The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 20, 1958 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

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Saturday, December 20, 1958
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Page 11
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RECIPE ROUND UP (Continued from Pag* 8) ES ** Wara ft cup teftdant In double boiler. Blend in ft tsp. pure almond extract and few drops red coloring. Spoon-dip candied cherries and place on wax paper to set. . - Warm % cup fondant in double boiler. Blend in Vt tsp. pure peppermint ex* tract. Tint green or other color as desired. Pour from spoon on* to wax paper, or for uniform shape, into slightly oiled small muffin pans. Makes 20 1%-inch wide. VANILLA FONDANT STUFFED DATES — Blend % tsp. pure van- IHa extract into * cup fondant; shape into small oblong rolls. Cut and press into center of dates. MAPLE NUTLETS — Blend ft tsp. maple flavoring into ft cup fondant. Roll into balls. Press each between walnut halves. Presbyterian Guild Division Meetings Divisions of the LeRoy Presbyterian Church Guild met Wednesday. DIVISION 1 Mrs. Herman Dick read the Christmas story when Division One met with Mrs. S. B. Ludemann. Mrs. Merrill Jensen gave the opening prayer and read a poem. Other readings were given by Mrs. Dick and Mrs. Russell Brownlow. A Christmas program followed the business session and games and contests were conducted during the social hour. DIVISION 2 Mrs. Donald Mossyge was elected chairman of Division Two when members met with Mrs. Merle Lamon. Other officers are Mrs. Kenneth Mahoney, vice chairman, and Mrs. Harold Ludemann, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Casper Wolthoff led devotions and gifts were wrapped for the Rev. Stephen Spider and family, Granite Palls. Games were played during the social hour. DIVISION 3 Division Three held a Christmas party with Mrs. John Jensen. A contribution of $18 was sent to the Rev. Durseen who operates a mobile religious unit in the Duluth area. Mrs. Donald McGillivray Jr. conducted devotions and introduced the Christmas program. A carol sing was followed by a gift exchange. Ladies Aid Names New Secretaries Department secretaries were appointed by Our Savior's Lutheran Ladies Aid, Wednesday at the Lyle Church. They are: Mrs. Richard Murphy, missions; Mrs. Lavern Leidall, charities; Mrs. Francis Nelson, promotion; Mrs. Carl Pederson, education; Mrs. Edward Stad- helm, life membership and in memoriam; Mrs. Floyd Capritz and Mrs. Ernest Schaufenbil, flowers; Mrs. George Fossey and Mrs. Orville Neversath, communion service; Mrs. Ole Helgeson, historian; Mrs. C. J. Anderson and Mrs. Ole Helgeson, altar guild. Mrs. Capritz was in charge of the program including a playlet, "The Bells Say Come" by Mrs. Leidall and Mrs. Fossey. Annual reports were made by Mrs. Alvie Gregg and Mrs. Staheim. Hostesses were Mrs. Lloyd Berg, Mrs. Clarence Coleman, Mrs. George Peters, Mrs. Hans Helgeson, Mrs. Lloyd Everson and Miss Clara Helgeson. Methodist Class Holds Picnic Supper The Sorosis Class, First Methodist Church, met with Mrs. William J. Campbell, 703 S. Fifth, for a picnic supper Thursday. Mrs. Bessie Baker conducted devotions and presented a gift to Mrs. Mildred Lafferty; teacher, in behalf of the group. A memorial was given for Mrs. Edward Gransee. Gifts were exchanged during the social hour. Bridge Club Meets for Dinner Party The U-Delt-M Bridge Club held a Christmas dinner party Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Douglas Hutchins, LeRoy. Co-hostesses were Mrs. R. G. Willmarth, Mrs. H. S. Larson and Mrs. A. C. Buesing. Mrs. Iva Lofthouse, Bemidji, Lutheran Circles MeetatleRoy Circles of the Leftoy Lutheran Church met Wednesday. ESfHtSK CIRCLE Mrs. Clayton Schroeder was hostess to Esthtt Circle for a Christmas flatty and pest night. Mrs A. B. Berglattd gape the Bible study and told of gifts sent to Mrs. Harold Olson and Miss Doris Nelson. It was voted to purchase a gtvel for the aid president and gifts for Fred Roesler, Oscar Bergan and Miss Clara Hermanson from the sunshine and birthday funds. Mrs. Reginald Torrigson gave a reading and the Schroeder children sang a selection. Gifts were exchanged. Officers will be elected in January when members meet with Mrs. Gordon Tangen. ^ • SARAH CIRCLE Sarah Circle elected Mrs. Alvin Malcomson president when they met at her home. Other officers named are Mrs. Vernon Larson, vice president; Mrs, Manderville Austinson, secretary; Mrs. Clifford Shoger, treasurer. Chairmen are Mrs. S. M. Vatne, birthday box; Mrs. Walter Sen- wark, Mrs. B. E. Sours, sunshine; Mrs. Harold Gronert, Mrs. Adolph Hawkins, calendars. Mrs. Silas Hatelstad conducted the Bible study. Christmas boxes were packed. Mrs. Olaf Walstead and Mrs. Vatne were assisting hostesses. MARY CIRCLE Officers elected-by Mary Circle include Mrs. Harlan Boe, president; Mrs. Arthur Krukow, vice president; Mrs. Harold Bauer, secretary; Mrs. Herman Blum, treasurer. Chairmen are Mrs. John John- stn, Taopi, sunshine and birthday box; Mrs. Elmer Erie, Mrs. Hab garth Hawkins, calendars and Bible study. Mrs. M. W. Anderson gave a reading and the group sang Christmas carols. Christmas boxes were packed for shut-ins and friends. The January meeting will be with Mrs. Boe, Mrs. Curtis Bergan assisting. RACHEL CIRCLE New officers for Rachel Circle are Mrs. Edwin Bassler, president; Mrs. Raymond Bergan, vice president; Mrs. J. L. Whisler, secretary and Mrs. Donald Bqhlen, treasurer. Members 'met with Mrs. K. R. Hailing. Chairmen are Mrs. Hailing, Mrs. MAYBE DETROIT HAS THE ANSWER — Raul Bustamonte of Lowell, Ariz., scratches his head in wonder, trying to figure out a way to get his nine-foot Christmas tree into his small car. A photographer waited a half hour to see if Bustamonte would solve his problem, then left with Bustamonte still scratching his head. (AP Photofax) Alpha Bolhum, calendars; Mrs. Alvin Rosenthal, Mrs. Arnet Moe, sunshine'; Mrs. Milo Roe, birthday box. Gifts were contributed for the Salvation Army, Austin for distribution. Mrs. Robert Orum read the Christmas story and gave devotions. December 30 was scheduled for church cleaning. MARTHA CIRCLE Mrs'. M. P. Morse and Mrs. Lloyd Start were named as nominating committee when Martha Circle met with Mrs. Harry Kurth. Mrs. Harold Kurth was assisting hostess. Bible study was conducted by Mrs. George Brownlow and Mrs. R. G. Juvrud gave a reading. Recorded Christmas music was played. January hostess will be Mrs. Start. NAOMI CIRCLE Mrs. Einer Jacobson was named president of Naomi Circle when members met with Mrs. Russell Hailing at the church. Other officers are Mrs, G. A Halver, vice president; Mrs. Homer Bucknell, secretary and Mrs. Arthur Flikki, treasurer. Chairmen-are Mrs. Cora Olson, Miss Sena Weigan, sunshine; Miss Anna Geiger, birthday box. Mrs. George Hanna conducted opening devotions, prayer and gave readings. Mrs. Halver reported on a recent party at the Good Samara- tin Home, Cresco, Iowa, sponsored by the group. It was voted to give a gift to George Hanna, Injured in a corn picker accident in the fall. Mrs. Halver will be hostess in January. RUTH CIRCLE Ruth Circle met for guest day arid Christmas party at the church. Hostesses included Mrs. Frank Stanger, Mrs. M. H. Weirson, Mrs. John Prestegard, Mrs. Ole Grimley and Mrs. Emma Hatelstad. Bible study by Mrs. Benjamin Unruh was followed by a program. Readings were given by Mrs. Wallace Shodean, Mrs. Weirson, Mrs. Prestegard and Mrs. Stanger in costume native to countries they read about. Janice Erie sang two selections and Kirsti Shodean played selections on the bells. Jeanne Hanson played a piano solo. Mrs. Clifford Iverson was commended for a perfect attendance record the past year and Mrs. Alfred Osheim, retiring president, expressed thanks for help received the past year. Christmas Soviet Decrees Solid Support to Khrushchev By ANGELO NATALE MOSCOW (AP) — The Soviet Communist party's ruling Central Committee has ended a five-day meeting with solid endorsement.of Premier Khrushchev's leadership. A decree issued by the Committee Friday approved Khrushchev's call for Russian farmers to out- produce America and his blasts at fallen Soviet leaders. Khrushchev opened the meeting Monday with the claim that Soviet farms already had surpassed the United States in f some types of production. But he admitted ma- j6r shortcomings remained in Russian agriculture. To "Outdo U. S." The decree told collective and state farms to outdo the United States in production of meat, milk and butter. It called for higher incomes for collective farmers and a general expansion of 4 agricultural production. A radio broadcast of the decree listed the sins of the "antiparty group" of ousted leaders and said they had opposed nearly every aspect of Soviet farm policy. Reactionaries Listed Members of the group are former premiers V. M. Molotov, Georgi Malenkov and Nikolai Bul- ganin; ex-foreign minister Dimitri Shepilov, and former economic boss Lazar Kaganovich. The broadcast said, "Now it is clear to everybody how shamefully that despised group of reactionaries failed, when disclosed and destroyed by the committee and rejected by the party and the people." Miss U.S. Has New Title; Gets Married SALT LAKE CITY (AP)-Char- Business Notes GETS NEW POST Tom Vest, formerly assistant manager of the J. -C. Penney Co. store here, has been named man- *"ager of the Pen ney store in Car- ! <nngton, N. D. Vest took over his Austin post in 1955 and formerly lived at 2202 Deneen. He joined Vest • the Penney organ- lotte Sheffield, 22, the Miss United States for 1958, has a new title today. She became Mrs. M. Richard Maxfield Friday,' MARKET Saturday, Deo. V), 1958 izatlon in 1945, following 3V4 years in the Marine Corps. USEM RETURNS E. G. Usem, of Usem Chrevro- ,let Co., has just returned from Detroit, Michigan, where he acted as spokesman for fellow dealers of the Great Lakes Region at a meeting of the Chevrolet dealers of this region under a nationwide program which Chevrolet, the country's leading car and truck producer, pioneered in the Indus try in 1937. The system operates as a medium for dealer repre sentatives and company executiv es to discuss industry develop ments, retail selling conditions and other mutual business. •The Chevrolet National Dealer Planning Committee is organized at district, zone, regional and na tional levels. Dealers in each o the company's nearly 500 districts in the United States elect; from their group a committeeman to represent them at the zone level Each of these 47 zone committees thus formed elect a regional representative from their midst. Each of the 10 regional committees then elect a member to serve on tin national committee which meets with company executives in De troit. Zone, regional and nationa meetings and elections are helc twice a year. Rountree Leaves by Plane for London ATHENS (AP) — William Roun tree left by plane for London today on his way back to Washing ton. The U. S. assistant secretar; of state stopped here for two day The following price* were paid at Austin. Burrows and dllta uradlne 160.170 170-180 180.190 190-220 220-230 230-240 240-250 250-260 260-270 270-280 280-2FO No. 1 .18.40., .18.10. .17.80. .17,50. .17.20. .16.90. .16.60. .16.30, No 2 15.00 16.00 1700 ..18.00.. .17.70.. .17.40.. .17.10.. .16.80.. .16.50.. .16,20.. .15.90.. NO. 3 .17.60 ,17.30 .17.00 . 16.70 .16.40 .16.10 .15'SO .15.50 290-300 . . . . ..... 16.00. ... 15.60 . . . .15.20 •re priced the ume *s «nw» oi the urn* wit clautilcatinn was a guest. Gifts were exchanged and priz-j es for bridge were awarded Mrs. Buesing and Mrs. Lofthouse. Mrs. W. G. Wells will entertain in January. Catholic Unit Holds Holiday Party St. Mary Immaculate Unit held a Christmas party and gift exchange at the home of Mrs. William Meaoy, Thursday evening. Mrs. Raymond Kubicek and Mrs. Raymond Hackenmiller led recitation of the Rosary. During the social hour, Mrs. Kubicek won the prise for 500 and Mrs. Fred Pusch, ch " rch botnes , packed {or severa i after touring the Middle East fo almost two weeks. The Greek Information Ministry issued a statement saying Roun tree's visit here had no specifi purpose. He discussed the Mjddl East and the Cyprus problem with Greek officials, the ministry said. Blast in Cafe in Mexico City Kills 5; 13 Hurt By JACK RUTLEDGE MEXICO CITY (AP) - Police nvestigated today the possibility mt a bomb caused an explosion 'hich killed five persons in a rowded restaurant and bar. The blast critically injured 13 thers Friday night in La Ronda. popular tourist attraction close o the U.S. embassy. Police Gen. Luis Cueto said iree dead men were restaurant mployes, two of them musicians. \ fourth, identified only by a ring with the initials R.C.D. also was jelieved to be an employe. U. S. Consul Charles Gendreau aid the fifth person might be an American woman but this was uncertain. A party of Cubans was among he patrons, leading police to speculate that a bomb might have been intended for them. Supporters of both President Fulgencio Batista of Cuba and his rebel opponent Fidel Castro live in Mex- co City. The explosion was centered in he bar, knocking out the front walls and causing one car parked outside to explode. The dining area was b'ghtly damaged and the citchen untouched. Police ruled out a gas line ex- jlosion since that would have damaged the kitchen. Legal Action Is Started on Money Deals MADRID (AP) - The government says legal action has been started against a number of Spaniards involved in illegal money deals. It is expected to become the largest financial scandal since Generalissmo Franco came to power. Reliable reports said 100 million dollars or more was involved. Some of the biggest names in Spanish banking, business and industry are reported to be engaged in buying dollars as a hedge against Spain's runaway inflation. The government communique, issued after a cabinet meet- AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD f | Saturday, Dee. 20, 1958 II Bullis Retires; He'll Work for Free Enterprise MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Directors" of General Mills, Inc., are expected to choos ea successor Monday for Harry A. Bullis who resigned Friday aa chairman of the board after having started with the firm as a millhand 39 years ago. Bullis told a news conference he would continue as a board member, as well as taking an active part in several government and civic projects with which he has been associated. For Free Enterprise "I intend to dedicate the rest of my life to helping my government and furthering free enterprise," Bullis said. "The issue between this country and the Soviet Union has been joined." He predicted that 19S9 would be a brisk business year and said he was not so worried about inflation as most people seemed to be. "I have confidence in the good sense of business and labor leaders and I am sure they will try to keep wage and price increases within reasonable limits," he said. He's 68 Now Bullis, born in Hastings, Neb., was eligible for retirement as board chairman three years ago but stayed on at the request of the company. He is 68. Bullis worked his way through the University of Wisconsin peddling sewing machines, enlisted in World War I as a private and came out a captain. He worked briefly at the Chase National Bank in New York and then joined the Washburn-Crosby Co., forerunner of General Mills In 1919. President tn 1943 He attracted the attention of James Ford Bell and, when General Mills was organized in 1928, he was named secretary and comptroller. He became president in 1943. First a flour-milling firm, the Additional Tidy Program on Tap for College Cage Fan BOWLING *w . „ . fisi* Imj, 0», H..I.' Attttlft^BCWl ..«,(•» NfttW company has branched out since into packaged foods, livestock feeds and the chemical and electronics field. It now is also a leader in space balloon projects. Man in Jail on Charge He Abandoned Girl FARGO, N.D. (AP) — Mel Nitschke, 36, Dilworth, Minn., was held in jail here today in lieu of bond on a charge of child aban- By DON WEISS Associated Press Sport* Writer The battle lines are forming early this college basketball season and, with pairings like Kentucky-West Virginia, North Carolina-Northwestern and Auburn- Alabama, the sport has itself a tidy Saturday program coming up. West Virginia, which used the Kentucky Invitation Tournament as a springboard to the No. 1 national ranking a year ago, meets host Kentucky in the current renewal at Lexington. North Carolina and Northwestern, both unbeaten clash in the Blue Grass Tournament finals at Louisville, and the Auburn-Alabama match is for the championship of the Birmingham Classic. Coupled with another heavy round of major school intersectional play and the reappear- Frankenberg Nero Despite Gopher Win MINNEAPOLIS (AP)-A goaltender who allows eight goals in one game usually starts, looking for a comfortable place on the bench, but Dart mouth's Dirk Frankenberg gave up that many— and came away a hero. Frankenberg's team was run over by Minnesota 8-1 Friday night, the Gophers' first victory after an opening loss to the U.S. Nationals. Minnesota could have scored twice as many goals and Frankenberg still would have looked respectable. As it was, his yield of eight goals in 64 shots was the feat of the night. For one period Frankenberg kept an outcloassed Big Green in the game. He stopped 23 shots over the first 20 minutes and was beaten only by Jim Rrtntz's blast from close in. John Wadman tied it up for Dartmouth a few minutes later. MeOotmiek .. R«a O»k tMw* ,...7' ttiitfts Wood Bowl ,.106 Amwram Builder* Fo* Cindy , ......... 128 But the Gophers subjected Frankenberg to a ceaseless assault in the second period and crack the game open. Murray Williamson, Roger Rovick, Stu Anderson and Gary Melnychuk all scored for Minnesota for a 5-1 Gopher lead going into the final period. Rovick got two more before the game ended and Myron Grafstrom t ance of Oscar Robertson and his top-ranking Cincinnati Bearcats (they seek No. 5 against Sb. Louis), there's plenty to whet the appetite of even the most exacting basketball fan. He nearly had his fill last night with eight of the AP's top ten in action together with most of the hopeful challengers. West Virginia, No. 7, hitting 76.2 per cent from the field in the first half and 54.9 for the game, overwhelmed Oklahoma State 67-49 and Kentucky, No. 2, despite the illness of regulars Don Mills and Billy Ray Lickert, thrashed Ohio State 95-76. North Carolina, with Lee Schaffer whipping in 24 points, toppled disappointing Notre Dame 81-77 and Northwestern, matching the Tar Heels' 4-0 record, beat host Louisville 73-66 in the Blue Grass. Auburn's winning streak, longest among the major schools, rose to 15 in a 70-47 romp over Wyoming in the Birmingham Classic before Alabama clipped previously unbeaten Texas A&M 66-62. In other tournaments, The Citadel (78-52 over Georgia) and Miami of Florida (85-79 over Florida State) made it to the title game of the Citadel Invitation at Charleston, S.C., and Catawba and Troy (Ala) reached the Stetson Invitation wrapup. Catawba beat Birmingham Southern 86-69 and Troy eliminated Stetson 68-63. Along with Kentucky, Auburn, North Carolina and Northwestern, five other' teams extended their perfect records in the bustling Friday action while four others besides Texas A&M were dumped from the all-winning class. Rice Bowl Win for Air Force TOKYO (AP)-The favored U.S. Air Force All Stars whipped the Army All > Star eleven 20-0 in the annual Rice Bowl football game today before a capacity 78,000 in Six y , . Pig. « Htg, 683 ?< Co. Thin imiji*m«nt _______ ,., _____ Wingel* co&at. Co, ,.757 711 IIS— 4184 CEDAR VALtEt tGAOtTft Nates ............... 830 «S S&-4W5 Undtttom Muilo ,.813 &W 148-5488 Printings ..... ....... 891 814 604-4668 ac ...883 8M 816-4813 Harrys Cafe 874 M 838—2858, Austin Bus Lines . .796 807 893-4498 9, t Holland Furnace ....77? 831 849—4457 LeBarron ............Ml 874 89S-3e01 Woodlander Club ..848 887 784-4483 Dublnaky 8«3 884 $83-3870'„ Ankeny Dist. Co. ....840 837 908—8882 ,', Park 8«rvlc« ........862 838 809-0809 . Wlese D-X 882838828—4598 Bert's Liquor Store 836 880 833—4809 Lefty's Bar 860 887 848—26W * Golden Dairy 721 793 788—221)9^ ECHO LANES ' " SPORTSMAN'S LEAGUE Tl Morris furniture ,.798 894 833-3828,,,* K Of 0 ..888 883 910-M7B... Gopher Bottling Golden Dairy ., ...743 759 145-3331'„ ...841 814' 898-8553,' 5 Smith's Royal Bar ,.830 924 160-2320 Post Office ........830 91B 838—2533; Ind. Janitors 850 940 906—2696- » Ankeny Cleaners ....811 792 749—2409 • - Brtctaon Oil ......802 847 858-450? ' Barton Boat* 809 866 841—2546, ' Unknown ..885798815—2498 -. Knobby* Liquors ..740 899 894—2539 AUXILIARY MIXERS Oak Orlll 712686598—1994 Kens Bar ,7dfl 669 8*2—2030„ , Trtobl«s Shell ......653 694 746—2095 "* Crandall & Cambern 624 617 620—1861' . Riviera 623 701 671-aoOl' Martz Furniture ....697 592 710—1999 Austin Beauty Shop 650 662 667—1979 Basterllng Products .635 627 622—1884 Amvets Aux. 573500650—1813 Oaterud Agency Inc. 653 668 616—1936 Cooky's Tavern .... 590 576 S60-1728 Marge's Beauty Shop 861 643 646—1850 COSMOPOLITAN LEAGUE Unknown ...(.......706 792 796—2264 "Big Flv«" 807 708 825—2337 ElectrolUJC ..........820712 899—3371' Odd Fellows 2 ..772 702 728—3203 one. ing Friday, said some arrests have been made and others will follow. will be Mrs. Samuel Siskow. Woman Gets Degree After 45 Year Wait CHICAGO (AP) - A 70-year-old grandmother was 45 years late but not a bit sheepish about accepting a University of Chicago degree. Mrs. Frances Tay Timblin of R o c k f o r d, 111. originally was scheduled to get her bachelor of arts in 1913 but it was withheld because of two credit deficiencies. "The only thing I'll do with this degree is bang it up and look at it, but it certainly is a great satisfaction to get it," she said. SOWS Uradtnc No i No 2 No. 3 210-300 ......... 15.68.... 15.25.... 14 85 300-330 ...... ...15.40.... 15 00.... 14.60 330-360 ........ ,15.15.... 14.75.... 14.35 360-400 ......... 14.90.... 14.50.... 14.10 400-450 ......... 1440. . . .14.00. . . .13.60 450-500 ......... 13.90.... 13.50.... 13 10 509-550 ......... 13.40. ... 13.00. ... 12.C.O 550- up ......... 12.90 .... 12.50. ... 12.10 STAGS Stags under 400 .................. 9.50 Stags 400-600 .................... 8.75 Stags over 600 .................. 7.75 Dnderftnlahed cull or filled hogs ust be discounted accordingly. All hogs are nubject to government In- tpectinn 1958 SPRING LAMB MARKET Choice & Prime ........... 19.50 Choice ..................... 19.00 Good ...................... 17 .50-18.50 Medium .................... 16 50-17.00 Common .................. 12.00 down All buck ambs discounted tl per hundred weight by grade. Lambs over 100 Jbs. discounted 20c per cwt per pound over 100. VtAL MARKET Veal calves of all weights and class•» purchased Choice 180-230 ............ 2650-31.00 Good 180-230 ............... 26.50-28.00 Standard ................... 24 50-26.00 Utility 180-230 Ibs ........ 22.00-23.00 Choice heavy 2^0-300 Ibs. ..27.00-28.00 Good heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..25.00-26.00 Culls all weight .......... 9.00-18.00 All calve* over 300 Ibs. dUrnunter S3 OWT Veal calves will be accepted at Austin until 9:30 a.m. Friday No market •>n Saturdav CATTLK MARKET 0 S Prims steer* & yearlings .................... 2725-29.00 U s <'holce steers & yearlings ..................... 25.25-27.50 U d Ufxid tttert * yearlings ..................... 23.50-2e.00 u S Standard v-eers * yeaiUngs ................ 21.25-23.75 - All heifers 25 cents to 50 cents CWT under steer prices All steers over 1.050 Ibs and heifers over 950 Ibs. are •Uncounted according to weight. a. S. Commercial Cows ..17.00-19.50 0. a. Utility Cows ........ 16.00-1750 Gutter ............ .'. ....... 15.50-17.25 Cannws .................... 14.00-14.00 Fat Bulls ............. .....1750-21.50 SausagO Bulls .............. 18.50-23.50 U. Wt. Thin Bulls ........ 14.00-16.00 AUSTIN CHAIN MARKC1 Soybeans ........................ |2.0i Oats ............................. .54 Cora ............................ .96 MUSHROOM IN RICHMOND — Smoke billows upward from a $75,000 fire that wrecked the storage plant of a bottled gas company in Richmond, Va., early this morning. Three trucks loaded with cylinders of propane gas exploded. Firemen brought the blase under control two hours after it was discovered. (AP Photofax) donment. Lyle Huseby, Cass County states attorney, said the complaint was lodged after Nitschke's car, 3- year-old daughter and family dog were found on a Fargo street early Friday. Police said the search was initiated when Mrs. Nltschke reported her husband had returned home early Friday without being able to account for whereabouts of his daughter, car or dog. Officers here located the car and took the little girl to a hospital to "thaw out." She was released later. Police said groceries in the car were frozen almost solid. Nitschke paid a $10 fine on a drunknenness charge Friday but hearing on the abandonment charge was delayed to Monday. Mumps Make Mongrel Mourn BRAINERD, Minn. (AP) - A six weeks old dachshund pup owned by the Howard Smiths is wearing a mournful expression and a head sling these days. A veterinarian called in when the pup developed a swelling around the jaws diagnosed its ailment as mumps. Mrs. Smith, a nurse, prepared the head sling. The pup is one of a litter of four. Since it became ill it has stopped romping with the others and will eat only when held in someone's lap. The Smiths hope the dog, as yet unnamed, will recover before Christmas when it may find its way into some child's Christmas stocking. Car Accident Lifts State Count to 668 SAUK RAPIDS, Minn. (AP) — Thomas Max Rehners, 42, Pierz, Minn., was killed early today when his car left a county aid road near Sauk Rapids. Reimers' car went off the road near a bridge. The car missed the bridge abutment, skidded across ice on the Elk River and crashed into the opposite bank Reimers died of « broken neck. Reimers, a trucker working out of St. Cloud, was believed enroute Mlssflta «9Q 704 «93—1885 Odd Fellows 1 ......741 784 759-^21T CENTENNIAL LEAGUE Eddy ........,......'.559 664 868—1891 Curtis Rambler ......679 59? 704-0083 Cook;'* Tavern ....649 670 734—2153 Max ...591715 683—1989 Lansing Corners ....879 74« 645—2070, Trimbles ............627 677 714-a018/* Bowling's Top Five INTER CITY LEAGUE' V. Quandt .633 D. Farnsworta ....................584 Gopher goalie Mike Doyle bad to struggle bead to keep from dozing. He had only 13 saves. Labor Leader Wishart Dies in Minneapolis MINNEAPOLIS UR — Robert [. Wishart, prominent Minneapolis labor lender who had suffered from a heart condition since March, died late Friday. He was 44. Wishart was secretary-treasurer of Teamster local 1145 at Minneapolis • Honeywell Regulator Co. The large local represents some 7,000 production and maintenance employes. • He was also well known for his civic work, having been a member of the Minneapolis board of public welfare and the city charter commission. He also served many community and charitable enterprises. His record of Honeywell negotiations. — 17 years without a major strike-won him national attention. Surviving are his widow, a son, a daughter and three brothers. Funeral services will be Monday. Minister Asks Extension of Water Limit TEHRAN, Iran (AP) - Prime Minister Manouchehr Eghbal asked parliamentary permission today to extend Iran's territorial waters to 12 miles offshore. Approval was expected within three weeks. The move apparently was in re- Tokyo's National Stadium. It was the fifth win for the' Air Force In Rice Bowl's 12-year history. The powerful well-balanced airmen, led by quarterback Bob Schneidenbach, Newark, N.J., were held scoreless during the first half. They broke the deadlock in the third quarter with an 80- yard touchdown march and a conversion. The airmen picked up 13 more points in the last quarter on a 30-yard touchdown drive and a 35-yard touchdown pass. Army halfback Travis Buggs, Gary, Ind., was the outstanding player of the losing side. After the game the armed forces newspaper Stars and Stripes distributed about 3,000 copies of a football extra to the fans at the entrance to the Stadium, Maj. Paul Rapp, Sault Sainte Marie, Mich., in charge of the paper, was responsible for the speedy distribution. Sports Editor Lee Kavetskl of Kingston, Pa., said it was the first time in Stars and Stripes history that a football extra was printed. Valdes Called 'Pro 1 Champ By JACK HAND NEW YORK (AP)-Nlno Valdes, proclaimed "pro" heavyweight champion of the world by his manager. Is ready to give Floyd Patterson, the "amateur" champ, a crack at his title. Nino's kingdom was so private that only he and his manager, Bobby Gleason, were believers until last night, Then he converted Pat McMurtry of Tacoma, Wash., a TKO victim hi 2:39 of the first round at Madison Square Garden. As Gleason already had crowned the hulking Cuban In mid-week, he chose to be magnanimous in victory. "We want to be fair," he said with tongue in cheek. "If Patterson wants to fight us, we'll give him the first crack at our pro championship. Patterson is just the amateur champion." Cus D'Amato, Patterson's manager, chose to ignore Gleason. s, Nelson , ....... ........ ..... ...tea p. Emerson .......... ,, ....... ...563 Carey ".,..'. ......... ...... ........ 557 E. Hanson ............ ,,,.....,...557 CEDAR VAttEY LEAGUE ,' 0. Lenooh ....... ............ ..... 575- W. Lunde ....... . ..... , .......... 570 C. Davis ..... ...... ............. ..5Cl-w F. Koclk . .......... .............. .543 tVi D. Pec* ............... .....SV....535- AUXILIARY MIXERS ' ~ a Brandt .......... , ..... ........537 L. E. Lolnor , ...... . ..... ...... ...478 1. Smlsek ....... ...... ....... ...... 478- L. cungmar ........ ..............46* H. Weber ................... ......451 D. ihrke SPORTSMAN'S LEAGUE ,.., ..... ,..670..., R. Carroll ...........563 E. Llembeck .-.........w*....-...,'.SST'•„."• A. McTarland ,.., .....SH,.^ T. Jelinek ....,,;...837f, COSMOPOLITAN LEAGUE ''•*. .», K. Myhr* ..>,..S8Q~>S D, Erlokson .......,,..Sir, v D. Kolb ,,.............49C 0. Wllawrt ........,..,.,,.48«C Cotter ,", ,....,.,,478. CENTENNIAL LEAGUE '" E. Forthun ...MS H. Q«nes 825 „ B. Jorganson 80S'"- H. Fanning • sot" M. HftUand 481 Howkeyes' Duncan Is Most Valuable CHICAGO (AP) - Randy Duncan, quarterback on Iowa's Big Ten championship Hawkeyes, has been chosen as the Big Ten's most valuable football player in the.' Chicago Tribune's annual poll. Duncan, who will lead Iowa against California in the Rose Bowl, got 15 first place votes and five second place ballots to dbriuV nate the voting. ply to an extension of territorial waters to 12 miles by neighboring i Iraw on Nov. 18. Iraw has only a small coastline | on the Persian Gulf where the ! combined Tigris and Euphrates rivers empty. Iran owns the entire eastern side of the gulf. The Iraqi decree provides for peace 'ful negotiation of any disagreement caused by the extension ordered in Baghdad. A number of nations from Ice- laud to Communist China have extended their seaward limits from three to 12 miles in recent Olvt Htr a MIRROR Grow Htr living Room with a Btwtiful WAIL MIRROR lv»ryHiim to Otis «l THE GLASS SHOP 215 I. Mill HI 3 accident occurred months. The United States, Britain and many other countries refuse to recognize the extensions. ebout 1:30 a.m. The death raised Minnesota's traffic toil for the year to 668, up three from a year ago at this time. REAL! CLASSIFIED APS Livestock Auction TUES., DEC. 23 - 1:30 P. M ST. ANSGAE, IOWA 600 HEAD 400 Hereford and Angus steer and heifer calves, 300 to 500 Ibs. 200 yearling steers and heifer*, 600 to 8QQ Ib*. Some other livestock. PRIVATE SALES DAILY New ST. ANSGAB SALES PAVtUQN Phone 64580 <w 64409 Mouw Real Ettal* bat 1*1 faww tot tab.

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