HE'LL SELL YOU > ^->" '^ •"• T Here's What We Offer You in Flexible Direct Reduction Loons 7 8 9 10 Your interest reduce* monthly, No penalties for advance payment* or payment In full. No a!e!ayi - loont made promptly. tew closing coftf. No red tape to bother you. We try to fix monthly payment* In accordance with the borrow's ability to pay. Printed balance in paiibook at all timei. loam made to buy or to build a home. Intorwi *tart» day loan It made and itopi day loan it paid off. All of your dealings pro with local people. Save Now For A Purpose, Save Regularly at AUSTIN MINNESOTA LISTIN SAVINGS t- LOAN ASSOCIAIIO 128 NORTH MAIN

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