The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 17, 1958 · Page 19
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 19

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 17, 1958
Page 19
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—12B Why Wait For Your Christmas Bonus? WHEN YOU BUY ONE OF THESE FINE CARS. 1957—Merc. Hardtop with Merc-0-Matic and full accessories. 1954— Chev. 4 door Powergllde 1955— -Morris 4 Door. A real economy second car. 40 miles per gal on "regular gas. 1 952— Ford 4 door. A clean second car. 1948 — Chev. 4 Dr. 1952— CMC 1 Ton Pickup. SEE Austin Equipment Co. Hi-Way 21 8 S. Austin HE 3-8926 CHRISTMAS SPECIALS! Used Cars at a Bargain 1958 Plymouth 4 Dr. 1957 Plymouth 4 Dr. 1957 Plymouth 2 Dr. 1957 Chrysler 2 Dr. 1955 Chevrolet 4 Dr. 1954 Ford—A Dandy. 1956 Nash—Clean. 1953 Ford—Good. 10 OTHER GOOD USED CARS Austin Auto Co 215 E. Mill Open Evenings MARKET _ W«tnwd»y, D*e. it, im The following ptietl «if« pud it Austin, and Ollli 170-180 152* IBO- 200220.880 230.JMO .......,.17.30.... 240-JSO ,, 17.00,,,.1 ISO-180 * ...16.70.,4.1 Holiday Glitter Now Including Gold Polish and Lipstick By ALICIA HART Looking like a beauty at holiday parties this year is no trouble at all.' For gold has come to your aid in the form of jewelry, fabrics and even nail polish and lipstick. The nail polish is a true molten gold which gives your nails shimmering sparkle. It goes on quickly and easily to give you beautiful hands all evening long. Matching lipstick is actually a red shot with golden undertones. It's neither pure red nor orange but a dash of each and pure flattery to blondes, redheads and brunettes. ' Try wearing an emerald eye- shadow with its gold glitter. You'll find the effect a pretty orie 186-M6 ;::::::::iRK::;-:a;»;,i.L.., 280-300 18,90....15.15...,14.70 All Butchers weighing «»if SM iw •ire pric«a the stm* u »owi of ul i OlftettfltMtlOfi PACHINO BOWS 370-300" .........lJ.i>..,.ls:00.,..14X» 300-330 15,18....M,78....,14.38 330-3*0 ., 1-4.60.,..14.80....14.10 360-400 14.88,...14JS....13.88 W-480 14.18....18.78....13.38 -!K>-SOO .......,.43.68,,..1345....12.88 00-880 13.18.,.,12.78....1138 580-UP ia.«8....1J.M,...11.85 STAGS unitaf 40A stain loo-Mo I7.,'.::;'.".'.;'.:;;;:::js» °t«B* ovar ««0 .......7.80 Ondertintshed cull or filled no« u»t be msonunud weordlnglj. All OK* are ftubjeot to Rrtvernment In- ipectinn 1988 SPniNO LAMB MARKET Choice it Prime 10.50 Choice , IB.OO Good 17.80-18.80 Medium 18.80-17.00 Common 13.00 down All buck ambs discounted $1 per hundred weight by grade. Lambs 100 to 105 pounds discounted lOc per cwt per pound over 100 pounds. Lambs 105 pounds & over discounted 20 cents per cwt. over 105 pounds. VEAL MAHKB1 Veal calves nf al! weight* and elau 'S purchRsed Choice 180-230 2880-31.00 Good 180-230 .....26.50-88.00 Standard .24 80-26.00 Otlllty 180-230 lbs 22.00-23.00 Choice heavy 240-300 lbs. .,27.00-28.00 Oood heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..25.00-26.00 Culls an weight 9.00-18.00 All calves over 300 lbs. discounted »3 CWT Veal calves will be accepted at Austin until g : 3o a.m. Friday No market on Saturday CATTLE MAhKET 0 6 Prime steers & rear- lines 27.25-29.00 0 a Choice steers It yearlings 25.28-27,50 0 a Uood steers & yearlings 23.50-26.00 0 8 Standard sheers & yearlings JU5-23.75 All heifers 25 cants to 50 cents OWT under steer prices. All steers over 1.050 Ibs. and heifers over 950 lbs. are discounted according to weight. 0. S. Commercial Cows ..17.00-19.50 U. 8. Otlllty Cows 18.00-17.80 Cu tter 18.50-17.25 dinners 14.00-16.00 Pat Bulls 1780-21.50 Sausage Bulls ...18.50-23.50 Lt. Wt. Thin Bulls 14.00-16.00 AUSTIN GRAIN MARKE1 Soybeans $8.01 Oats 54 Corn 96 SO. ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — (USDA) — Cattle 5,000; calves 2,000; trading on slaughter steers uneven; weights below 1150 lbs and particularly under 1100 lbs fairly active and fully steady; steers above 1150 lbs slow anc weak to 50 lower; heifers fairly active and fully steady; cows gen erally steady; some sluggishness on beef grades; bulls steady to 50 higher; load high choice and prime 1100 lbs mixed steers and heifers 28.00; bulk good and choice steer: 25.50-27.00; good and choice heif ers 25.75-26,75; several loads av erage choice 900-1,000 Ib weights 27.00; utility and commercial cows 17.00-19.00; commercial and gooc bulls largely 22.00-23.00; cutter and utility 21.50 - 23.50; vealer and slaughter calves fully steady; gooc and choice vealers 27.00 • 31.00 high choice and prime 32.00-36.00 good and choice slaughter calves 24.00-28.00. Hogs 14,000; slow; barrows ant gilts weak to 25 lower; sows steady; 1, 2 and 3 190-240 Ib bar rows and gilts 17.00-18.00; 1 and 2 hogs 18.25-19.00; 2 and 3 Deliverers Reject Proposal as Paper Strike Continues NEW YORK (AP)-Members of le striking Newspaper Mail and Jeliverers Union have rejected a ederal mediator's proposal to vote gain op an old publishers' con- ract offer. The strike against nine major ew York dallies'began when the nion members rejected the same ffer last Dec. 9. The membership's rejection of he proposal Tuesday night re- ersed the union negotiating committee's earlier agreement to re- ubmit the $7 wage package offer o union members Thursday. Hopes Dimmed The action' dimmed hopes of a ettlement scon. Further bargain- ng sessions have not been ar- anged. Both sides are expected to meet today to set up further egotiations. Sam Feldman, union president, aid the strike would continue. The Publishers Assn, of New fork City called the union mem- ers' action "a complete rejection f their own elected and appointed fficials and negotiators—a rejec- ion that can be viewed by the iublic only as wanton, reckless, apricious and irresponsible." The association statement add- for evening only. You won't rate compliments if you turn up at luncheon, a tea or the office glittering with gold. Actually, it's no more to be considered than wearing an evening gown and satin pumps in the middle of the day. SKATING PARTY A p*arty that is different in winter is a skating party. The youngsters will love it. Have a prize for the best skater and one for the 3 sow, 270-400 lbs 14.00-15.50; 2 and 3 400 600 Ib 13.0-14.25; feeder pigs weak good and choice largely 17.00-17.50 Sheep 3,000; wooled slaughte lambs steady; shorn lambs 25-5C lower; all slaughter lambs above 105 lbs discounted 2.00-3.00 pe cwt.; extremes off more; ewe and feeder lambs unchanged good and choice wooled slaughte lambs 19.00-19.50; deck choice anc prime 118 Ib No. 1 pelts 16.50 | cull to choice slaughter ewes 5.00 youngster wearing the prettiest 7.50- good and choice feede skating outfit. l ambs under 80 lbs 20 . 00 . 20 . 50 Serve anything to eat that is in keeping with the occasion. STOCKS 69% 92% 10W 49% 39'.4 203 60 NEW Stocks: Abbott L Allied Ch Allied Strs Allis Chal Amerada Am Can Am Mtrs AT&T Anac Co Armco Stl Armour 22V4 Beth Steel 49Vs Boeing Air 48 Case JI 20 30 Ches & 0 CMSPP Chi & NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas DowChem 75 du Pont 200% EastKod 136% Firestone 133 Ford Mtr 48 Gen Elec 72% Gen Foods 76!g Gen Mtrs 48> B Goodrich 70% Goodyear imi GtNorRy 49 7 ,i Greyhound 18'.» Homestk 41Vs Inland Stl 142 IBMach 493'^ Intl Harv 41% YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. 57% Intl Paper 113& Jones & L Ken'cott Lor'lrd Lukens Stl 79ft 72V4 Minn MM 107 Minn P&L — 38Mi 29% 66% 24% 28'2 50 61% 54 58% 56 46% 44 49tt 21% 27 110% 47% 41% 46Vi 73% 86 101 Vis 38', 4 50% 58',i Mon Chm Mon Dk U Mon Wrd Nat Dy Pr No Am Av Nor Pao Nor St Pw Norw Airl Penney Phil Pet Pure Oil Radio Crp Rep Steel Rey Tob B Rich Oil Sears Roe Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St Oil Cal St Oil Ind St Oil NJ Stud Pack Sunray Swift & Co 34 Texas Co 88 Truax Tra Un OU Cal Un Pac U S Rub U S Steel West Un Westg El Wlworth Yng s 9 t George A. Bormel * Co. Common Stork (Wright Wells * Co.) Bid Asked M M load good and choice 98 Ib shon feeder lambs 17.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — Hogs 12,000; butchers 230 lbs an below 25 lower; 2-3 mixed grad 200-225 Ib butchers largely 18.25 18.75; scattered lots largely 3 220-230 lbs 17,75-18.00; several lots 2s around 230 lbs 18.25-18.50; 86' eral hundred hedd 1-2 190-220 Ib 19.00-19.25; seventy head Is 21 lbs sorted for grade 19.35; mos 2-3 230-260 lbs 17.25-18.00; 2-3 26C 280 lbs 16.75-17.50; few lots 3 around 300 lbs 16.50-16.75; mixe grade 330-400 Ib sows 14.50-15.50 400-550 lbs 13.25-14.50. Cattle 14,000 calves 100; slaugl ter steers strong to 50 lower about six loads prime 1,140-1,30 Ib fed steers 28.75-29,00; mos choice and prime steers 1,100 Ib down 27.00-28.50; comparab! grade 1,100-1,300 Ib weights largi ly 26.00-28.50; most choice an prime 1,300-1,600 Ib steers 24.5 27.50; good steers 23.50-26.50; se RAZING CAN!—It's standing room only on this sugar train bound for the cane fields at Nan-Chu, Formosa. Women predominate among the half-million workers who will cut the sugar crop, exptctdd to reach 930,000 tons this y«ar. After the harvest they will return to the rice fields. The Island Is second to Cuba as the world's largest sugar expdrter. refused it with a majority estimated at 80 per cent by Asher Schwartz, union attorney. The original vote against the wage offer was 877.772. Union negotiators had accepted the of* fer tentatively Dec. 8 to end an eight-hour walkout by deliverers that day. The union membership turned it down the next day and struck the papers. The papers halted publication two days later. In negotiations that followed the Strike action, the publishers withdrew their offer to reduce the size of bundles from 53 to 50 pounds and insisted that the effective date of a new contract be the day Coya Seen as Loser in Fight Over Election WASHINGTON (AP)> — Rep. Coya Knutson (D-Minn) apparently lost today her battle for a full- scale investigation of her defeat in the November election. A special House committee d: "Now that the union member* which had been taking a prelimi- lave twice rejected agreements ntered into by their representa- ivs, the publishers wonder. . . with whom can they negotiate?" New Vote Joseph F. Finnegan, national director of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, had obtained the agreement for a new vote. Flnnegan's proposal was pre sented to 1,500 members of the 4,500-member union at a regularly scheduled monthly meeting. They eral loads commercial and goo 1,600 Ib weights 22.25-22.75; stanc 64 l ,i ; loads choice and prime heifers an 47 | mixed yearlings 2H.OO; bulk good 66% : and choice heifers 25.50-27.75; load! 58% .800 Ib utility heifers 22.00; utility 47%! and commercial cows 16.50-20.00; 57% i most canners and cutters 14.5014% 117.50; heavy cutters up to 18.00;' 27'/4'.utility and commercial bulls 22.50•25.00; good vealers 29.00-32.00; jculls down to 15.00; two loads choice 900 Ib feeding steers 26.75.; Sheep 2,500; slaughter ewes steady; good and choice 99-110 Ib :wooled lamBs 17.75-19.50; cull and 'utility 14.50-17.00; small lots good] and choice 101 Ib shorn lambs with ' No 1 pelts 17.50; four decks gof>d iand choice 103-104 lbs No 1 pelt lambs sold late Monday at 17.5018.00; cull to choice slaughter ewes 6.00-7.50. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) Live poultry no tone; Tuesday's receipts were 82,000 lbs; wholesale buying prices unquoted to 1 tower; caponettes over 414 lbs 2<H4-21. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter unsettled; receipts 690,000; wholesale buying prices V* to 1 lower; 93 score AA 60V«; 92 A 60V<; 90 B 59%; 89 C 59%; cars 90 B 60V4; 89 C 60 V4. Eggs steady to firm; receipts, 9,800; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites S7tt; mixed 37; standards 33; dirties Sl'/z; checks 30Va; current receipts unquoted. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) Potatoes: arrivals 75; on track 194; total U.S. shipments 520; supply moderate; demand slow, market dull; carlot track sales: Idaho Russets 3.40; Idaho bakers 4.05; Colorado red McClures 2.75. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) — (USDA) Dressed poultry steady. Turkeys, fresh, ice packed fryer-roasters, 6-10 lbs 34Vi-35; young hens 10-18 lbs 30-36; young toms 18-28 lbs and up 29-30. NEW YORK (AP) — (USDA) Butter offerings continued light; demand active; receipts 602,000. Wholesale prices on -bulk ear- tons (fresh), creamery, 93 score (AA) 63V4-63% cents; 92 score (A) 63-63H; 90 score (B) 63-6314. Cheese steady; receipts 222,000; prices unchanged. Wholesale egg offerings light; demand active; receipts 18,800. (Wholesale selling prices based on .exchange and other volume sales). New York spot quotations follow: includes mid western,; mixed colors: extra* (48-50 lbs) 40-42; extras large (45-48 lbs) 39V4-40; extras medium 32V4-33'/2; smalls, 30H-31; standards large 38-40; checks 35^4-36. Whites: extras (48-50 lbs) 43V/- 46V4; extras large (45-48 lbs) 43- 43M:; extras medium 33-34 Vi. nary look at the case was reported in unanimous agreement to drop it. This information came from a member of Congress in a position to know. Mrs. Knutson, the only Democrat in Congress to lose to a Republican in last month's election, complained that a malicious conspiracy caused her defeat for reelection. She sought a full-fledged investigation. The committee conducted a preliminary inquiry at which Mrs. Knutson testified Tuesday Then Chairman Clifford Davis (D Tenn) called members into a closed door session today to dis cuss whether to extend the invest! gation. She said the special committee's action on her bid for a full in vestigation would influence her decision whether to contest for Browns: 43H. extras (48-50 lbs) 41- mally the election of her Republican opponent Odin Langen. The committee, headed by Rep Clifford Davis (D-Tenn), meet again today in closed door session Appeal Played Part Mrs. Knutson told the commit tee she is convinced that a-publii "Coya come home" appeal by he: lusband Andy Knutson played i Jig part in her defeat. She said Langen used her husband's come- wrae letter against her repeated ly during the campaign. Langen has denied involvemen in any conspiracy. The Davis committee was se up primarily to check into cam paign spending, but it is free tc go beyond that in considering complaints arising from Hous elections. It expires with the new Congress and must make its report before the House convene Jan. 7. Any formal contest would hav to be filed by Mrs. Knutson wit the regular House Elections sub committee. Wouldn't Have Signed Tuesday's session was highligh. ed by testimony from Knutson tha he would not have signed the May! 4 "Coya come home" letter to his wife if he had known the persons back of U. Knutson said he had been "taken" and "duped" by his wife's political foes i« pleading with her to get out ol politics and come back to him at Oklee, Minn., where he ran a small hotel. Testifying later, Mrs. Knutson was asked whether distribution of the letter and stories about it affected the outcome of her election battle with Langen. "I certainly think it affected it, it was signed. , Reinstated Reduction At Finnegan's urging, they rein* stated the weight reduction and agreed the effective date of the contract would be Dec. 8, one day after the expiration of the old contract. The $7-a-week wage increase would be spread over two years. The papers' editorial employes have accepted a similar false. Union negotiators had said the $7 package was acceptable only if coupled with a shorter work week and other benefits. The union originally asked a $10-a-week increase in wages over two years. Present basic wage is $103.82 a week. he replied. "I lost and I was the nly Democratic incumbent loss." Absolutely False She also termed "absolutely alse" statements in the letter that he was under the dictation of her xecutive assistant William Kjel- ahl, and had not performed her ongresslonal duties. Knutson on Nov. 5 filed a $200,00 suit against Kjeldahl, charging alienation of affections and lander. He later withdrew it. Knutson said he was goaded by ossip into filing the suit. He said e believed at the time that the negations against Kjeldahl were rue. But Knutson said he does >ot now believe them to be true The Knutsons have not been iving together here. GUM WIDOW DIES PASADENA, Calif. (AP)-Mrs William Wrigley Jr., about 90 widow of the chewing gum* mi lionaire, died Tuesday after 1 years in a coma. She suffered paralyzing stroke in 1947. He husband died in 1932 at 71. Sh was the mother of Philip K. Wrig :ey, president of the Wm. Wrii ley Jr. Co. and the Chicago Cub baseball team. DAIRYMAN DIES WAUKESHA, Wis. (AP) — How ard T. Greene, 65, of Genese Depot, Wis., a prominent Wiscon sin dairyman and 1934 Republicar candidate for governor, died Tues- Letters in Favor of Decision to Keep Director MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Letters omlng into president J. L. Mor- 'ill's office have been "overwhelm- ngly in favor" of the University rf Minnesota's decision to retain ts athletic director and football coach, a school spokesman said oday. "We have received something ver 30 letters on the subject and >nly one has disapproved," the pokesman said. Morrill and the board of regents refused to fire Coach Murray Warmath and Athletic Director Ike Armstrong Friday despite demands by alumni for a shakeup in he school's athletic department. Formal invitations were sent Tuesday night to six men recommended by Morrill and the regents to serve on a committee which will make a fact-finding study of thletic department policies and radices. Morrill asked that the commit- ee begin functioning as soon as possible after the Christmas and New Year's holidays. One of the invitations was sent to Leland Johnson, president of tie graduate lettermen M Club. Johnson -has not yet indicated whether he will serve. The M Club, demanded immediate ouster of Warmath and Johnson Saturday. DEADLY WEAPON WEBSTER CITY Wl - Stephen ?. Jennings, 17, Fort Dodge, was held under $1,000 bond for juvenile court today on a charge of assault day. He was active in Republican politics for many years but sough public office only in 1934. SUPERVISOR DIES POPLAR BLUFF, Mo, (AP) — Gilbert E. Peters, 53, telegrap service supervisor for America Telephone & Telegraph at Ljttl Rock, Ark., was killed Tuesday tr attempting to board a movin train. Carthaginian warrior Hannlba used wigs. jBut, strictly as means of disguise. U.S., Britain Reds Agree on Control of Ban GENEVA (AP) - the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union agreed today that a nuclear test ban should be controlled by a seven-member commission on which each of the three powers would have a permanent seat. They approved the fourth article of a draft treaty for the prohibition of atomic and hydrogen weapons tests. The article provides for establishment of the commission, which would be the supreme authority of a worldwide organization to police a test ban. The United States, Britain, and the Soviet Union would be permanent members of the commission. The other four members would be elected for fixed terms by a conference of all the members of the control organization. Wide areas of disagreement remain to be resolved, however, before a final treaty is agreed upon. The four treaty articles now approved provide for a prohibition of tests, an obligation to cooperate with the control organization, and a functional framework for the organization itself. While the nuclear conference plodded ahead, a companion 10- nation meeting on prevention of surprise attacks was nearing the end of the road. Western delegates said the conference will adjourn indefinitely after Thursday's meeting. The conference is regarded as a complete failure. It opened Nov. 10 and was intended to discuss, on a technical basis, how an international warning system against attack could be organized. The Soviet bloc delegations insisted from the start on a political discussion of disarmament measures and neutralized zones. Thus the two sides never even reached an understanding on what to discuss. AIR FORCE AIDE DIES GREENWICH, Conn. (AP) Floyd Monroe Smith, 84, father of Davis S. Smith, assistant secretary of the Air Force/died Monday. Smith and his wife moved o Greenwich 15 years ago from Omaha, Neb. with a deadly weapon. The population of Canada is made up of many nationalities. About hall the people are of British origin; about 90 per cent are of French origin and the remainder includes people from aU parts of the world, particularly Europe. Because they have « large French- speaking population, Quebec and Montreal are more French than English. In Quebec province, where 90 per cent of the people are French-speaking, civil law Is fundamentally based on French law. Encyclopedia BrlUnnleft '**< AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD f A Wednesday D««, 17, '*• 19 Swift & Co. Earnings Off $3,489,449 Net earnings of Swift It CO., declined by $3,489,449 during the past fiscal year, the company reported Tuesday. Despite record «a1««, earning* dropped sharply. Net earnings reported fof tne year were $10,048,372, equal to $1.70 a share, compared with $13,537,821, or $2.29 a share, the preceding fiscal year. Net sales rose to $2,647,926,000 from $2,433,547,000 the preceding year. But all the gain was due to higher price levels, as tonnage for the year declined 2.8 per cent. Net earnings per dollar of sales slipped to .4 of a cent from cent the preceding year, Porter Jarvis, president, blamed industry bidding for reduced Ivestoclc marketings for the lower profits. This made livestock prices ^relatively high compared ;o the'selling price for meat. Jarvis characterized rewrite in the beef, veal, lamb, and pork division! M nnsatlsfac«. tory; Improvements were made in the refined fats and oil section and in dairy, poultry and feed sections. WHO'S THAT?—This pelican may be wondering who the crazy bind in the cold water is, while he is reluctant to take a dip at the Paris, France, zoo. A pectoral cross is a golden cross worn on the breast by bishops. Seventy-two per cent of world's molybdenum is produced at Climax, Colo., near Leadville. Christmas Shop at Either of * THE * Furniture Stores ... where you'll b« sur* to find the gift you want. * DOWNTOWN ^ * STERLING *^ ^ "Ahrcyi tow pricn to — ~ m«*» vour btidfet" If" AUCTION! AUCTION! AUCTION! 2 BIG DAYS AT ... Hull's Auction Mart 2 mil« south of Austin on River Road, 105, to Auction cign-fhen '/i m!|« w»«t. Large Sale of Christmas Toys, Tools, Furniture FrL, Dec. 19, 7 p.m. - Sat., Dec. 20, 1 p.m. Large heated building. Lunch served. Plenty parking space. You can do a lot of your Christmas shopping at' auction. New beautiful davenport and chairs; Dinette set; Chest of drawers; Bedroom suites; Electric drills, Drill bits; Blankets; Fryers; Coffee makers; and many other new items. Christmas toy$, CONSIGNED MERCHANDISE Furniture and household goods of all kinds; Wringer washing machine, like new.. Large dining room suite. Beds, springs and mattresses. 2000 ft, No. 1 Pine 2 by 4 lumber; 300 gal. storage tank and stand. Several rolls corn cribbing. .Nearly new gas stove. Washing machine, like new; Dining room tablt and buffet; Vanities, Refrigerator; many other items. BUY AT AUCTION AND SAVE LARGEST AUCTION HART IN COUNTRY COLS. HULL and THOMSEN, Auctioneer* 45Vn 36'i 46 33% 70 52% FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD GOODS AUCTION 301 South Second St. Saturday, Dec. 27th, 2:00 P. M. New Kenmor* Gas Range; Apartment Sis* Frigidaire Refrigerator; Chrome BreaMost S« with 4 Chair*; Two M.tol Base Cabinetj; Nearly New Hide-A-Bed; Choir Gr Ottoman; Pedestal; Occasional Table; Chest of Drawers; Floor fr Table Lamps; Steel Cabinet; Step End Tables; Metal Utility Cabinets; Kitchen Table; Rocker; Ho»v«| Vacuum; Feet Stool; Straight Chairs; Wood Wardrobe; Occasional Chairs; Wood Table with I Choirs; Dresser; Clothes Hamper; Library Table; 3 Beige colored Olson Scatter Rugs; Saamtl Too Carom* Breakfast Set with 4 Chairs; Nesca Electric Roaster with Cabinet, like new; Dishes; Utensils; Misc. TERMS: CASH. STINA 0. PIKE, ESTATE, Owners COL. ALBERT HOME fir SON, AtutloaMn 1st NATIONAL BANK, Cleric PAST CLEAN UP?

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