The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 19, 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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Friday, December 19, 1958
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Page 2
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?~AUSTfM MfRAID fnday, Dec. 19, 19.58 15 in Hospital VITAL STATISTICS After Crash Births Af ST. 0UIF HOSPITAL Mr* and Mrs. Elmer Kniger, Austin Rl. 1, «on, fc«. 18. Mf. Mid Mrs. Royce Shults, 902 W. Bridge, son, Dec. 18. Mr. tnd Mrs. John Hlggie, 102 Southwood, daughter, Dec. 18. Mr. and Mrs. Beauford Chapman, 101H High, daughter, Dec. 19. OUTSIDE OF AUSTIN Mr. and Mrs. Mahlon Anderson. 1<S09 W. Allegheney, son, Dec. 18, sit St. Marys Hospital, Rochester. Marriage Licenses Lawrence E. Lee, Otisco, and Beverly E, Eggen, Lyle. Glen L. Keener, Boulder. Colo., and Margaret G. McLaughlin, 509 N. Sixth. Mervin K. Dunn. 1803 E. Oakland, and Margret A. Benson, 804 S. Railway. Stanley W. Hammermelster, Dexter, and Doris J. Westcott, Adams. Deaths MRS. FREDA SOLT Mrs. Freda Soil, 80, died Thursday at the Sarepta Home, Sauk Centre, Minn. A former resident of Dexter, she is survived by a son, Harry Solt, Ward Springs, Minn., and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Sunday at Elk- tort. SURVIVOR'S NAME OMITTED In the death notice of Mrs. John A. Johnson, Decorah, Iowa, Thursday, the list of survivors should have included her husband. BUY 'EM AT NATE'S THIS CHRISTMAS GIVE NATIONALLY FAMOUS r * FRUIT OF THE |/ LOOM ' MEN'S GUARANTEED UNDERWEAR TEESWRTS NYLON-relnforced neckband keeps its smart shape through countless washings and wearings. Men's sizes S,M,L,XL 6 FOR4.10 Funerals TIX — Funeral services for Raymond L. Tix, Dinsmoore Drive, will be held at 9 a.m. Sat urday 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. 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. Camp-! bell officiating. Interment will be in Greenwood Cemetery, Brownsdale. The family prefers memorials. BALDWIN —Funeral services for Navy Lt. Fred Baldwin, Corpus Christi, Texas, will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Chester High School auditorium, Chester, Iowa, the Rev. Merlin Ackerson officiating. Interment will be in Chester Hill Cemetery. Friends may call at the Martz 'Funeral Home, LeRoy, until noon Sunday. SOLT — Funeral services for Mrs. Freda Solt, Sauk Centre, Minn., will be held at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at St. John's Lutheran Church, Elkton, the Rev. Petrick officiating. Interment will be in church cemetery. Friends may call at the church after 12 o'clock noon Sunday. Cord of Thanks I thank all my friends, neighbors and relatives for the flowers, cards, gifts and visits while I was a patient at St. Olaf Hospital. Special thanks to the priest of St. Augustine, Queen of Angels, doc tor, nurses, nurses aids, Police auxiliary, and Gray Ladies, ft was greatly appreciated. Mrs. Ray Locher. We wish to thank all of our friends and neighbors for the gifts, cards and food .received during our recent bereavement. We also wish to thank the VFW for their services, Rev. and Mrs. Matt, Mrs. Moe, nurses of St. Olaf Hospital, Dr. Hagen, ladies of Crane Chapel for the lunch and words of sympathy and Worlein Funeral Home for services rendered. Thanks to you all again. Mrs. Mathias Fleming & Families. Court News Don Schmidt, 1306 Padden, was fined $5, suspended, for allowing his dog to run loose and $5 for not having a dog license. Student Singers Entertain Lions Christmas greetings were said with music for Austin Lions at their meeting Thursday. Twenty Austin High School students and their director, Wilbur Funk, were luncheon guests of the club, and sang Christmas carols. The Lions completed their annual project, with purchase of 79 gifts for underprivileged children of the community. of Elevator ST. PAUL (AP) - Fifteen persons remained in Ancker Hospital today with injuries suffered when an overloaded passenger elevator dropped to the bottom of the shaft. Six suffered ankle, heel or foot fractures. Attendants reported all the patients were improved and some would be released later today. Nineteen employes of American Radio and Television Co. were injured Thursday after cables snapped, dropping the cage between one and two stories. Also taken to the hospital was Al Grimes, 51, who suffered shock after pulling several of the injured from the smashed elevator. Grimes and four others were released after treatment. Albert A. Goffstein, owner of the seven-story downtown building, said the self-service elevator was posted for a maximum of 10 passengers. Sanforized SHORTS NEW HIGH QUALITY broadcloth with panel seat and generous cut Men's boxer or grip* per style in sizes 28-Si 6 FOR 4.1 O ATHLETIC SHIRTS NVUW-relnforced neck and arms for long-lasting good fit Men's sizes 34-54. 49$ each 6FOR2.9O KNIT BRIEFS NYtON-refnforced leg open* ings and 100% stretch live elastic waistband insure long comfortable wear. Men's sizes 2*44. 6 FOR 4.10 each farmer's Worktngmau's Store OPIN fVfMJM$$ UNTIL CHRISTMAS lilt MM ATLAS (Continued from Page 1) were first to report spotting i visually. They reported at 9:30 p.m. that it glowed at IVt magni tude, just a bit brighter than the stars in the Milky Way. The Air Force dubbed its satel lite Operation Score, after the first letters of the words signal communications, orbit, relay ex periment. These summed up it! purposes except for the basic one This was to see if the Atlai would fly as faithfully as it did two weeks ago, when it travelec a prescribed 6,325-mile course over the Atlantic. Of Thursday night's test, the Pentagon said: "Most successful." But it did much more, as the Pentagon'pointed out in a statement: "The entire vehicle achieved an orbit. As such, it is the largest satellite that has been put into orbit hy the United States. More importantly, this marks the first time that a high accuracy missile guidance system has been used to steer such a vehicle into its orbital trajectory." Thus, in a matter of minutes, the United States proved once more that it has a dependable ICBM and also took the wind out of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrsh- chev's taunts about "lemon-size" U.S. satellites. Novel Twist There was a novel twist to the launching which sent the Atlas soaring at 17,000 miles an hour. In its nose cone was a unique communications system—and there was speculation that its tape recordings included the voice of Eisenhower. Newsmen expressed this speculation to Pentagon officials, who would neither confirm nor deny it. The communications system is part of the 150-pound payload in the rocket's nose cone. It record, messages sent to it and, on ( command signal later, sends th messages back to earth. The Atlas weighed 100 tons 01 the ground. The comffined thrus of its three rocket engines at sei level was 359,000 pounds. Onci fired, its two booster engine dropped off and what was left, th instrumented carcass and burned out third engine, went into orbil Powered flight lasted 4Vi minutes LAUNCH DIMES CAMPAIGN — Sen. Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn.), left, and Cortland J. Silver, Minnesota March of Dimes chairman, have a get-acquainted meeting with three crippled children who are among those who will benefit from the Dimes Campaign: The children, left to right, are: Marion Jacob, 17, Marshall, Janelle Wickworth, 5, St. Paul, and Brian Klund, 4, Duluth. They are patients at Gillette State Hospital for Crippled Children in St. Paul. Sen. Humphrey was the principal speaker at the campaign kick-off dinner last night. (AP Wirephoto) NOTES FROM STEVENSON. NIXON Loser Is 'Winner' as Hays \ Is Feted by Well-Wishers WASHINGTON (AP) - Even a loser has his moments of triumph. Such a moment came Thursday night for Rep. Brooks Hays (D- Ark). Hays, an avowed moderate on the segregation issue, was unseated last month by Dr. Dale Alford, Little Rock segregationist who ran as a late entry write- in candidate. In tribute to Hays, about 700 friends and well wishers assembled at a dinner and heard him praised by many national figures. Not Hopeless Responding, Hays said the cause of moderation is not hopeless. He called for "an appreciation of what the rule of law means in sustaining our liberties and our property." Laudatory messages were read from many national figures unable to attend.' Included were telegrams from Adlai Stevenson, one of the sponsors of the event; Vice President Richard M. Nixon; Gov. Price Daniel of Texas; and various members of Congress. Enhanced by Defeat Nixon said Hays' "outstanding reputation was enhanced rather than tarnished by defeat." Among the speakers was evan- Acted as Guinea Pigs for The Nazis, but Women Still Smile CONGRATULATIONS WINNERS IN STERLING SHOPPING CENTER'S $10000 u. S. SAVINGS BOND DRAWINGS t MRS. MILDRED BALDUS • HAROLD CLOUGH • DELORES BEAN • KARL DREYER • MRS. MARGARET BULGER • VERONICA VAN RYAN • NORMAN KJOME • CLAUD. OSBORN t MRS. MAYNARD QUICKSTAD REGISTER EVERY DAY! A NEW WINNER EVERY DAY AT STERLING SHOPPING CENTER NEW YORK (AP)—The wonder of it is that they can still smile— these 27 women who underwent the tortures of the damned as the human guinea pigs in Nazi experiments. The women, flown in Thursday from Warsaw, chattered happily when the big plane dropped down from above the clouds to give them their first view of America. But physically, it was a painful exit from the plane at Idlewild Airport. It was the halt leading, the lame, and here is why: At one time their legs had been cut open, their bones broken or Russians Snap and Americans Snap - Pictures SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - It looked like camera day with the visiting Russians Thursday. And it was a two-way picture taking. Some of the 67 Russian scientists visiting the Bay area toured University of California laboratories. Most carried cameras, and used them freely. The Russians came on the Soviet laboratory ship Vityaz, which has been doing oceanographic research for the International Geophysical Year. More than 1,000 Americans visited the Vityaz, on which Capt. Igor Sergeev held open house. Many of them snapped pictures. 5 DAY FORECAST Minnesota: Temperatures will average 12-15 degrees below the normal highs of 18 north to the middle 20s south; normal lows, zero north to about 10 south; cold until warming trend about Sunday and Monday and colder again near the end of the period; precipitation about .10-.15 inch occurring as light snow about Tuesday. Iowa: Temperatures will average 12-15 degrees below the normal highs of middle 20s north to middle 30s south; normal lows 1016; cold until warming trend about Sunday and Monday and colder again near the end of period; precipitation about .10-.15 inch occurring as light snow about Tuesday. Wisconsin: Temperatures will average 10-15 degrees below the normal highs of 24-28 and normal lows of 7-13; much colder south and very cold north Saturday; continued cold through Wednesday except brief warming likely about Tuesday; precipitation .2S-.33 inch in snow about Tuesday and persistent snow flurries along eastern and southern shores of Great Lakes. Toeterville Family Night Program Set TOETERVILLE, Iowa — A family night Christmas program will be presented by the St. Peter's Lutheran Ladies Aid of Toeterville Sunday. The program includes a concert by the Junior Choir. A pot-luck lunch will be served. shattered. Poisonous bacilli or gangrene-causing material such as glass, wood, dirt and soiled rags were sealed into their legs. It happened 1942-44, at Ravens- bruck in East Germany. German doctors, selected ,79 healthy young women—members of the Polish resistance—to test the power of sulfa drugs in fighting serious infections developing from unattended battle wounds. As the victims neared death, the sulfa drugs were applied. Again, the wonder of it: of the 79 women, 53 survived. Variety of Diseases What condition are they in now? They have a variety of diseases, such as cardiac ailments, osteo- myelitis, pernicious anemia, tuberculosis, hypertension, asthma. And they have constant leg pains. Since the end of World War II the only support the women had received was from the Polish government. But last summer a group of Americans, the Hiroshima Peace Center Associates, decided to help them. The Polish women will spend six days in New York. Then they go to live in the homes of Americans who volunteered their hospitality. In each place, destinations not disclosed, medical treatment has been arranged for them. TEMPERATURES High Low Pr. .01 .16 33 4 27 -11 7 -18 40 15 37 25 32 11 T 22 3 .32 37 28 35 26 39 28 38 32 61 37 20 5 •7 .15 -4 44 25 24 T .45 .18 Alexandria Bemidji Intl Falls Redwood Falls Rochester St. Cloud Duluth La Crosse Madison Mason City Minot Fargo Rapid City Calgary Edmonton Regina Winnipeg Albany, cloudy Albuquerque, clear Anchorage, cloudy Atlanta, clear Bismarck, snow Boston, cloudy Buffalo, cloudy Chicago, cloudy Cleveland, cloudy Denver, clear Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, cloudy Fort Worth, clear Helena, clear Indianapolis, cloudy Kansas City, clear Los Angeles, cloudy Louisville, clear Memphis, clear Miami, clear Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St. Paul, cloudy 37 20 New Orleans, clear 66 40 New York, clear 38 30 Oklahoma City, clear 61 39 Omaha, clear I Philadelphia, clear Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy Portland, Me., cloudy 25 13 Port,and, Ore., cloudy 49 43 .18 Rapid City, clear 61 37 -4 6 -25 .07 32 24 58 32 29 24 52 34 44 0 .11 31 25 31 29 40 32 31 26 59 39 46 37 32 28 64 37 50 29 41 32 55 39 73 48 46 33 60 43 75 49 34 27 50 34 39 24 72 45 33 30 gelist Billy Graham, a membe; of the Southern Baptist Conven tion of which Hays is president Graham said Hays, now completing 16 years in Congress, "has helped lift the word 'polities' ou of the mud." While there were many refer ences to Hays' defeat, there wa no mention of Alford, the man who beat him by 1,200 votes. Alford, however, has no clear path to Hays' seat. A specia House committee, by a 3-2 vote recommended Wednesday tha Alford be denied the seat until a investigation is made of charge there were irregularities in thi election. The House will decid that matter on Jan. 7. Few From South Many members of Congres came to the Hays dinner, but few were from the South. Amon Southerners who attended wer Representatives Howard Smit (D-Va) and Porter Hardy (D-Va) None of the other Arkansas sen ators and representatives attend ed, although Sen. J. W. Fulbrigh (D) was listed among ticket pur chasers and sent a telegram prais ing Hays as a "fine public ser vant." Cardinal Goes Despite Pleas ROME (AP) — Stefan Cardina Wyszynski left for Warsaw today as scores of Poles in exile from communism shouted: "Don't gi back! You'll never be able t leave again!" The Roman Catholic primate o Poland came to Rome two months ago for the conclave which elected Pope John XXIII to succeed Pius XII. At the railroad station todaj anti - Communist Poles pressec about the prelate, clutching at hi robes and shouting. Cardinal Wyszynski was unde house arrest in Poland during th 1953 consistory at which he be came a cardinal. After Wladyslaw Gomulka rose to power in Polam in 1956, he was released and re lations between church and stat improved. Mother Admits She Abandoned Infant ROCHESTER, Minn. (AP) Chief of Police.James J. Macke said today a 28-year-old divorcee mother of two school age children has admitted giving birth to baby boy and abandoning it. The body of the baby was fount on the bank of the Zumbro Rive here Dec. 10. It was wrapped in two paper sacks. Macken said it has not been de cided whether to file any charge in the case. Added Seconds of Thrust Put Atlas Into Orbit WASHIJfflfofl (AP) * Ettra uel for 13 additional seconds of hrust by ita rocket enginM>kicked ,he Alias missile into otblt. The missile which became a sat- llite was a standard Atlas except that it carried a "little more fuel," aid Rear Adm. John E. Clark, eputy director of the Pentagon's Advanced Research Projects Ageriby. The final burnout of the rocket engine occurred about 4H minutes after launching. This included the ixtra 13 seconds of thrust. When an Atlas missile is fired n conventional surface-to-surface ests it flies at approximately 98 per cent of the speed needed for orbit. All three engines, plus the moderate thrust of two small rockets 'or steadying the missile on its nitial course, were fired at once. After delivering the mighty lift needed to get the 100-ton load off from the ground and start it toward 17,100-mile-per-hour speed, the two main boosters dropped away. This left the 85-foot-long main shell of the rocket, with the empty sustalner rocket and instruments inside it, heading into, orbit. Orbital speed is about 18,000 miles per hour, but varies somewhat with height. The expected life of the 4% ton satellite is about 20 days. The prospective brief life is because it was put into comparatively low orbit. Initial estimates were thai the low point of the eliptical orbit would be 118 mile? high and the maximum height 625 miles. Reds Demand • Withdrawal ol Atom Missile pANMUNJOM (AP)-The North Korean Communists today demanded that the U.N. Commanc immediately withdraw the atomic capable Matador guided missil and all other up-to-date weapons brought into South Korea in the past 18 months. The U.N. Command immediately rejected the Red demands made, at a meeting of the Mill tary Armistice Commission. The Communist delegate, Maj Gen. Kang Sang Ho, charged thi transfer of the Matadors and oth er new American weapons to South Korea violated the armlstic agreement to introduce no weapons not in Korea when the fight ing stopped. The U.N. Command repudiatec that clause of the armistice in June 1957, saying that the Com munists had been violating it per sistently and equipment in tb South had to be brought up to date to meet the Red threat. Clothing Drive Aids Victims Of Fire SPRING VALLEY, Minn. — The Spring Valley elementary school clothing drive to help fire victims, the William Hammersma family, was a success, Principe Paul Skageberg said. The students collected clothing bedding and household goods fo the family whose trailer hom< burned to the ground Clerk In Rochester Hotel Is Help Up ROCHESTER, Minn. (AP) — The 81-year-old clerk of the Rochester Hotel, Arthur L. Jennings was held up early today b a young man who forced him t open the cash register and turn over $35. It was the second such expe rience for Jennings. On Sept. 18 1956, he was held up and robbet of $70. Rink Being Built at Spring Volley SPRING VALLEY, Minn. Construction of a ice skating rink at the elementary school playground is under way here. Hanna Iron Mine Co., trucks are hauling fill for the embankment and the village will flood the rink. Warming facilities will be available in the school basement. CHICAGO (Aft - The (rational afety Council today estimated hat m Americans will be killed n traffic accidents during the our-day Christmas holiday period. the period will begin at 6 p.m. local time) Wednesday, Dec, 24, and will end at midnight Sunday, Dec. 27. "Those deaths need not occur 620 to Die in Car Accidents Over 4-Day Christmas Span and should not occur/* the council said. And It provided this prescription for driving and staying alive: Start early, cut speed to meet traffic and weather conditions, pull off the road if you feel tired or sleepy. If you've been drinking, the council added', don't drive. / Movie Projectionist Loses in Supreme Court Decisions ST. PAUL (AP) - The Mlnrife- ota Supreme Court today upset ruling by the Commissioner of imployment Security that Murray Anson of Minneapolis, a motion icture projectionist, was entitled o unemployment benefits. The high tribunal agreed with he employer, the Fisher Amuse? ment Corp. of Minneapolis, that Anson's resignation was voluntary and without good cause attrlbut- ible to the employer. The firm op- 18-Day Strike Is Settled at Chrysler Corp. DETROIT, Mich. (AP)-An 18- day strike which had idled 44,000 workers in Chrysler Cofy. plants across the country was settled today.. C. Patrick Qulnn, president of Dodge Local 3, called the settlement fair to both sides. With the exception of Imperial cars and Dodge trucks, the dispute had shut off Chrysler automobile production. A strike by 7,100 in Chrysler's Dodge Main plant here mushroomed into idleness of 44,000. Workers at Dodge Main, a key Chrysler parts supplier, walked out in a dispute over work loads. The union accused the company of a speedup. Chrysler denied it, saying it merely was asking its workers to meet productoih standards prevailing generally, and within its competitor's plants especially.. Mrs. Anno Butler Funeral Saturday ST. PAUL (AP) — Funeral services will be held here Saturday for Mrs. Anna Butler, 92, widow of the late Pierce Butler, a former associate justice of the United States Supreme Court. Mrs. Butler died Thursday in Baltimore, where she had lived since her husband's death in 1939. The Butlers lived here until he was appointed to the high tribunal in 1923, and the family moved to Washington. Three sons survive. • to - Chicago their grand- and one daughter Corl Brill Speaks at Blooming Prairie BLOOMING PRAIRIE, Minn.- Carl Brill, Austin's community ambassador, spoke to the Knights of Columbus Christmas party Sunday. Other talks were given by John Smith, Owatonna, newly-elected Steele County attorney, and t h e Rev. Herman Boeker, pastor St. Columbanus Church. More than 200 attended. crates three motion 'picture theaters in Minneapolis, one near the campus. Associate Justice Leroy Matson said in the unanimous decision that Anson was disqualified from benefits under the Employment Security Act. Justice Matson said the question before the high court was whether an employe, a non-member of the union local who resigned from his job in obedience to instructions from the union business representative because of union seniority regulations, is entitled to unemployment benefits. "Because of the seniority provision," Justice Matson said, "the employer has no control over the selection of projectionists sent him." The amusement company had asked the supreme court to review the decision because any benefits paid to Anson were charged to the employer's experience-rating account. 90 Passengers Get Atlas View CHICAGO (AP)—Some 90 passengers on a Miami airliner saw from stand aloft the sight of a lifetime Thursday night—launching of the Atlas satellite. The plane, a Delta Air Lines DC7B, was flying at 19,000 feet over Vero Beach, Fla., when the satellite missile was fired from Cape Canaveral about 40 miles to the east. Pilot Ralph Eames turned his plane broadside to the spectacle as passengers, alerted by First Officer William Ballenger, stared out of the ship's right side windows. The sight was described by James L. Bixby, 37, of Chicago, one of the passengers, who said it "first looked like a huge ground fire." "It seemed to stand motionless for endless seconds just above the " ground before gathering momentum," he said. "Then with tremendous speed it climbed almost vertically much higher than the plane's altitude before beginning a gradual are toward the southeast as it sped into orbit." Notvity Story at Union Presbyterian STACYVILLE, Iowa - The Nativity story will be told in song and scripture at the Union Presbyterian Christmas program Sunday. . The Church School pupils, under the direction of Mrs. Bert Decker, will present, the program. The church is near Stacyville. Samson itc presents three perfect gift sets for the man bobbers Uaf-typ* iprin? construction, rubb«r fttt, cnromt plottd tubular ttttl from*. Stal and back in colorfvl "animal-print 4 elastic. Ad|u»ti t« 3 position* to "grow wWiboby." Reg. $8.95 5C95 6 "OUR OWN" HARDWARE 'I! 'AXE" JOHNSON'S HIE. Mill HE3-3250 loavlni ItllM, fel«snt, and Toll Mta Uutt fittt fih m REGISTER FOR A FREE $100.00 U. S. SAVINGS BONO GIVEN AWAY EVERY DAY AT STERLING WALGRtEN AOtN£Y DRUGS

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