The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 18, 1958 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

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Austin, Minnesota
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Thursday, December 18, 1958
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Page 2
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}-AUSTIN (Minn.) H6RAID Thursday, 0«t. 18, 1958 [VITAL STATISTICS Blrthi At St. -HIM HOSPITAL Mr. end Mrs. Kenneth Dvorak, 611 W. Bridge, son, Dee. 16. Mr. <md Mrs. P. Duane Norris, 1001 Lyndale, son, Dec. 18. OUTSIDE Of AUSTIN Mr. and Mrs. William Regan, LeRoy, son, Dec. 14, at fit. Marys Hospital, Rochester. Deaths MRS. JOHN JOHNSON Mrs. John A. Johnson died this morning at her home, in Decorah, Iowa. Survivors are two daughters, Mrs. Clifford Anderson, Decorah, and Mrs. Palma Leister, 1107 Gleason; two sons, Herman of Chicago and Truman of Waterloo, Iowa. Funeral arrangements are pending. RAYMOND L. TIX Raymond L. Tix, 81, died Wednesday nigbt at St. Olaf Hospital following a brief illness. He resided on Dinsmoor Drive, Austin Rt. S, and was employed as a mechanic at Larry Haltom Motors. Surviving are his wife, Eleanor, and a sister, Mrs. Floyd Swanson, Minneapolis. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning. Philip L. Sllbernagel Services for a former Austinlte, Philip L. Silbernagel, 61, Prior Lake, who died Tuesday, will be held there Friday. He is survived by his wife Vera, and two brothers, Robert, .Minneapolis, and Fred, Mantiowoc, Wis. . Silbernagel was employed at the Crane Lumber Co. for eight years and left Austin in 1946, taking the position u bookkeeper for Rex Distributing Co. He was born in Madison, WU., and lived in Prior Lake, 13 years. Funerols JOHNSON — Funeral services for Brenda Johnson, 1009 Williams, will be held at 1 p.m. Friday it the Worlein Funeral Home, the Rev. S. M. Schreitmueller officiating. Interment will be in Spring Grove Cemetery, GRANSEE — Funeral services for Mrs. Edward Gransee, 507 Rochford, will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Jordan Mortuary Chapel, the Rev. William J. Campbell officiating. Interment will be in Greenwood Cemetery, Brownsdale. The family prefers memorials. TIX — Funeral services for .Raymond L. Tix, Dlnsmoore Drive, will be held at 9 a.m. Saturday at Queen of Angels Church, Interment will be in Calvary Cemetery. Rosary service will be held at 8 p.m. Friday at the Mayer Funeral Home. she was united in marriage with Charles Swank of Austin. She was preceded in death by ler husband. She is survived by icr mother, Mrs. Gust Bliese, who s a patient at the Old Colony lest Home; two sisters, Mrs. Ly- dlt McDermott and Mrs. Joe (Dottae) Drew; on« brother, Ray mond Bliese, all of Austin. Funeral services were held Tuesday, Dec. 16, at 2 p.m. with the Rev. Robert B. Hamp off! ciatlnf. Interment was at Oak wood Cemetery. The bearers were Mamo McDermott, Herbert Graff, Rodger and Clayton Bliese, Terry Drew and Ray Gillson. Cord of Thonks I wish to express my sincere thanks to all relatives, friends and neighbors for the many flowers, gifts, cards and visits while I was a patient at St. Olaf Hospital. Spe ciaA thanks to Rev. Schreitmueller, doctors, nurses, nurses aids and the Gray Ladies. It was all greatly appreciated. Mrs. Larry Snthre. In Memoriam In memory of our mother, Mrs Clara Paulson, who passed away 3 years ago today, December 18. Today recalls the memory Of a loved one gone to rest. Those who think of her today Are those who loved her best. Sadly missed by Mr. and Mrs. Truman Paul•on, Leila, Theresa, Karen, Carole and Jill. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hitzemann, Judy and Gary. Ambulance Runs THURSDAY 8:03 a.m. — Main and Garfleld to St. Olaf Hospital. * Court News Warren Brooks, Northfield, non support, pleaded innocent, case continued. VISIT Obituaries 19M Olga Swank 1958 Olga Helen Swank, daughter of Gust and Helen Matter Bliese, was born at Waltbam, Minn., July 26, 1909, and passed away at St. Olai Hospital early in the morning, Dec. 14. Mrs. Swank bad been ill for some time, but had been hospitalized for only one day. She came to Austin when but a small child and resided her ever since. She attended school in Austin and on June 8, 1925 (Continued from Page 1) main interest would be to promote greater trade. In a letter to Eisenhower Juni 2, Khrushchev said such trad could be built up to a volume o several billions of dollars within a few years. But he said to achieve that volume it 'would b necessary, for the United State to grant long term credits to th Soviet Union. Economic Warfare Secretary of State Dulles late remarked that Khrushchev ha 'declared economic warfare on us , . . And now it looks as thougl ;he Soviet Union wanted to ge credit from 'us so that it coulc more successfully pursue its eco nomie warfare against us." There was speculation the question of top-rung visits between Russian and American leaders may have arisen during an eight- hour talk between Khrushchev and Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D- Minn). The two' met in Moscow on Dec. 1, and Mikoyan' sat in on the talks for about an hour. THROUGH A GLASS DARKLY—Sunlight and shadow produce a picture like a paper eufout in this photo taken through a giant window in New York City. Perched nimbly on his ladder, the silhouetted window washer s-t-r-e-t-c-h- e-s acrobatically to sweep over the glass. COMMITTEE (Continued from Page 1) mlttee. Sen. John Zwach of Walnut Grove who was head of the Education Committee last session will take over as head of the powerful Rules committee. Keller Chairman ; Sen. James R. Keller of Winona again win be chairman of the General Legislation Committee, and Sen. Chris L. Erickson of Fairmont will head the Elections and Reapportionment Committee. Sen. Norman Larson of Ada got he nod again for the chairmanship of Public Highways; Sen. Thomas P. Welch of Buffalo for he Jidiclary committee, and Sen. Clifford Lofvegren of Alexandria or the Game and Fish Commit- ee. Sen. C. C. Mitchell of Princeton s slated to head the Public Domain Committee. Sen. George H. O'Brien of Grand Rapids, chairman last session, was defeated for reelection. ' •' Feidt Heads The newly - created Commerce Commission will include the Banks and Banking Committee and the Insurance Committee, and will be leaded by Sen. Daniel S. Feidt of Hinneapolis. The Aviation and Railroads Committees will be incorporated into a new committee — Transportation. Chairman will be Sen. Gordon H. Butler of Duluth. Sen.»Gordon Rosenmeier of Little Falls will become chairman of the Civil Administration Committee, which will absorb the Military Affairs Committee. The Agriculture Committee will take over the functions of the Dairy Products and Livestock Committee and the Markets and Marketing Committee, with Sen. Donald Sinclair of Stephen as chairman. A new committee, to be known as the Local Affairs Committee, will take over the Towns and Counties Committee and the Municipal Affairs Committee. It was not learned whether a selection has been made for this chairmanship. The Cities of the First Class Flight Training Not Required Rules CAB The public school system of Cincinnati, Ohio, which was organized in 1828, was the first in the Northwest Territory. CHRISTINAS SUGGESTION MAKU 2 TO • CUM OP DILICIOUS cofru,Avfoiiiaffcaf/x SIMMOTH SlUCTOt and f afy-tO'f« t flONAlUTl KUM COfPII NOT «f perfaf drinking ftmptratvrt, flVfomaf/ca//y Accurate ThermottQtU Control 0tv feobesA Automatic Percolator makes 2 cups of Widow Fer&Utc* co&e or at many si 8 cups, automatically. Mf* law pwcolatow make a minimum of 4. Strength-Selector Pill •MUM cafe W wW or stroof u you wish it Stainless steel ptfCOlMO* fMwp fer easy cfeaaiaf. Rich, gem^ilw chrome finish. Downtown fad Sterling committee, which includes lawmakers from Minneapolis, St. Paul and Duluth, will select its own chairman, it was reported. WASHINGTON (AP) — The Ilvil Aeronautics Board ruled today that flight training is not a required safety qualification for the engineer third-man member on America's new jet passenger planes. The ruling complicates the current labor dispute between the Pilots' and Engineers' Unions and the airlines over whether the third man—in addition to the pilot and copilot—should be pilot-trained. The issue is a key one in the current Flight Engineers' Union strike against Eastern Airlines and is also an issue in the strike threatened for Friday midnight on American Airlines. The Flight Engineers' Union maintains that the third crew member aboard jets, as aboard prop planes, needs no flight training but should be a skilled engi neer to maintain equipment in flight and quickly spot any mechanical troubles. The Pilots Union claims the third man should have pilot training so that he can help guide the fast jets through the skies in the event of inability on 9 the part a the pilot or copilot.' The CAB, in response to a letter from Gov. Leroy Collins of Florida, said that it sees no rea son to change present crew com plement requirements for jets from those required for big, four engine propeller - driven planes Present requirements for these d not include a pilot-trained man as the third crew member, but th third man must be a licensed en gineer. The board said it was ruling simply from a safety standpoin and that it had no responsibility under aviation laws, for resolvini issues in airline labor disputes. Both unions base their argu ments primarily on safety consid erations, but they also are con cerned by the fact that the bigge and faster jets will mean unem ployment for some of their Pilo and Engineer Union members They are trying to insure as muc employment as possible for thei Engrossing and Enrolling is the only other committee left. Definition of Word Sought in Hunter Case PRESTON, Minn. (AP) — An attorney general's opinion on the legal definition of "taking" will be sought before a Preston hunter goes on trial in connection with the shooting of a rural family's pet deer. Garry Ruesink bad asked a jury trial, which originally was set for today. The trial was postponed by agreement of attorneys. County Atty. J. F. Herrick explained that Ruesink's counsel wanted to have a question cleared up about the definition of "taking" in a statute which deals with "taking with firearms." The defense attorney will submit his question to Herrick, who, as county attorney, will forward it to the attorney general with a request for an opinion. Herrick said it probably will be January before the trial starts. Ruesink is charged with taking wildlife within 500 feet,of a livestock corral. James Simonson of Preston, arrested at the same time as Ruesink, pleaded guilty Dec. 1 and was fined $100. The deer was one which had lost a leg in a mower accident shortly after birth. It was adopted as a pet by the Glen Hahn family. The Hahns said Simonson and Ruesink came to their farm on the opening day of the season and shot the deer, despite their pleas it be spared. members in the coming jet age Hospital Orderly Set Boy, 4, on Hot Stove HOUSTON, Tex. (AP)-A husks hospital orderly told police toda he sat his naked, 4-year-old step son on a hot stove to teach him not to play with fire. Hospital authorities treated the youngster, Ralph Rodriguez, for second-degree burns. The stepfather, Joe Hernandez, 34, was charged with aggravated assault. Young Mother Killed in Crash ST. PAUL (AP) - Mrs. David . Hyde, 17, was killed and three ther persons injured, two critl- ally, in a car-truck collision about ve miles north of New Brighton Wednesday night. Hyde and Charles de Groy, 34, oth of suburban Circle Pines, were brought to Ancker Hospital n critical condition. Denise, the Hydes' 2-year-old daughter, was eported in fair condition. Highway patrolmen said the [yde car and the truck driven by de Groy came together almost eadon. Mrs. Hyde's death carried the tate traffic toll to 665, up 4 from year ago today. Elevator Falls * Injuring 14 in St. Paul ST. PAUL (AP) A cable snapped and an elevator in a business building dropped at least one story today, injuring 14 persons. Lt. Frank J. Kneissel of the poke department said the elevator lad left the first floor in the Lindeke Building when the cable broke. "It dropped into the pit below the basement level, probably from about the second floor level," Kneissel said. The lieutenant said the police doctor at the scene reported 14 persons in the elevator were injured. Eight were taken to Ancker Hospital as stretcher cases and six others were able to walk into the hospital, the police doctor reported. ' "There were a good many broken bones,'* Lt. Kneissel said. He added that the occupants "piled up" on the bottom of the elevator. When the elevator hit the pit, only the top portion of the door was exposed to the opening at the front of the shaft. Persons had to be lifted out through the top of the door. Victim Posts Bond for Young Bandit CORUNNA, Mich. (AP) - Stanley E. Lee is free on $500 bond awaiting sentence on a charge of robbery armed. The bond was posted by the owner of the tavern he admitted robbing of $40. The tavern owner said he felt sorry for Lee, an expectant father unemployed since last May. He said he might give Lee a job if he is placed on probation. Giant Banks in New York Tdlk Merger flfiW VOftK (AP)-^A trend toward more bank mergers in other sections of th« country was seen today by Wall Street as an outgrowth ef the proposed J. ft Morgan - Guaranty Trust Co. merger. Financial circles saw the proposed merger, announced Wednesday, as 'an effort to strengthen top management. It was claimed top management iri banking Circles is hard to find, and one way to get 4t is to merge. This situation, banking sources said, is true in other sections of the country and is responsible for a growing tendency toward consolidation. Stock of Guaranty Trust Co. was quoted over-the-counter at $91.50 bid and $91.87 asked. Wednesday it rose on the announcement, closing at $94.50 bi<) and $98 asked Its close Tuesday, before the announcement, was $88.87 bid and $92.12 asked. J. P. Morgan stock was quotec at $388 bid and $393 asked. Its price Wednesday was $395 bid and $412 asked. On Tuesday it closed at $345 bid and $361 asked. Government 1 Starts Man-in-Moon Plan WASHINGTON (AP)-The gov eminent has launched a large scale project to shoot man into space. But it will be severa years, at least, before the'age-old dream of space flight becomes true. Dr. T. Keith Glennan, head o the National Aeronautics anc Space Administration, gave this news Wednesday night in a speech at a dinner commemorating the first powered flight by the Wrighi brothers 55 years ago. Glennan said long-range effor and careful studies would be nee essary before the first man is sen! on a space ride. FOUND DYING- Bullock, 27, run over by car and apparently shot three times, was found dying Wednesday night In Forest Park in St. Louis In ease that had police baffled., Bui lock, a St. Louis University student, is shown here In photo made when he was In Army several years ago. (AP Photofax. NATO (Continued from Page 1) Germany's emergence as the West's major continental military power was contained in the re port that for the first time Ger mans will produce missiles. They will work with Franc* and Ital; on antiaircraft missiles which probably will be equipped even tually with nuclear warheads, in formants said. French Army Minister Pierre Guillaumant defended his coun try's sparse contribution to NATO defenses. He said France would do its best to fulfill its European role but it has many overseas obligations and is "holding the flank of NATO," meaning North Africa De Gaulle suffered a blow in failing to win support for his hopi of joining the United States and Britain in a guiding directorate for NATO. The Premier is seek ing to win for France the authority of a major power, but Wash ington and London are leary o antagonizing other NATO mem bers and partially tying their own hands without getting anything in return. Admits Rifle Bullet Started California Fire SAN Jt&N CAPISTRANO, Calif. (AP)-A young rifleman has admitted firing an incendiary bullet which touched eft California's wowtbnwh fire of the year. InveiMtf»tOrf*iid Jerry Stewart 91, ww tftifit jtTMHctog on his Other's ranch neir hiri list Sunday and failed to note one of the bullets was incendiary. The shell set dry grass Ablaze. Stewart said he tried to beat out the fire but it spread quickly in the rolling hills near this historic mission village. No charges have ieen filed against him. The fire now has blackened more than 601,000 acres and destroyed 1? cabins end homes. More than 2,000 fire fighters are battling it. They hope to control the blaze sometime Friday. The fire moved south onto the Camp Pendleton Marine reservation but caused no damage. 6 Arkansas U. Players Ousted FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) Six University of Arkansas foot ball players have been suspendec or placed on probation for their role in an attack on a professor and another man, school officials announced today. The six were pushing a stalled car up an ice-coated hill near the university last Friday when an other car coming downhill brushed fenders with the first vehicle. Police said a fight developec and Prof. James Glgoux, an in structor in agricultural economics and William Davis, a graduate student, were beaten up. Gigoux suffered injuries of his right jaw. Davis had minor in juries. There were no arrests, Gigoux and Davis have no signed a complaint, police said. AT&T Paces Market Climb NEW YORK (A^) - American Telephone It Telegraph iteett, again responding to nswt of * Stock iptit and dividend Increase, rose more than $4 a share today. The rest of th« market was mittd n very active dealing!. On an opening block of 18,000 shares, AT&T was unchanged at 1223. It subsequently movtd up to $227.11 Wednesday the stock war- ed $21 M the whole stock market went to a new record high, as measured by market averages. ' Heavy trading forced th« ticker Behind floor transaction!. U.S. Steel, after opening unchanged at 90 on a block of 10,000 shares, moved up to $91. Ford gained 87 cents, Ou Pont 1.78 and ftastman Kodak 2,50. Union Carbide declined 1, Goodrich $1, Boeing 62 cents and General Motors 12 cents. ' Dulles Denies Plan for More Surgery PARIS UH — U. 8. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles today denied Paris newspaper reports that he is expected to re-enter the hospital for an operation. A statement issued by Asst. See- retary Andrew Berding added that Dulles has almost completely recovered from the inflmmatory condition of the colon for which ht was treated at Walter Reed Hospital in Washington befort hi came to Paris. British to Poy Full Poyment on Debt LONDON (fl — The British government is to pay the full 187 million dollars in capital and interest due this year on its outstanding American and Canadian loans, The decision was announced by Chancellor of the Exchequer Derick Heathcoat Amory Wednesday night. The payments due Dee. II include $137,200,000 on tht American loan, mor« than 87V4 million on the Canadian loan and mort than 514 million in interest on previous deferments. NATE'S AUSTIN'S CHRISTMAS GIFT HEADQUARTERS • D0 YOUR FAMILY " GIFr " HUNTING AT NATE'S WHERE HUGI STOCKS OP PINE OF OUTS ™ DING «"• *™™»* TO SHOPPERS SPECIAL BOYS', WARM ZIP OFF HOOD PARKAS $6.90 • a regular $10.95 value • sizes 8 thru 1 6 • fully Insulated • tough water and wind resistant shell • knit inner wrietlets • navy blue only PRICES SLASHED ICE SKATES $3.99 Pr. Boys' fr girls' slies 10 thru 2 i a regular $5.95 valu. • prices reduced on .11 other slies • famous "aerflyt." quality skating Is fun for tha entire family . . . enjoy it Sport Shirt Riot Men's Sixes 2 for $5.00 an outstanding seleciton of fine shirts going at . fraction of their original prices i latest styles and fabrks ' SIZES S-M-L-XL USE YOUR GOOD CREDIT...NO SERVICE OR CARRYING CHARGE FREE - CHRISTMAS GIFT WRAPPING - FREE RENT SANTA SUIT "Rent 'n Save" Rent-All ME 3-8172 5 DAYS LEFT M Nylee. }••* INSULATED UNDERWIT UTOk WAWJ W* '*'" f*V» C*«M *9" Gifts For "HIM" Sport Coats $9.00 up Dress Hats $3.99 up Scarfs $1.49 up Wallets $1.98 up Leather Loafing Slippers $3.99 up Men's Name Brand SUITS, Values to $75.00 $29.90 up Pajamas $3.49 Ties $1.00 Bathrobes $3.99 up Dress Gloves . . $2.49 up Topcoats . . . $28.90 up UNDERWEAR, SOX, DRESS SHIRTS ell wool Gifts To Please f 'HER" $5.00 $1.98 up $3.77 $1.79 Slacks Blouses, Pajamas Slippers Jeanie quality Lounging Lounging ..... COTTONS Dresses, Dusters $2.98 up Snow Boots, Gar Goals Jackets leather uppers Warm a* toast .. leathers, latest stylet $6.90 $10.99 $29.96 UP up up Gloves, Hose), Shots, Skates, Boots Hundreds of "Practical" Gift Items For Boys and Girls . . . Moke 'Em Happy!!! NATE'S-FAMILY HEADQUARTERS FOR JACKETS -NATE'S D v,, S f JACI «TS TO SELECT FROM: A STYLE AND SIZE FOR EVERY FAMILY MEMBER: LOW PRICES LIKE THESE MAKE NATE'S . JACKET KING OF SOUTHERN MINN. SHOP, COMPARE, YOU WILL BUY 'YOUR 1 JACKETS AT NATE'S. MEN'S CAR COATS, reg. value $19.95 ........... now low priced at $14.90 BOYS' CAR COATS, regular $14.95 ....................... now iust $12 90 MEN'S WARM PARKAS, finest quality, were $18.95 ......... now ust $15^90 BOYS' PARKAS, warm as toast, were $10.95 ............... now just $8.88 ZIP OFF HOODS GIRLS', MISSES', LADIES' CAR COATS ........... prices start at low $8.90 up CHILDREN'S CAR COATS, SNOW SUITS, ETC ....... priced low from $6.90 up MEN'S SUR-COAT STYLE JACKETS, terrific selection . ............. $11.90 up MEN'S WORK JACKETS, outstanding line, every wanted style ...... $3.99 up LEATHERS, BOMBER STYLES, TANKERS, ARMY, NAVY SURPLUS JACKETS . , . YOU SAVE PLENTY . . . WHEN YOU SHOP NATE'S FOR JACKETS! RUBBER FOOTWEAR BUYS FOR THE FAMILY COAST TO COAST STORES MEN'S DRESS ZIPPER OVERSHOES ...... MEN'S 4 or 5 BUCKLE OVERSHOES genuine surplus 9 Boys 7 , Zipper OVERSHOES (Boys', 4 buckle DRESS OVERSHOES Men's WORK RUBBERS Insulated Rubber BOOTS "convene quality, reg $19.95 Value Misses', Ladies', Leather SNOW BOOTS $4.49 * $3.99 ,, SWEATERS by "Campus" $3.98 finest quality for leu • wools, aliens, bulkies « every wanted style end color. SIZES $2.98 up UP For "HIM" or "HER" Wrist Watches $6.99 up tax included • guaranteed time keeper* • many styles to choose from. t a lasting gift so well received. NATE'S FARMER'S & WORKINGMAN'S STORE Open Evening4 Until Christmas 123 E. Mill Downtown Austin

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