The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 17, 1958 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 17, 1958
Page 11
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VAR LIGGCR POLISSTATIONEN? — The Rev. Clare W. Karsten, practices saying "Var Ligger Polissrationen?," which rneans "Where is the police station?" in Swedish. Pastor Bones Up on Swedish in Preparation for Youth Mission The two young sons of the Rev. Clare W. Karsten, pastor of Fellowship Methodist Church, are giving their daddy some strange glances these clays! The minister has been playing j dist church Christian Witness Missions for youths in Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Finland. The mission is sponsored by the Board of Missions and Evangelism of the Metho- records. He screws up one side of his face, then the other, mumbling .strange sounds like "Var ligger polisstatlonen." The Rev. Mr. Karsten is one of 10 Methodist ministers in the United States selected to conduct Cabinet Aid to Explorers The new exploring program by the Boy Scouts of America has j the request of Bishop Odd Hagen brought about a number of im-! bishop of the Scandinavian Metho- The group will leave Dec, 29 and the Austin pastor is hurridly picking up 'as much Swedish as possible. "Var ligger polisstationen?" means "where is the police station?" With the language bar rier, it may be one of his most useful questions. / Repeats After Record ; TJie Rev. Mr. Karsten has Swed- jish language records and books and he's been repeating the langu age phrases, reading from the book after hearing them on the record The group is making the trip al provements in the Boy Scout organization. With this has come the starting of the district Ex- dist Churches. The ministers will attend the Methodist Youth Conference in Stuttgart, Germany Jan. 3-6. plorer Cabinet which is design ed to help Explorer posts conduct After th * Stuttgart meeting, they larger combined activities than wil1 conduct Christian Witness Mis would normally be possible with a i sions in th e four countries. This small group of boys in one post.| is a technique of training youtl Such things as a district-wide THAT' " " M ' The rocket age is definitely upon us. "Can we have one of those rocket things in our house?' 6-year-old Susy Voss asked hei parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Voss, 805 Nicholsen. The bewildered parents didn't Explorer ball, visits to Air Force ! .bases and actual flights in Airj Force planes, canoe trips in north- i |T SOUNDED ern Minnesota and Canada, are just examples of possible Explorer activities. Representatives from each of the three active Explorer posts in the district elect officers to help conduct these activities and to represent the district on the Council Explorer Cabinet. Such activities as the Citizens Now Conference to be held at Mankato State College, Jan. 2-4 are run by the Council Cabinet. Post 113, sponsored by the Knights of Columbus in Austin, Post 115, sponsored by the Elkton Grange, and Post 121, sponsored by Our Savour's Lutheran Church are now active in Spam- land District. These post representatives elected the following officers to serve i for a year and to direct the Ex iChristmOS plorer operations in the area: Ro-' Schedule Talks on Kaus-Kmmt Union Contract Bakery * Cafe for 17 Pizzas to Be Opened Wotfe was started today to ,fe- model the south side of the Gender buildftg, 202 N. Chatham, for a piwa pie bakery and restaurant, Paul Bendler announced this morn- ng. To be known as "George's Pizza," the place will be operated by George Kauamanis, who runs a similar bakery • restaurant in Duluth. The bakery area will be Jn view of the sidewalk, with counters and serving facilities in the rear. Oven and other special equipment Will be installed. Seventeen different kinds of piz zas will be baked to be taken out or served on the spot. Kallamanis will operate the place himself, either selling the Duluth property or putting someome else in charge. VFW in Drive for Members The Austin Veterans of Foreign Wars has started "Operation Snow ball" to clean up on an already snowballing enrollment drive tha has made it the largest post in Minnesota. Warren Thomsen, vice-command er and chairman of the member ship committee, said today tha the post in the last year has dou bled its membership — from and affiliation with the stat n two-by-two visitation evangelism "Methodist participation ove here follows quite generally the ines of the state church, which means attendance at worship services, but with little attention o youth activity such as has been developed in this country," the Austin pastor explained. "The Me- hodist church hopes to present tliis program to youths in foreign countries so that they can take it back to their home churches and establish permanent programs there." The Rev. Mr. Karsten is a member of the Andrew team which includes the Rev. Paul Duckwall of Salisbury,' N. C., and the Rev. Elles Ulland, Lake Mills, Iowa. Each team will work in centers where youths from the surrounding area will gather. The Rev. Mr. Karsten will be in Oslo, Hamar, Trondheim, and Narvik, Norway; Boden, Harnosand, Sandiviken and Stockholm, Sweden; and Abo Ekenes, and Kristinestad, Finland. Extensive Youth Experience The Austin minister was chosen for his extensive youth experience. He was director of youth work in the Southeast District of the Me- story "The Cop and the Anthem, thodist Church for five years. He will be presented at the Blooming came to Austin last summer from I Prairie High School Christmas pro- Local 578 officials will meet with he management of Kaus-Kmmt at :30 p.m. Friday to begin con-' fact negotiations. Mrs. Stasia, Haverberg, business agent for the local, said the requests include wage adjustments n all categories, working hours agreements and fringe benefits. Employes voted 18-11 Noy. 5 to authorize the local as the bargain- ng agent in a special National Labor Relations Board ballot. More than a score of employes went out on a one week strike Nov. 21, charging that management was stalling in recognizing the union. Employes returned to work Nov. 28 after an election date was set in talks with the NLRB. Meeting with management Friday will be Mrs. Haverberg, the Kaus-Kmmt negotiating committee headed by Tad Anthony and an international representative for the union, Station manager Tom Young Ralph Elroy, general manager of the Minnesota-Iowa television station and Robert Buckmaster, at torney, will represent management. County YDFL Asks State Affiliation The Mower County YDFL Tues day voted to ask for a charter gligent in Car Accident John Wildman, 609 N, Third, his morning was found negligent nd responsible for $26,000 personal jury damages in driving hjs car with three passengers through the t" intersection o! Highway ' 56 nd A3 east of LeRoy, by a Mower ounty District Court jury. The ury absolved Osmundson Bros., .dams, of negligence. The" jury went but at 2 p.m. Tues- ay and came in with verdict ater in the day. The verdict was sealed and read in the court- bom of Judge A. C. Richardson His morning. Haven Lee, 2113 Hope, was awarded $20,000; Lawrence Streif 60S S. Eighth, $4,000, and Harold] 450 to 900. In their current campaign, post members have recruited 110 new members while 97 others were reinstated and another 20 made lifetime - members. "We have a potential of another 400 members in our cleanup drive which would put us way out in front," Thomsen said. The Austin post is bigger than posts in Minneapolis or St. Paul, he noted. Members active in the drive work received membership awards recently at a Dist. 17 meeting in Owatonna. | O'Henry Story to Be Staged BLOOMING PRAIRIE, Minn.- An adaptation of an O'Henry short group. Guests at a meeting in the Ster ling State Bank Community Room were James Pederson, state YDFL president, Michael O'Donnell, anc Wayne Hartsell of the state exe cutive group. Pederson congratu lated the county group for activ work in the November elections Congratulatory letters were als received from Gov. Orville L. Free man and Sen. Hubert Humphrey A pot luck supper followed th business meeting. Found Youth's Car Wrecks Doors ___ .^___ • ~ , • in 2 Area Store Break-ins An 18-year-old youth who stole a car from Ullman's Garage, 1311 S. River, is being sought by Austin police, State Highway Patrol and the sheriffs of Mower and Freeborn counties for a dozen break-ins. the youth early this morning abandoned the car just north of Clark's Grove after a 90-mlle-an- hour chase by Highway -Patrolmen Norman Storvick and Jimmy Johnson. The patrolmen fired warning shots but the youth fled across a field and stole a truck from the LuVern Larson farm. He was spotted in Geneva by the patrolmen who gave chase. WED., DEC. 17, 1958 PAGE 11 Smith, 601 S. Eighth, $2,000. | The three plaintiffs had cited the Iriving of Wildman and failure to post warning signals by Osmund- .on Bros, as causes of the acci- lent while Wildman had named Osmundson Bros. only. Gets Tag for Fast Driving Damage of $200 was done in a collision at 8:25 a.m. today with one driver tagged for driving too ! ast under existing conditions, po- ice reported. Damage of $125 was done to the car of Donna Regen- scheid, 508 Marshall, and $75 to the car of Paul Winkels, Austin Rt. 1. Donna Regenscheid was tagged. Damage of $5 was done to a stop sign at 5:20 p.m. Monday when hit by the car of Warren Root, 810 W. Oakland at Oakland and Fourth. A collision at 4:45 p.m. Tuesday at Mill near Franklin caused $15 damage to the car of Albert L Ferguson, 707 E. Allegheney, anc no damage to the car of Paul Graf, Minne*iolis. Everyone Gets Blues, but Cure Is Individual Winona, taking over this city's newest congregation. Previous to his Winona pastorate, he preached at Harmony. While a student j at Hamline University he -served .the Lansing - Blooming Prairie charge. He completed his studies at the Boston University School of Theology. The Karstens reside at 2315 E. Water. Yellow to Be know what Susy was talking! about. But she repeated her request over and over, saying j everybody has one of "those ( rocket things." nil I •% II f* \ Mrs. Voss finally pinned Susy MlAf KOll I AlAF down to "one of those things Iwff UCII VUlWI you put over the door and people kiss under it." "Mistletoe" has a rocket-like sound to the new generation. bert Larkin, Post 113, Explorer! .,,. 0 ' LA „_ j,. . MCOdOW Chairman; Steve Knudsen, post GRAND MEADOW, Minn. - J21, vice-chairman, and Phil John- j The annual Christmas concert at son, also of Post 121, secretary, j Grand Meadow High School will Dr. Thomas Seery of Austin is the council adviser. LEARN FIRE TRUCK be presented at 8 p.m. Thursday. Taking part will be the elementary grade chorus, the high GRAND MEADOW, Minn, —'school chorus and school band. Lawrence Fruth and Harold Fis-i ke, Grand Meadow firemen, left Ollie tO Be Tuesday to attend a factory school to learn how to operate the new fire truck purchased by the village. for Underwriters See and Hear A Program of Christmas Music Sung by H»« ._ _ Chancel Choir Congregational Church Wed. - Ch. 6 -'8:30 p.m. Or. Rogtr L. Downing, Dir. Mrs. Lawrence Dcwey, Organist Rep. Al Quie will address the Tri-County Underwriters Association at Owatonna Thursday noon, The familiar green color used by Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. on its motor vehicles and other equipment is giving way to yellow — in certain cases — as a safety measure. Jerry Broman, Austin exchange, said the company has started a gradual changeover to the new "highway yellow" on its cable splicers' trailers or carts, telephone pole trailers, cable reel trailers, manhole heaters, manhole guards, air compressors and other equipment used outside. The company plans a gradual change as this equipment needs a new coat of paint. In the state, Northwestern Bell has about 400 trailers and thousands of other pieces of equipment used outdoors. "The reason for the change to yellow is that green blends too well with the terrain under cer- gram at 8 p.m. Thursday. The adaptation into play form will be presented by the speech class and directed by LaMar Nelson. La Vern Christiansen will play the major role with other speech students in the cast, a committee from the class made the adaptation. The boys octet and a 45-member girls chorus will present the vocal portion of the program. The girls will sing "Hark the Herald Angels Sing" as a processional and "Joy to the -World" as a recessional. They will be wearing new blue with white trimed robes for the first time. A piano solo will be played by Carol Peterson and the school band will present its annual Christmas concert. Included in their program are "Jingle Bells Rhapsody,' "Ave Maria," and "Christmas Fantasy." The program is open to the public. Vice President Don Schiltz an- tain conditions and is difficult to nounced today. Noble Directs Huge Chorus, Orchestra RICEVILLE, Iowa — Weston Noble, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merwin Noble, Riceville, directed the 475-voice and 50-piece orchestra of Luther College in their 55th annual presentation of "The Messiah" Saturday and Sunday. New Books at City Library 800 Stockholders at Hormel Meeting Austin police today reported flit youth broke into the Burr Oak* Market, 303 N. Kefiwo&d, Wd stole $27 in change from the till. He drove his car against the glttft door to smash ft, police reported. Sheriff Al Reinartz said the youth also broke into tlzlik's DX station, Highway 218-N, stole $1.75 in nickels and then broke into the Lansing Comers Cafe, but got nothing. ; At Hollandale, the car was used to bash in the door of the Dutch Van Prosse Service Station and again he got nothing. He broke into the Hollandale Red Owl store and again got nothing and stole $2 from the Home Cafe. Entered at Clark's Grove were Jensen's Service Station, S c 011 Plumbing, Bob's Grocery and Co-Op Lumber. The youth got on- Here's Baldy Talk in That tragic Chicago fire in which over ninety lives were lost, once again points up a need in our fire alarm system. The fire commissioner for Chicago stated that three minutes time could have saved those lives. Whether we like it or not we depend on the telephone almost universally for public safety alarms. I would be willing to wager, ninety percent of the people do not know the telephone number of the fire or police station. Suppose the operator is busy with other cqlls and it is night or you can't find your glasses to look up the number or a blind person is alone when an emergency arises? Wouldn't it be simple to have a nationwide fire number and also a universal police number? Then if you are in a strange town or even at home, you don't take the time to find out the emergency numbers you have a number that can be memorized by everyone and if it is a simple one such as 222 it could be dialed under conditions when you can't see for some reason or other. The telephone people do not say it can't be done, they just don't do it. C. t. H. see against a background of trees, grass or shrubs," Broman said. "Surveys have shown that yellow stands out against almost any color background." Cub Scouts, Parents Go Yule Caroling GRAND MEADOW, Minn. Cub Scouts and their parents went Christmas caroling Sunday. Then the group held a Christmas party at the Legion Club. Cubmaster Norman Sween was presented a gift from the group. Mrs. Carl Teig, Mrs. Ernest Yonkovich, Mrs. Melvin Anderson and Mrs. Paul Pingston served lunch. Christmas Shop at Either of * THI * * * Furniture Stores . . . where you'lt-be sure to find the gift you want. * DOWNTOWN * STiRUNG * "Alwan lew prlc«« t* »**t your budget" FICTION Norway, Rainbow and the Rose. Roos, Requiem for a Blonde. Weenolsen, To Keep this Oath. Wright, Long Dream. MacDonald, Action at Arcanum. NON-FICTION Reinfeld, Chess in a Nutshell. Roethe, Words for the Wind. Thomas, Round the World with Famous Authors. Douglas, West of the Indies. Jensen, White House and its 32 Families. Santo Clous Visits Clayton FB Party out injury. GRAND MEADOW, Minn. Clayton Township Farm Bureau members held their Christmas party Friday at the Henry Mortenson home.. Santa Claus visited with treats for the youngsters and the adults exchanged gifts. Mrs. Robert Kusterer showed cartoon movies, James Littlefield gave a Christmas reading, Rebecca Rohne sang two Christmas hymns and Sally Mortenson and James Kellogg played piano selections. Mrs. Mortenson, Mrs. Anton Scholfield and Mrs. C. R. Kellogg served lunch. Condlelight Service ot Elkton Church ELKTON, Minn. — St. John's Lutheran Church Luther Leaguers conducted a candlelight service for the congregation Sunday. A Christmas meditation was pre seated with Ann Littlefield, Ber nice Glieke, Marlys Kraft, Jan. Miller and Douglas Johnson a points of the star. The Rev. B E. Petrick led the responsive read ings. A Christmas party was held i: the parish hall after the program The league will go caroling Mon d»y. "Blues, stay away from me"; 'I get the Blues when it Rains"; 'Deep in the Blues"; "Blues in the Night" — name the mood, chances are it has already been set to a blues tune. Recognition of the fact that blue days can't be avoided is considered the positive approach to t h e 7 Injured in Highway Crash Two Mower County women and a 5-year-old girl are at St. Olaf Hospital today as the result of a collision on Highway 56 2',i miles south of Brownsdale Wednesday afternoon. The three patients are in satisfactory condition. Four children were treated and released Wednesday. The accident occurred when the car driven by Mrs. Dennis Weit- zenkamp rammed into the stopped truck driven by Alvin Schroeder, Highway 56. Mrs. Allan Weitzen- kamp's head went through the windshield and she suffered facial injuries while the driver suffered abdominal injuries against the steering wheel. Riding in the back seat were Mrs. Dennis Weitzen- kamp's children, Ruth Ann, Donna and John, and Mrs. Allan Weitzen- kamp's children, Amy and Betty. Donna is in the hospital for observation with scalp lacerations, John was treated for a broken arm and released and the other children were treated for minor injuries and released. According to the witnesses Sen- roeder's truck had come to a complete stop to make a left turn while going north on Highway problem. Everyone gets the blues; however, the cure is individual because the causative factors will vary in each case. Some persons experience frequent blue moods. Others are seldom affected. On the average, a blue mood can be anticipated once every five weeks. Some persons complete an emotional pattern cycle in 16 days, others require more .than 60 days. Blue moods, the Minnesota State Medical Association points out, are not only unavoidable, but often necessary to slow down the accelerated pace of body and mind. Physical and mental changes which may accompany a case ol the blues, include a drop in blood pressure, a slower heart beat, possible delayed reaction, lack of interest, ad a feeling of boredom. Don't let a rainy day, thoughts of sadness about persons or events, brooding over mistakes, feelings of apprehension or anxieties put you on the "Blue Skids." Stop feeling sorry for yourself is a sound antidote for curing the blues. Take your mind off yourself. Remember, to recognize persons, places and events which might bring the blues,<avoid them. Stop shop talk away from the shop. Don't take thoughts and words of work to the dinner party or back to the family at home. Psychologists have found that persons whose outside interests are too limited, are frequent "Blues (Continued from Page 1) inue to make money under this remendous wage cost," Corey aid. "It is not done without care- ul planning and a lot of work on he part of both labor and management." He explaind that in the past year when livestock was difficult to buy at a price at which the company could make a profit, that a reduction in the total amount of livestock slaughtered and processed caused the company to pay out a very substantial sum of money for hours not j worked. That is, operating under the unique Hormel annual wage plan, the company did not lay off anybody because of lack of work to do. As to inflation, which means trouble a head, he said: "To be sure, if we are quick enough to recognize inflation as it takes place and respond to it, it is possible for us as a sales and manufacturing organization to keep pace with it by increasing our prices. But our concern goes also to our people on pension who are on a fixed income and are the first victims of inflation, as well as a general concern for all the people in the country who are in a similar condition, and a concern for the country itself." Murray, new member of t h e Hormel board, is a director and vice president of First Bank Stock Corp., and member of the An expression of appreciation to Corey and the company, from the Austin Chamber of Commerce, was read by Jack Me- Grew, president, at the stockholders meeting. It said, In part: "The entire business community of Austin wishes to express again Federal Advisory Council. He is a director of Osborne • McMillan Elevator, the Soo Line railroad Northwestern Fire & Marine In surance and Northwestern State Portland Cement Company, Mason City. He is a native of Minneapolis, and a 1927 Yale graduate. Expresses Gratitude Corey, expressed to the Horme stockholders the gratitude of thi directors to Banfield, Austin native, for Ms counsel and ser vice as a director. He spoke o his own close friendship with Ban field which goes back to the da they were members of the sam infantry company at Camp Dodge Iowa, and in France in World Wa I. Banfield was elected a directo of the Hormel Company in 1947. Larson, newly elected controllei is a 1945 graduate of the Univei sity of Nebraska. He took its bus ness administration course, ma oring in accounting. He was firs hired by the Hormel plant at Fremont, Neb., where he was born He was transferred to Austin i 1948 to the stock department an to the accounting department i 1949. He was made assistant con trailer in 1950. He lives in Austin, 204 Nortl wood Road. His wife was the fo mer Audrey Erickson. They hav three children. Ernest is a former president of the .Austin Junior Chamber of Commerce, and has its appreciation to the stockholders of the company, the management and employes for their continuing willingness to accept the responsibility for furnishing practically the entire foundation of our community's economic life. All Vividly Etched "The progress and successes of e last year in our community re all vividly etched with the vestments of your organization i every phase — namely, per onnel, time and money. "Certainly, such things as the ew Austin Hotel - Motel, t-he uccessful United Fund drive, the olution to Austin's sewage dis- osal problem, and many others ould have been difficult —• if not impossible — without your whole- earted support. In addition, and sually overlooked, are the many ontributions of your employes and management to the civic growth f our community through the hurches, Hormel Foundation, the ospital, character building organi- ations, charities and advisory groups. For these we also want o extend a large thank you." Except for the changes reported, ill directors were reelected at the annual meeting, and all company POLICE NAB PAROLEE, 18 A parolee from the Youth Conservation Commission was arrested by Austin police just before noon today in connection with a series of area break* ins. James Betsinger, 18,1415 Dunlap, admitted a number of the burglaries, police said. No charges had been filed, however, early this afternoon. ly $10 from the grocery store. In Geneva he got nothing from . Sorenson's Service Station. Authorities are now searching for the truck taken by the youth near Clark's Grove.. It's a 1949 model with a red rack, license T-47041. The suspect is about six feet tall and was wearing horn" rimmed glasses. , Authorities were put on the tail of the suspect early this morning when a break-in at Van Prosse's station in Hollandale was reported to Sheriff Reinartz. Reinartz alerted the highway patrol which later spotted the suspect's car near Geneva. Austin police traced the stolen car of Alf Osh- sem, LeRoy, who reported that the car had been at the Ullman garage. officers renamed at the directors' meeting. Group Wants to Abandon i Farm Parity WASHINGTON (AP) — An %d- visory commission has armed Secretary of Agriculture Benson with new ammunition in his campaign for legislation to lower farm price supports. Meeting here Tuesday, the National Agriculture Advisory Commission r e commended gradual abandonment of the parity concept for supporting farm prices. In stead, its members favored the substitution of a system of price supports based on average market prices for the preceding three years. Benson told reporters of the commission's deliberations and its concern over the high cost of present price support programs. Benson said it is costing taxpayers about one billion dollars annually for storage charges and interest on government stocks acquired under price support pro- and pastimes which allow creative thinking to come to the rescue in the hour of need — on the brink of the blues. Participation of civic and charitable projects as well as new personal associations, will often help to enrich the extended creative thinking processes. One psychologist has suggest- step out of your professional when the Weitzenkamp car a 1 s o j circle for the best results in creat- heading north collided with it.ling new associations. Remember, Bait." Develop interests, hobbies, been active in a number of civic Schroeder and Jerry Morse, 201 Herzog, a passenger, escaped with- the more you think of the source projects. Alsaker U. Graduate Alsaker, new assistant controller, is a 1948 graduate of t h e school of business administration of the University of Minnesota. He, too, majored in accounting. He started with the Hormel company as a clerk in the time department in 1948. In June, 1949, he w a s transferred to the stock department and in 1949 to accounting. He was in the Army from 1944 of the blues, the more they will i to 1946. His parents' home is at come to you. IWheaton, Minn. grams. "The use of parity just doesn't fit modern agriculture," Benson said. "It is a pretty weak measuring instrument." ' Parity is a formula for calculating fair prices for farm products in relation to farmers' costs. The parity concept has been used to calculate price supports since new deal days. Benson has been a frequent critic of it, contending it results in prices so high as to dry up markets at home and abroad. Otranto Christmas Program Tonight OTRANTO, Iowa — The annual Christinas program of the Otranto School will be presented tonight. All the grades will take part and soloists are Eva Bruan, Sharon Johnson and Gary Osmonson. Cub Pack 104 Holds Party in Sumner Gym Cub Pack 104, Sumner School, held a combined pack Christmas party Tuesday night in Sumner Gym. Boys from Den 1 receiving bobcat pins were Timothy Gabrielson, Thomas Gabrielson, John Richardson, David Kane, Daniel Kane, Steven Sprecher, and Michael Rohde. Lowell Fickett also is a member of Den 1. Den mother and den dad are Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rohde. Mrs: Warren Kane is assistant den mother. Raymond Swain, don Chief, was awarded his den chief's cord. Boys from Den 3 receiving bobcat pins were -Carl Ellis, Allen Frank, Michael Victor, Gary Mad- rek, David Gosha, and Douglas Wendland. Donald Lenz and Ronald Ellis are also members of Den I. Mrs. Max Ellis is den mother, and Mrs. Eugene Gosha, assistant den mother. Boys from Den 3 receiving bobcat pins were Randy Driggs, Gregg Johnson, Steven Olstad, Jon Stephenaon, and David Ree. Kenneth Driggs was awarded his Wolf Badge. Rodney Kjarum is also a member of den 3. Mrs. Gregg Johnson is Den Mother and Mrs. Don F. Driggs assistant den mother. The boys in the dens presented a Christmas program of skits and songs. Gifts were exchanged aroun a tree trimmed with decoration* made by the boys. Secrets Are 'Meaningless' in Space Age NEW YORK (AP)-Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson says the space ftf* has rendered meaningless "archaic habits of secrecy" and ban* on freedom of travel between friendly nations. Taking a bright view of the future, the Texas Democrat said , „ Tuesday night that the world may Toni Gomez and Dennis Grundell be a p proacnin g a "golden age." will sing a duet. lt would offej . among other Santa will call. \thiags, he told a dinner meeting, {worldwide television, global ridgQ Ot OtrantO 'weather forecasting and ships of Being Reconditioned |2» seas that steer by sateUit * THROUGH THE WINDSHIELD — Mrs. Allan Weitzenkamp'i head went through this windshield in a collision south of Brownsdale Wednesday afternoon. Five children and a sister-in-law of Mrs. WeiUenkamp w«rt in th« car. OTRANTO, Iowa — Mitchell County highway crews started re- decking the bridge over the Cedar signals. The Senate majority leader called for emphasis on efforts to bring people- together for confer- River here. They are strengthen- ences among nations on a regioii- ng the braces at the same time, al, hemispheric or global basis. * HELP!! We mutt rcdtu* our loto* stock of Famous Moke Hi** « Sulova Watches! 100 Watches Offered at Vj Off Roger's Credit Jewelers 125 A. NORTH MAIN

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