The La Crosse Tribune from ,  on August 21, 1951 · Page 7
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Page The IA CROSS! TRIBUNE^ La Crosse, Wisconsin Doubled WSFL Assessment In Sweetheart Of Britons, Is 21. -; SUPERIOR, Wis.—#P>—A resolution asking that the current monthly assesment for political action be doubled was introduced Tuesday at the 59th annual convention ' of the Wisconsin State Federation of Labor. ., •JiChe measure, brought in by a Kenosha federal union, asked that the levy against each member be raised from one cent to two cents monthly. The action would provide an annual political action fund of about $40,800. . The'iWSFL has levied the one- cent per capita collection annually since adoption of its ''political education" program in 1946. "Gov. Kohler, in a noon address, praised the WSFL for its combination of • "warm hearts and'cool heads" and "for your constant fight against those who would lead either to the extreme right ,«>r to the extreme left." "Vou recognize the fact that there is no essential difference between communism and fascism," the governor said. "Under either system the working men and women are stripped of basic freedoms and I congratulate you on. ypur insistence that, neither communism nor fascism have any place in the. labor movement." Gov. Kohler cited 1951-legislation of interest-to working peo-: pie and lauded the AFL for working for legislation benefitting all state residents. Two Youths Arrested In Holdup Scheme EAU CLAIRE, Wis.— (&)— The arrest of two youths Monday— apparently in the act of stealing a prospective getaway car— squelched an alleged conspiracy to rob the Turtle Lake bank. One of the -youths, Roger Carten, 23, was shot and critically hurt. Police Chief Bernard L. Garmire said that Phillip Kleist, 18, and Carton were taken into custody at the U. S. Rubber company's parking lot early Monday as they abandoned one stolen car and attempted to steal another. *., Carton was shot in the loin by Officer Clifford Omtvedt when he pulled a revolver on the policeman, who had been called by the watchman. Garmire identified three other youths taken into custody Monday as Charles T. Catlin, 17; Douglas Caton, 19,- and Robert Steedley, 21. All but Catlin were armed, Carmire said. The chief said police had received an anonymous tip last Thursday that the five planned to hold up tlje Turtle Lake bank ;hat day, and officers immediately were assigned to trail them. The prospective holdup was delayed, Garmire said after quizzing them, until Monday. He added that complete plans and elaborate diagrams of the bank were in their possession when they were arrested. • Carton and Kleist have been charged with auto theft, Garmire said, and the other three are being held on an open charge pending consultation with federal authorities. Labor Leaders Viewed Backing Demos In '52 By JACK BELL WASHINGTON —(/P)— New blasts at Sen. Taft (R<» and the Taft-Hartley act indicate some top labor leaders may be getting ready to throw their strength behind a Democratic presidential candidate again in 1952. . • Pres. William Green of the American Federation of Labor surprised some Republicans by linking an attack on the Taft- Hartley act with an assertion-in an Atlanta speech Monday that Taft himself is-"an organizer of communism in America." Dan Tobin, president of the AFL teamsters, predicted in a union publication that Taft and Pres. Truman will be the nominees of their respective parties. He said Taft is "an honorable man" but .holds "antagonism to labor." . Taxes (Continued from Page I) bets.placed with bookmakers and lottery wagers made with numbers operators. : The house-passed $7,200,000,000 tax bill, now before the senate committee, also carries a $50 a year occupational tax on persons who handle horse-racing and numbers bets. The wagering tax would be levied on the amount bet by the individual not what he stands tc win. It would be colleciec through the person who accepts the bet. ; • George said the first subject to be voted on probably would be personal income levy income levy increases.- Many senators on the committee are dissatisfied with the plan used by the house to increase individual income taxes. This plan involves a 12% per cent hike in the amount of tax paid by each person now. New York Holds Primary NEW YORK — VPh- Control of the Republican organization in Suffolk county and the Democratic Tammany hall regime in Manhattan were the chief stakes Tuesday as New York state held its primary elections. The two intra-party battles highlighted an otherwise dul tnunmer campaign with only mi nor contests in upstate areas. W. KingslaDd Macy, bitter foi of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, i fighting to retain the GOP lead ership he has possessed for 25 years in Suffolk county, com prising the eastern part of Lon Island. In Manhattan (New^Yorl county), Mayor Vincent R. to peUitferi is backing Robert B Blaflde's attempt to wrest con troiw Tammany hall from Car nine G. DeSapio. ' Chiang Fires 2 Of His Agents In U^S.^-^Orders Thenv Hbine TAIPEH, Yonnosa i-{fl?>7-: The Chinese. Nationalist' govemmejlt fired two of its representatives in the United States.Tuesdayvand ordered them home imine- diately. \ ^. First, Generalissimo, Chiang Kai-shek 'suspended Lt -VGen. Mao Pang-chu as deputy .commander of the Chinese-Nationalist air force tod delegate to toe United Nations military staff committee 1 . « '•;.•". -' : Chiang in' a mandate accused Mao of "dereliction of duties and disobedience of orders." 1 A government spokesman said Mao had failed to account for $19,440,000 of funds to buy equipment for the air force and to Tain its personnel. Next, air force headquarters announced dismissal of Col. Hsiang Weih-suan, executive assistant to Mao,and ordered him tome to face charges of derelicr ion of duty and suspicion of be- ng a Communist agent. It was doubted here that.eith- er would return voluntarily to rormosa. Dedication (Continued from Page II PRINCESS MARGARET * By DONALD SCHWIND BALLATER, Scotland — (IF) — r i n c e s s Margaret, viva- ious sweetheart of the British mpire, came of age Tuesday. Her 21st birthday was greeted y Britons everywhere but the elebration at nearby Balmoral astle was a quiet family affair. Tourists and local fook in this eighboring Scottish town made ; a festive occasion as friends of le royal family—including some vho may be eligible for Mararet's hand—came to take part the birthday party. There will \je no booming of guns throughout the empire, ince Margaret is only fourth in me to the British throne. But lo- al postal officials are bracing hemselves for the expected flood of congratulatory letters, elegrams and presents. Getting Convertible Court circles have not dis- losed what most of the presents are. It is known that she is get- ing a convertible coupe, and the raditional pearl to add to the matched string started when she was born. Grey old Balmoral castle will e the scene of a royal birthday lall over which King George, iSr father, will preside. But out- ide the walls of the famed old •oyal hunting lodge, there will be toasting and flinging of high- and kilts. Scotsmen feel they have a spe- Mal claim on Margaret Rose— lie princess' full name—because he was born in this northland's gloomy Glamis castle. The royal birthday sparks new peculation as to when the •ounger daughter of King George Tl will announce her betrothal. Jegend has it that girls born a1 Jlamis castle marry, or at leas' >ecome engaged, by the time hey are 20. Gets Own Income Two young men considered as the most likely claimants to Margaret's hand are present of the birthday celebration. They re William (Billy) Wallace, 24.•ear-old polo-playing stepson o: American writer Herbert Agar, md the 27-year-old Earl of Dalkeith. stone statue, and an. expected congregation of 20,000 will be assembled within the amphitheater-like plot of ground in front of the seminary. The choir will be comprised of 2,000 boys and girls from the 15 Catholic high schools within the diocese of La Crosse. According to present plans, an afternoon civic-religious program will take place on the same day at the seminary site. During the day official conducted sightseeing tours will be offered to the thousands of visitors to acquaint them first-hand with the seminary's detailed construction which has been acclaimed as one of the nation's outstanding works of construction. The dedication of the new $3 million seminary will bring to a fitting climax four years of planning and construction. The seminary is established for the high school and college education of young men to study for the priesthood in the diocese of La Crosse. The seminary will serve the entire diocese of La Crosse, comprised of 19 counties, with a population of 165,000 Catholics. The erection of the new diocesan institution of learning was made possible by the united contributions of priests and lay people of the 150 parishes and 50 missions of the diocese of La Crosse. Fittingly, each of these parishes and missions, as well as from each of the diocese 100 Catholic grade and 15 Catholic high schools, will be represented among the throngs participating in the dedication program. The second day of the dedicatory program Monday, Sept. 17, has been designated as Youth day. His excellency, the Most Rev. Moses E. Kiley, archbishop of Milwaukee, will be celebrant at the 11 a. m. solemn pontifical mass. Preacher at the mass will be His excellency, the Most Rev. William P. O'Connor bishop of Madison. A 5,000-voice mixed choir from the 100 Catholic grade schools of the diocese will sing the proper of the mass Thousands of women from the diocese of La Crosse are expected on Tuesday, Sept. 18, to hear the sermon of His excellency, the Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, national director of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith and auxiliary bishop of New York. A 5,000-voice combined women's Tri-State Deaths MRS. JULIUS ROSIER ELROY,, Wi&r—(Special)—Fun- ral services for Mrs. Julia Roser, 82, who died at a Reedsburg ospital Sunday ( will be held on hursday at 2 p. m. at the Mueller runeral home, Elroy. The Rev. F. L. Tbmendale of the Plymouth Congregational church will officiate and burial will be in le Fowler Prairie cemetery. Mrs. Rosier was born Aug. 30; 868, in Elroy and had been a life- ong resident. She was the wife of IE late Ernest Rosier, Juneau county highway patrolman who died in 1942. She is survived by two sons,>Leand,.at home, and Leighton, who is with the North Atlantic Contraction Co., Greenland, and who s expected home for the funeral; wo brothers, Fred Sherman, Mil- •aukee, and Milton Sherman, ilason City, la.; and one sister, Ors. Annette Holdriflge, Los An- eles, Calif. Friends may call in he afternoon Wednesday at the Mueller Funeral home and until IB time of services on Thu/sday. iNDREW GLEASON ARCADIA, Wis.— (Special) — ervices were planned Tuesday t Our Lady of Perpetual Help hurch at Arcadia at 9:30 a. m. or Andrew Gleason, 86, who ied Saturday night after an ill- ess of several months. Gleason was born near Area- June 2, 1865,' and farmed ntil retiring in 1929. Since that ime, he has been associated ith" the Western Finance Co., Arcadia. He was a charter member or he Cathplic Order of Foresters. Gleason is survived by three ons, Melvin, Berald and Cliford of Arcadia, and one daugh- er, Gladys, also of Arcadia. GEORGE HASLERUD RUSHFORD, Minn.—(Special) —Funeral services were held Tuesday for George Ha'slerud, 0, veteran Rushford barber. Haslerud died unexpectedly at a hospital in Slayton, Minn., Friday night. He has suffered a troke while eating lunch with lis wife at a park there a short ime before. They had been on a racation trip. Well-known in this area for his laintings as well as his profes- ion, Haslerud had operated a >arber shop in Rushford the past 20 years. A number of years ago he took up painting in oil as a lobby and gained considerable reputation for his work. • His barber shop here served as a show room for his work. Born March 4, 1901, at Albert ,ea, he married Selma Olness June 12, 1928, at Peterson. He owned and operated a barber shop at Lafayette for three years before moving to Rushford. Surviving are his wife; a daughter, Yvonne, at home, and his mother, Mrs. Cora Haslerud, and his brother, Robert, both of Peterson. The Rev. N. L. Otterstad officiated at services at the Rush- lord Lutheran church at 2:30 >. m. Tuesday following services at the home at 1:30 p. m. Buna' was to be in the Lutheran ceme- ery here. Coming of age 'for .this blithe-, c hoir representing all parishes spirited princess means accep-. and missions of the diocese wil ance of new royal responsibili- s ing the proper of the mass, a f ies. She gets the right to vote— a privilege she probably never will use, since the royal family raditionally does not take sides in politics. Instead of an allowance out of her father's pocket, ifargaret gets her own income of 6,000 pounds ($16,800) a year. And she becomes qualified to be a member of a council of state which would take'over sovereign duties if her father became in- acitated or left the country. he also now will have her own say as to whether she can wear strapless gowns in public or not. The last time she wore one—a highly irregular thing for a young princess to do—she was cheered by many, but greeted by he raised eyebrows of those" who are sticklers to convention. Housing Bill Passes; Lower Payments Asked WASHINGTON — (ff) — The house Tuesday passed and sent to Pres. Truman a $1,635,000,000 defense housing bill promising ower down payments on low and moderately priced dwellings. The general purpose of the bill is to encourage private builders to erect housing for the thousands who have swarmed 'nto defense 'centers and _ areas around military installations. The which bill carries a would require provision that the present tough credit restriction on low and medium priced houses be relaxed. The bill would authorize a $1,500,000,000 expansion of the government's authority to insure home mortgages. This and other features are designed to encourage private industry to build what housing is necessary. None Hurt In Quake HONOLULU — (ff) — A sharp earthquake early Tuesday destroyed eight homes • and damaged at least 30 more on the famed Kona coast of the island of Hawaii,, police reports said. ^ Police Sgt. Emery Kunitomo said none was seriously injured. A few (Blight injuries were reported. All the damaged homes destroyed or were of frame construction. The Hilo Tribune Herald estimated damage would run about $50,000. The heaving earth forced open cracks in highways, but none was wide enough to halt traffic. The quake struck at 1:10 a. m. First reports indicated that it spent most of its force in .the ocean depths off the west coast of Hawaii, the big island south of'the main island of Oahu. ,The shock caused only a mile tremor in Honolulu. which His excellency, toe Most lev. Leo F. Binz, coadjutor archibishop of Dubuque, will be celebrant. . $2 Million In Drive Plans for the seminary were announce/l in May, 1947. A four- year fund-raising campaign was aunched in November of thi same year, with $2 million raise( n that drive. The architect is Edward J. Schulte of Cinchona ti, while the Standard Construe tion Co. of Minneapolis received he general contract for the luilding, which was let on a bid jasis. The well-built structure today wouH cost an additional $1 mil ion were it not for the fact thai contracts were let in August 1949, officials said. Ground was broken for the new building on Oct. 17, 1948, by His excellency the Most Rev. Amleto Giovanni Cicognoni, apostolic delegate to the United States. The ground breaking took place at the tune the Nationa batholic Rural Life Conference was held in La Crosse. Actua construction on the seminary dii not begin until August, 1949, al though preliminary leveling o the site had been done earlier Wisconsin's second seminary has incorporated many new fea tures employed in institutiona construction. It is built with an aim at beauty, economy, simplicity and practicality. The theory behind the general plan is new and largely the result of long ex perience in planning institution al building on the part of the na tionally known architect. The five units fit together in functional pattern, each of th units having direct use. The us Of each unit dictated its size plan and structural dispositioi avoiding the common wasteful ness of attempting to force three or four types of occupancy int( a single symmetrical building o 'L." "U," "H" or "E" shape. The five units—chapel, refec tory, dormitory, classrooms gymnasium—have distinct use but are united into an harmon ous single unit. The church urn dominates the entire ensemble both as to the exterior, which proclaims to the world its fune tion as a Catholic seminary, an , «*. as to the interior, which place the church unit where the occi pants are conscious of its exis 1 tence and their one reason, fo being there. Cops' Tires Stolen CLEVELAND —(ff) —Spare tires were stolen Tuesday from, cars owned by three',^lice- men. The cars had been parked at the fifth district headquarter.. , -'••,- Storm Heads For Mexico NEW.ORLEANS ^-(ff)- A vfc ent and deadly hurricane with a 30-mile-an hour wallop is expected to strike the lower Mead- can mainland late Tuesday afternoon or early Tuesday night. The New Orleans weather bureau said that U the big blow continues in its present indicated course, its main punch will hit >etween Nautla" and Tuxpan irobably between 6 p. m. and 9 p. m. (CDT). In an advisory Lane Arrow indicates the path of a hurricane of 130-mile per hourproportions, which cut across the Gulf of Mexico 240 miles from Tampico on the Mexican mainland. Weathermen at Brownsville, Tex., feared the tropical winds might have fringe effects on the south Texas banana plantations and oil adds. (Acme Telephoto) New York Stocks Abbott L. Allied Chcm. " Allied Btrt. Allls Chal. Am. Can Am. Car & F. Am. Gas & El. Am. Lqco. Am. Pw. & Lt. Am. Rad St. 8. Am. Enulf Am. Smelt Am. TeJ. ? Tel. Am. Tobacco Am. Zinc AnacoD. Cop. Armco. Stl. Armour & Co. Atchison Avco. Mfg. Bendlx Ar. Borden Borg. Warn. Briggs Mfg. Budd Co. Case (J. I.) Cater. Trac. Ches. & Oh. Chi. A Nw. Chrysler Cities Svc. Comw. Edls. Con. Nairn. Con. Edls. Con. N. Gas. Container Coat. Can. Cont. Stl: Copper Bng. Corn. Prod. Corn Prod. PP Crane Co. curtlss Wr. Doug. Alrc. Du Pont Eastm. Kod. Eaton Mfg. EL Auto. Lite Gen. Elec. Gen. Foods Gen. Motors Goodrich 60 74*4- 42ft 47 £ lie 32 20^4 15"« 39 Va Ml', 1G1H •61H , IV.t »Vt 7« 7H 52 48-4 •4 . 34 Yt 15»4 87*4 SO 31 S2Ti 69»i in 1 ; 30% 26*. 31 58 40 '4 41H 26 2714 76 Vi 174 35V 4 10 51 97'i 46-,, 4V.', 48'.4 59''. 44 49H 63% Goodvear Ot. N. Ir. Ore. Gt. Wor. Ry. PF Greyhound Homestake Houd Hersti Hudson Mot. 111. Cent. Inland Stl. Insplr. Cop. Int. Harv. Int. Harv. PP Int. Nick. Int. Tel. & TeL Jewel Tea Johns Man. Kennecott Klmb. Clark L. O. P. Glass Lib. McN. & L. Marsh. Field Montg. Ward Nash Kelv. Nat. Blsc. Nat. Cont. Bat. Dairy Nat. Steel N. Y. Central Nla M. Pw. No. Am. Avla. No. Amer. Co. Nor. Pac. Ohio Oil Owens 111. Ol. Packard Pan. Am. W. Alrw. Param. Plct. Penney (J. C.) Penn. R. R. Pepsi Cola Fhelps Dod. Philip Mor. Pboenlz Hos. Pure OH Radio Cp. Reo Motors Repub. Stl. Sears Roeb. Shell Oil Simmons Co. Sinclair Oil Socony Vac. South Fac. 37V4 58% 52ft 33 33% 163% 37% 17 75 63 '/4 . 76% 48 35 1 /. 9 29% 69 Yt 19 32% 14 49% 51% 17% 23% 15V. 18 47% 53V. 87 Yt 5 10% 24% 67% 18V. 10 64V. 48><a 16% 57V4 41 53 'i 65V 4 31% 42 V4 35 64% 11(4 22 V4 49 70% ea% 43*4 45 36V, 334 19% 21Vt 64% 101 28',j 30 M, 68% 42 40'/4 39% 43V4 6154 3% Miscellaneous Blocks , O. Helleman Co. 24-2444 Home Ins. 37%-39% Mass. Inv. Tr. 37.87-40.98 Trane Co. 40-41 North. Bancorp. 32%-33V4 North. States Power 10!'. Cleveland Cllft 23% Badger Meter 39-41 Chicago Mold. P. 15-16% Hamilton llVa-12% Inter Cellucotton 59%-62% Spiegel Std. Brands Std. Oil Cal. 8td. Oil Ind. Std. Oil N. J. Starrett (LS) Sterl. Drug Studebaker Swift & Co. . Tin*. Det. A*. Transamer Un. Carbld* Un. Pac. Unit. Air Lin. Unit. Alrc. U. 8. Rubber U. S. Steel West. Un. Tel. West. Elec. Woolworth Zenith Had. Zonlte FD Cloiinr Cub Ark. Nat. Gas. A. EL Bond & Sb. Eecla Mln. Kalser-Frazer Kingston Prod. Tuesday, Auguft 2 tevive Chi Collapsim issued at 5 a. m. (CDT), the weather bureau said the center of the rag- ng storm was about 240-miles east of Tuxpan and was swirling westward at about 14 miles an lour. • ' The hurricane already has cost 155 lives and caused damage of $56,000,000, its toll as it selabored the British island of Jamaica before/ it left the Carib- Dean. Nautla is a small' town of less than 2,000 population. Hurricane winds are expected to be felt as far north as Tampico, a modern city of almost 100,000 population. Squalls and heavy seas may extend to the lower Texas coast, the'weather bureau 1 said in cautioning small craft to take cover until the fury of the storm has passed. The weather bureau • has advised ships in the southwest gulf of Mexico to remain in port until all dangers have passed. The storm developed hurricane force six days ago on moving into the Caribbean from the Atlantic and since has traveled almost 2.300 miles along a west- northwesterly path. The hurricane—dubbed "Charlei" by the' weather bureau— struck the Yucatan peninsula ilonday with 100-mile-an-hour 'orce. But no deaths were reported on the peninsula. The Yucatan peninsula is about 650 miles south of New Or- eans. James McQuay Nafl. Tool Minn. Ont. P. Nekoosa Edw. Ollgear Paragon Prentlss-Wabers Ray-O-Vac ' Safway Steel La Crosse Tele. 22%-24t4 iVt-svi 29-31 30V4-32V4 27-28(4 14V4-15M, :0'A-22' Marriage Licenses Decorah, la. John Herman Logsdon ant Ruth Johanna Bergmann, both of Decorah. . . Roland Corson Danielson, Decorah, and Harriet Flatland Hidgeway. . Alex Reichs, Waucoma, and Luella Huinker, Ossian. Vernon A. Hanken, Castalia and Marie Schneberger, Fort Attinson. Raymond A. Kuhn and Anna Mae Elsbernd, Calmar. Caledonia, Minn. Thomas Barker, Roseville, Mich., and Dorothy M. Becker, La Crescent, Mum. ' Alden Sundet and Rose M. Horigan, both of Spring Grove, Minn. Leland M. Sundet and Louise. C. Fladager, both of Spring Srove, Minn. , Sparta, Wis. John E. Schumann, Glendale, and Delores M. Rosenow, Oakdale. - • Carrol L. Michaelson, Minneapolis, Minn., and Phyllis Carter, Lincoln. Clayton Strait, town of Wells, and Audrey E. Morrison, Leon. Robert R. Hess and Geneva Cote, both of Concordia, Kan. George E. Tank, Camp McCoy, and Fhyilis B. Mutter, Lima Center. Viroqna, Wis. Raymond Sime, Viola, and Doris Winono Livestock Reported by Swift * Co. Buying hours from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.. Monday through Friday; 1 a. m. to 12 noon Saturday. All livestock carrying excessive fill will be discounted. Condition Is an Important factor In establishing the paying prices. HOGS— The bog market Is butcbers 40 down, 25 lower, others steady. Good to Choice Barrows and GUts: 160-180 pounds -19.00-20.75 180-200 pounds 20.75-21.25 200-220 pounds 21.23 330-240 pounds 31-35 340-970 pounds 21-00 370-300 pounds 20.25-21.00 300-330 pounds 19.25-20.25 330-360 pounds 18.75-19.25 Tbln and unfinished discounted. Good to Choice Sows: 370-300 pounds 19.35-19.50 300-330 pounds 19.00-19.25 330-310 pounds 18.50-19.00 360-400 pounds 17.75-18.50 400-450 pounds 17.50-17.75 450-500 pounds 17.00-17.50 Thin and unfinished discounted. Stags 450 pounds down 15.00 Stags 450 pounds up 12.75-15.00 CATTLE— The cattle market Is steady. The calf market Is steady. The lamb market Is steady, extreme top 38. • PRODUCE . CHICAGO. Aug. SI— {JP>— Butter steady, •receipts 82J.397; Wholesale selling prices unchanged except <A cent higher on 93 (core AA; S3 scon AA B6.5; 90 B 64; 88 C 63; Cars: 90S 65.5; 89C 64. Eggs firm; Receipts 7.151; Wholesale selling prices six cents higher on dirties. U. 8. extras 58; U. S. mediums 54. U. S. standards 53.5; Current receipts 42; Dirties 39; Checks 32. Jacobson, Westby. Verlun Larson and Elizabeth Dahlen, both of Coon Valley. Junior Reed, La Farge, and Lois Erickson, Viroqua. Milton Brendenstein, Hillsboro, and Janetha Watson, Indianapolis, Ind. La Crosse: William Grode, 221 North 21st street, and Mary McLoone, 122 North 16th street; to be married in La Crosse Aug. 25. Daily Records COUNTY COURT Viroqna, Wis.: Carl Revels, Hillsboro, was fined $10 and costs for reckless driving by Atty. Larry Sieger, who replaced Judge Lincoln Neprud, absent'from the city on Monday. Testimony at the hearing was to the effect that Revels killed a turkey on the highway while'driving too fast for the conditions of a town road in the town of Forest. Revels said at the close of the hearing that he intended to appeal the case to the circuit court. COUNTY COURT Sparta, Wis.: Gebrgiana Statter, 48, Tomah, won a divorce from Henry-Starter, 56, also of Tomah, on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment Monday. The divorce was granted by Judge Lambert Hansen. The couple was married Aug. 5, 1950. 11 Die In Crash BOMBAY, India —(ff)—AH occupants of an Indian air force plane were killed Monday night when the craft crashed near Poona airport, 125 miles from here. Cause of the crash was not determined. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO — ypy—iusDA)— salable hogs 8.000; Market slow and weak to 35 cents lower on weights under 330 lb.; Steady to strong on heavier weights and sows; Fairly actlre on sows; Top 23.65 for cbolce 320230 lb.; Most choice 200-310 lb. 32.25-60; 370-390 lb. 21.75-22.25: Odd lots butchers up to 375 lb. down to 19.50; Choice 170190 lb. 21.50-22.40; choice sows 400 lb. and under 1S.85-20-7S; Pew under 300 lb. as high as 31.25; Most 400-500 lb. 18.00-19.00: 500-600 lb. mostly 17.25-18.00; Good clear- •ance. Salable cattle 5.500: Calves 400; Prime steers moderately active, steady: Other grades slow, steady to 50 cents lower; Other classes about steady: A modest supply of prime steers 37.75-39.00: Top 39.00: Good to low prime steers 33-37.50; A load 1.000 lb. commercial Holstelns 30.00: Prime steers and heifers, mixed. 37.75; Good to low prime heifers 32-36.75; A few commercial cows 27-39.00: Bulk canner to utility cows 19-35.50; Utility to good bulls 3731 35'- Commercial to prime vealers 2938.00. SOUTH ST. PAUL MARKET SOUTH ST. PAUL. Minn., Aug. — (TJSDA) —Cattle 3,100; Calves 1.100; — (TJSDA) —Cattle ,; aves . Slaughter cattle mostly steady; Vealers unchanged: Stockcr and. feeder classes steady; Prime medlumwelght slaughter steers and big steer and heifer yearlings 3750* High choice and prime steers and yearlings 36.25-37.00; Bulk good and choice grades 33.50-36.00; Prime heifers 38.00; Good and choice heifers 31.50-35.00: Commercial steers and heifers 27.50-31.00; Utility heifers 32.00-25.00; Commercial cows a7.50-29.00; Utility grass cows 22.0028 00* Canners and cutters 18.00-21.50; Strong weight cutters 32.00; Commercial and good bulls 28.00-29.50: Weighty good bull* 30.00: Utility grade 25.50-27.50; Cutter bulls 23.00-25.00: Choice and prime vealers 34.00-38.00; Commercial and good 3700-33.00; Cull and utility 21.00-26.00; Medium and food stock steers 30.00-34.00; Medium and good mixed calves 32.00-35.00; Dairy cows unchanged. HocsV-<,&00; Lightweight butchers opening fully steady; Choice 190-340- lb. barrows ttd gllte 22.00-aJ!0: Most 300-240 lb. kinds 23J5-32JO; 'Other hogs old steady. _ CHICAGO POTATOES CHICAGO - l/B - roSDA) - Potatoes: Arrivals 94; On track 231; Total U. 8. shipments 247; supplies moderate, demand fair, -market slightly stronger. Colorado Triumphs $2.90; Idaho-Oregon Long Whites S3.20: Idaho-Oregon Bassets (3.70-t3.85; Idaho-Oregon Triumphs S2JO-I3JO; Nebraska Red Warbas $3.10; Washington Long Whites »3.14-I3.30; Washington Rufwts S3.5J-I3.75: Wisconsin Triumphs $2.75. Annen Is a small town In the Prussian province of Westphalia. _ CHICAGO GRAIN WHEAT— Sep—Optn 2.40 Vi, High 2.39T4, Close 2.41H-V4. 3.41TI, Low Low Low Low Low Low Low 78, 82, Dec—Open 2.43%-Mi, High 2.4474, Low 2.42 7 /i, Close 2.44&-H. Mar—Open 2.45'.. High 2.46%, 2.44T4. Close 2.46fe- : >>. May—Open 2.43 Vt. High. 2.44T*. 2.42%, Close 2.44Vi-^4. Jly—Open 2.35%. High 2.37, Low 2.3514. Close 3.38>,i. CORN— Sep—Open 1.73*4, High l.Hl'4, Close 1.74H.-H. Dec—Open 1.64y 4 - : 'i, High l.W.'t, 1.63*4. Close 1.66 !4-%. Mar—Open 1.6774. High 1.70*4, 1.67%. Close 1.TOH-K. May—Open 1.69V4. High 1.71T4, 1.68T., Close 1.71Tx-tt. Jly—Close 1.72VJ. OATS— Sep—Open 78&-?4. High 79U. Low Close 79V4-79. Dec—Open 82 i !4-<4. High 83 Mi. Low Mar—Open' KK, High 86',4, Low 85!., Close 88V4-V.. Jly—Close 82ti. May—Open 85T.-86, High 86V,, Low KYt. Close 86',4. RYE (new style)— Sep—Open 1.67>i, High 1.71 !j. Low 1.67'n. Close 1.71%. Dec—Open 1.69'.i, High 1.741-4, Low !.«», Close 1 74*/4. May—Open 1.71, High 1.75',-i, Low 1.71, Close 1.75 Hi. Jly—Close 1.88. RYE (old style)— Sep—Close 1.67Vi. Dec—Close 1.74V4. SOLBEANS— ' Sep—Open 2.86li, High 2.B9&. 2.88Y4. Close 2.89-89V4. Nov—Open 2.71Vi, High 2.75^4, 2.71V4. Close 2.76V4-V4. Jai£-0pen 2.74V,. High 2.78V4. 274V4, Close 278Vi-78 Mar—Open 275*4, High 2.80, Low 2.75^4, ^May-Opt 2.77*. High 2.82. LOW 2.77*. Close 2.82. 17.50, High 17.57, Low 17.47. 18.25. High. 16.27, Low 16.25. 14.75, High 14.82, Low 14.75, 14.90, High 14.95, Low 14.90, 14.80. High 14.80, Low 14.80, Close 14.80. Mar—Close 14.10. MRS. LOUIS BERTO Mrs. Louis Berto, 57, 315 South Third street, died in a local hos jital Tuesday morning. She is mrvived by her husband and one daughter, Mrs. Angeline Wie merslage. .,_.,. Funeral services will be held Thursdax at 8 a. m. from the Hellwig-Morris chapel and at 9 a. m. at St. Joseph's cathedral Rosary will be said Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. at the chapel. WILLIAM F. PAPENFUSS William F. Papenfuss, 77 died Low Low Lol CHICAGO POELTRT CHICAGO. Aug. 21-MV-<USDA)-tave poultry: Steady: receipts 35 trucks; ros navinE prices unchanged to one cent higher; Fryers 29-32. Ducklings 26. Others unchanged. Credit Envelope Lost Jack Luttrell, R. 2, La Crosse, reported to police Tuesday loss of an Oscar Mayer Co. credil envelope-containing $589.15 cash on Aug. 9. The envelope contained bank deposits on the First National Bank of La Crosse, Luttrell said. Advertising has failed to produce the lost money, he reported. A tan sport coat reported taken early Sunday at the "Troc" night club, 120 North Third street, was left in the checkroom and lost, it-was reported Tuesday. Owner of the coat, Mabel Wagner, 1320 Caledonia street, is not an-employe of the club, as reported Monday. Anyone knowing of the lost coat may contact her by phone at 2-7178 Rental Car Stolen A 1951 Chevrolet sedan, light gray color, used as a rent-a-cab by the Checker Cab Co. was reported stolen to La Crosse police Tuesday. The car, Wisconsin license No. 5-121-277, is believed headed out of the city toward Greenwood, Wis., the report stated. Discover ICED TEA At Its Best For best results, use Salada— the perfect tea for Iced Tea. (In Packages and Tea-Bags) ICED Tuesday home. He is Bertha; at his Dakota, Minn survived by his wife three sons, Herbert o Trout Dale, Ore., Cleo of Dakota and Dale of Minneapolis; onr daughter, Mrs. A. G. (Ruth Munson, Minneapolis; three brothers, Paul, Emery and Louis all of Dakota; three sisters, Mrs Frank Papenfuss and Mrs. Jo seph Webber, both of La Crosse and Mrs. Herman Stueve, Dako ta. Funeral arrangements. in charge of Nelson funeral home are pending. MRS. RAYMOND SNEATH Mrs. Raymond (Lillie) Sneath 70, of 619 Division street, died Monday in a La Crosse hospita following a brief illness. She is survived by her hus band; two sisters, Mrs. Dan Hille shine and Mrs. Adolph Petrick both of La Crosse; one brother Stanley DeWitt, La Crosse; sev era! nieces and nephews. She was a member of the Roy al Neighbors of America. Funeral services will be hel at 11 a. m, Thursday at the Hell wig-Morris funeral chapel, ani at 2:30 p. or. Thursday at Viol Methodist church. The Rev. Win slow Wilson will officiate. Buria will be in Viola cemetery. Friends may call at the funer al chapel Tuesday afternoon an evening. • House Okays'$1.5 Billion Fiscal Year Money Bill WASHINGTON—(AV-A $1,586 387,316 supplemental money bi that cut funds sought for civil defense agencies untouched wa passed by the house Monday night and sent to the senate. The over-all total is about one- third less than Pres. Truma asked to help finance a score o government agencies for the fis cal year beginning July 1. .V • and Mrs. Barbara Id daughter Don Grosskopf, •»« treet was reported, In a roved condition «t;noon uay in.St. Francis; Hospital, where she was .tafcenvin ^police imbulance. after vcollapstaft in e City° firemen revived the-, girl with oxygen after^she ""•"—' nto unconsciousness "Hospital authorities- saMt>'the girl is under observation fl» a jossible head injury suffered when she was struck-by a stone thrown> by a playmate Monday night. , •' ."3- .'•" She reportedly sutfeted-no serous affects after being" Mtv by he stone, but «ollapied u&ex- ectedly Tuesday morning,:Wealthy Texas Oil Man Shot To Death DALLAS—(5 > )- J Thomas Wi Dos- weU, 55, a millionaire; bil opera- or with successful holdings in west Texas and New Mexico, was shot to death Monday. One shot from a .38-caliber snub-nose revolver entered his right chest as he sat in his car with his wife. Mrs. Dos well told police she had taken the gun from the glove compartment of the car and was about to hand it to her husband when it fired. The gun had been wrapped in a towel. Shortly after the shooting, at _ side entrance of the fashionable apartment hotel'where the couple lived, Mrs. Doswell became hysterical and could not ;ive complete details. Justice of the Peace W. E. Richburg withheld an .inquest verdict until she could be questioned again. Officers said there were two empty cartridges in the revolver but they could only fine one bullet. _ 138 Oregon Convicts Go Back To Prison Work SALEM, Ore. — (IP)— The second crack in the Oregon prison sitdown strike came Tuesday with 138 convicts joining 40 others who went back to work Monday. That left 1,172 who haven't had a meal since Thursday breakfast. The strike entered its second week Tuesday. The food was shut off by warden George Alexander on the second day of the strike in an effort to force the men back to work. The men said they would strike until guard Lt. Morris Race was shifted outside the walls. They said he started the whole thing by brutality in halting a fight between convlQts. The warden denied it, said Race would stay, and issued a work- or-don't-eat ultimatum. Truce [Continued from P««» 1) only 24 hours after he reported the UN authorities in Korea felt the ambush of the Chinese patrol was the mark of North Koreans trying to sabotage armistice talks and make the Chinese fight the war for them. Coincidental with - Nuckols' comments, members of the UN motor convoy to Kaesong Tuesday noted for the first time sev- erak score men of military age wearing the white garments of farmers. Heretofore peasants seen working in the fields along the way were mostly old men and women. Since truce.talks started July 10, Chinese delegates have appeared somewhat anxious to end the shooting and less interested than the North Koreans in where a buffer zone is created. Location of the buffer zone is the current stumbling block. The subcommittee, consisting of two UN, one Chinese and one North Korean delegates, is trying to find an acceptable solution. The Reds want it on the 38th parallel; the UN on present battle lines. McCarthy Gives Talk U. S. Senator Joseph McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican, will give an address over the American Broadcasting Co. network at 9:15 p. m^Wednesday. It will be broadcastby station WKTY, La Crosse. ^•ete'-J. s4* Oil- 'SUIKC.K& FLOOR FURNACE with two Wall Registers for Small Homes Without Basemwrts Aitomrtk Oil-Burning Dual Wall Rigisttr FLOOR FURNACE j ITS THE modem development ia small-home heating ... an oiT>~ burning furnace set into the floor just below a partition wall. No basement required; no pipe* or ducts. Provides abundant heat to front or rear rooms ... plus con- trolledhe&l through either or both registers. Gives more rapid and even heat distribution. Bums thrifty Furnace Oil or Diesel Oil... Saves space. With Automatic Thermostatic Control, or Manual Control. See it at our store. MARX APPLIANCE COMPANY < 7th md CMS Dfal 4-0101

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