The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 22, 1958 · Page 12
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 12

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Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, December 22, 1958
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Page 12
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Ingrid Avoids Public, Calls Cops on Hectic Honeymoon 8* GfiORGB MCARTHUR PARIS (AP) - ffrfHd Btrgmfcft (rifled the cops today ID if» couW Honeymoon in peace with her new husband, wealthy Swedish bust- fifcssman Lars Schmidt. Th» 48-year-old Swedish actress and her third ipeuM, who is 41, eluded press and public Sunday and were merried In * quiet civil ceremony in London. By the time the press tumbled to the marriage, the couple had flown to Paris and taken refuge in a little walled farm Schmidt owns IS miles from Paris. By dawn, the farm was besieged by newsmen and photographers, who began mounting the wall Miss Bergman called the gendarmes from the nearby village and they ordered the press off the wall. In marrying again, Miss Berg man defied the' Rome Court of Appeal which it considering I state prosecutor's contest of a lower Rome court's decree annulling her marriage to Italian film director Roberto Rosselllnl. She had announced months ago that she would wed Schmidt when she was fret from Rosselllnl. At a hearing last Friday in Rome her attorney was warned that remarriage before the appeal court's decision "would be highly detrimental to her case." Another hearing is scheduled Feb. S. The actress' London attorney, Ambrose Appelbe, said the appeal against the annulment "is just a put-up job" and that her new marriage is legal in Sweden, Britain and France. Bigamy Charges Under Italian law, the annull- ment is not legally effective until the appeal is decided, the state prosecutor said previously he. WbuW file bigamy charges if either Miss Bergman or Rossellini married before the cairn was settled. Schmidt Is the son of a retired Swedish army officer. He has been married, but was divorced six or seven years ago. He has been Miss Bergman's constant companion since she and Rossellini separated. Christmas Shopping Miss Bergman came to London last Thursday, ostensibly to do some Christmas shopping. EDITOR'S WIFE DIES PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Elizabeth Sherrod, 50, wife of Robert Sherrod, managing editor of The Saturday Evening Post, died Sunday of cancer. She was a former fashion expert and commentator for the Columbia Broadcasting System. Just Arrived at Prinxings From Texas Another Load GARDEN FRESH VEGETABLES Extra Large Ruby Red Tree Ripened GRAPEFRUIT $2.59 GREEN TOP Radishes 4 *•. *»,. G«t Ymir Supply Per Christmas PRINZINO'S HOME STYU ICE CREAH EXTRA RICH Gal. Large Solid Head Lelluce DEMONSTRATING FOR CO-EXISTENCE — IndonesU an President Ahmed Sukarno and his wife, Martini, demonstrate dance on a tour recently of the remote Mo- luccas Islands. Ambassadors and their wives from the U. S., Red China, Russia, Canada, Japan and 12 Afro- Asian countries accompanied Sukarno on a tour of the islands and got some Indonesian dancing lessons during the trip. Sukarno told newsmen.later, "It shows that co-existence works." (AP Photofax) Winter Enters Officially as Cold Hits Northeast 10 AUSTIN (Minn.) HtftAlO lit Monday, fcee. 82, 1958 Russell Wants Negro, White Relocation Law ATLANTA (A:) - Sen. Rich- tfd B. Russell (ft-Os) says he will try agaia to persuade his congressional colleagues to pass a law providing for voluntary relocation of whites and Negroes as a means of reducing racial tensions. Russell's bill, a revised version of 'one he introduced in 1949, would provide federal assistance to Negroes in the South who want to move to states having a low percentage >f Negroes. It would make the same assistance avail* able to white desiring to move into the South. The 1949 measure never got out of committee. The senator Said Sunday that If other states hd(* a larger share of the race problem "we would have a workable means of easing racial tensions." Russell said his program woulc cost no more than the Unite States spends each year on foreign aid — about four billion dot lars this year. Russell said his proposal woulc set up a voluntary racial reloca Uon commission to encourage an< assist those desiring to move to other states. CLOSED OPEN CHRISTMAS EVE AT 6:00 P.M. ALL DAY CHRISTMAS DAY 8:30 A.M. TO 8:00 P.M. AFTER CHRISTMAS FRIDAY HOURS-8:30 A.M. TO 9:00 P.M. PRINZINGS PH. HE 7-1935 .Garden Spot of Southern Minnesota AUSTIN HWY.218NORTH By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Winter made its official entry this morning. Severe cold again hit the northeastern section. Freezing weather dipped into the Gulf states. Winter's start in the central and western parts of the country was much more subdued. Although it waa quite chilly in northern Midwest areas. 15 Below Coldest weather was confined to most of New England, extreme northern New York state and as far south as northern Pennsylvania. Temperatures plunged to 5 to 15 degrees below zero in northern New England and parts of northern New York. They were below zero in other parts of the frigid belt. It was below freezing in the eastern Gulf states and readings were in the 30s in extreme northwest Florida and through most of the states from South Carolina and Georgia to central Texas. No heavy snow was reported in the Northeast but steady falls were reported during the night from northern Indiana through central Ohio to West Virginia CANADA DRY GINGER All PUTS THE SPARKLE BACK IN YOUR FAMILY'S EYES OH» big tip 0lv*i MM, of Action, and kuil** tee, • Ovick-fMrgy lift I la less than 15 second* tne whole, •ome ingredients in Canada Dry Ginger Ale can perk up fading dispositions... brighten any holiday party ... liven any family gathering ( Canada Dry Ginger Ate with txduthx Tin-Point Carbonatlon" wakes up appetites .,. taste* great with food... and aids digestion. Iff Light, pry (less sweet) Not Filling... It will act disturb mealtime achedules. fACTi Kat b Twfc, COM*I Dry, tfct •ri 8 l M | pal* dry CHRISTMAS CHANGED. TOO Apples Were Real Yule Treat * •{ • , l " ' v " t „ *• " for (Children Back in 1848 fty JIM KLORCfCftAli * MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Children tit on the Door of a frontier cabin munching apples and watch- ng mirthfviBy as a crude east of puppets performed for them. this was Christmas en the edge of the wilderness 100 yean ago in Minnesota, and it was a special kind of Christmas. A Sauk Rapid! pioneer recalled it In his memoirs. / "There was no spare money with which to buy presents, We always hung tip our stockings but got nothing in them but some cheap candy and raisins. They Had Apples "One year father determined to give us and the other children of the village a little better Christmas than usual So he went out to the woods and cut enough fire wood to exchange in St. Cloud for a barrel of apples." "Then he Invited all of the youngsters to his house, fashioned a puppet stage In the sitting room "and we celebrated the day In a very happy way.*' Yet the holiday festival Was not so rough-hewn for all in Minnesota in the state's infancy. Different In CtttM In St. Paul, Stillwater-and other large early settlements there was an elegance of style and cuisine strikingly different from the hard austerity of the frontier. Chfiitmtf (tnuritors at one hotel ban In It, Paul could choose 'rom a menu of turkey, chicken, frosted hami, oyster and lobster soup, sardines, pastries, sauces, hotel b*Q to St. Paul could choose,, fo pecans and let cream. In Fillmore County, where there was no Mississippi Rlverboat to deliver holiday tasties, the land around them furnished Christmas dinner for most of the pioneers. There was prairie chicken, venison and vegetables, and sometimes Indians invited to Join In the meal would bring a delicacy of their own — bear meat. Other Good food Boiled vegetables, baked pork and beans, cranberries, cheese and nuts were common holiday fare. Christmas was typically a quiet and holy, day for a Minnesota family 100 years ago., Pr*«enta were exchanged by. some and children usually received gifts of some kind, if ortly the popcorn balls, nuts and candy they found in their stocking; Thanksgiving Day was more truly festive in those days and New Years Day was a. more popular time in many towns for the exchanging of gifts. Sleigh Bells Jlagled The jingle of sleigh bells on a whiter ride carried, the unmis- takeable sound of Christmas, though, and the sound wal never more pleasureable In Minnesota than a century ago. It was "away we go with bells jingling, horses blowing ieycles •om their nostrils and ladies alternately laughing and screaming," one of the merrymakers recalled years later. Sleigh rides from St. Paul often followed a route along the Mississippi, past St. Anthony falls. Fort Snelllng was another favorite objective. Clergymen traveled busily during the holiday season trying to bring religious services to as many* settlements as possible. Sometimes it was a rough go. There was a Swedish Lutheran pastor who preached in St. Paul on the Sunday before Christmas in 1858, in Scandia two days before the holiday and In East and West Union on Christmas Day. Bis Christmas sermon took him longer than usual to prepare because he was forced to atop at a Shakopee saloon and was distracted by chorus of singing drunks. SOVIET AUTHOR DIES LONDON (AP)-Fedor Gladkov, 75, internationally known Soviet author who always toed the party line, died Saturday, Moscow radio reported. His novel "Cement Power" in 1925 put him in the forefront of Soviet writers. Flurries continued In western sec- lions of New York and Penn- ylvania. Temperatures averaged about 20 egree's higher compared to Sun- ay morning from North Dakota nto the western Great Lakes region. It was 30 degrees warmer t International Falls, Minn., where the mercury dropped to 33 jelow zero 24 hours earlier. The warming trend was expected to cover wide areas from the Mississippi Valley across most of the Great Lakes region and southward through the Ohio Valley into the Gulf states. Sales Tax Plan Gains Support ST. PAUL (AP)-Chambers of Commerce in both Twin Cities now are on record as favoring enactment of a state sales tax by the 1959 Legislature. Directors of the St. Paul chamber made the recommendation Saturday, but did not specify as to the amount of tax. They suggested the sales tax replace personal property levies on household goods, farm and business inven- iories and the tools of production of agriculture and industry. The Minneapolis Chamber ear- ier recommended a sales tax, calling for a 3 per cent levy. The group said such a tax would bring in an estimated 120 million dollars a year. Woman Slain Leaves Estate to Her 3 Pets DENVER (AP)-A dog and two cats, pets of a 77-year-old woman slain in her home, will share her $10,000 estate. Mrs. Carrie Osborne directed in her will that the estate be placed in trust "to maintain and care for my pets as long as they shall live." The dog, Uey, a female toy shepherd, and the cats, Ruffles and Goldie, are being placed in a private home. Mrs. Osborne was shot to death Dec. 14. Robert Morgan, 49, a roomer, has been charged with her murder. Overcrowded Bus Crashes; 70 Killed OAXACA, Mexico (AP) — A speeding bus plunged into a ravine near here, killing 70 persons Sunday in one of Mexico's worst highway accidents. The only two survivors were critically injured. The bus was crammed with villagers returning to San Dionlsio from Sunday market day at nearby Tlacolula. It had a legal capac ity of 40, but people were riding on top and on the rear bumper and hanging from the doors. The driver apparently lost control on a curve and ran off the road. 3 Minnesotans Win Rhodes Scholarships DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Three young men from Minnesota had been awarded Rhodes Scholarships today, following their selection by a Midwest selection board Saturday. The recipients were Anthony Preus, 22, Fergus Falls, a graduate of Luther College at Decorah, Iowa, and representative of that school; fhomas E. Bill Jr., St. Paul, a junior at Harvard University, aod Ronald Lee, 80, Jackson, Minn., a senior at St. Olaf College in Northfiftld, Minn. SUPER VALU Christmas Dinner ith the Family. .. A MOST HAPPY OCCASION HORMEL'S LAND-O-LAKES NO. 1 Pie Crnst 2 45 BULK TOM TURKEYS lutefisk \R.9A Ifc. LB ^WC • 16-24 Lbs. Trimmed, Lb. vvv Untrimmed, Lb. 29 C HORMEL'S DAIRY - Heat and Eat SHANK PORTION Lb. Hums 45 ORVILLE ELLINGSON'S Fresh Ducks 49 GEESE * CAPONS NEAT for HEAT BALLS FRESH OYSTERS c :..-..*•;/ 50 STAMPS FREE WITH PURCHASE OF 2 NUTS FOLGER'S IN THE SHELL HUNT'S TOMATO CATSUP ... 2 B.U. 39c FESTAL PUMPKIN . 3o 3 <*,, IQc COFFEE .. l-Lb. Can 79c Craw Spruy Slroinnl Cranberry 2can«45c King Size Coke 6 pacK • 3Vc plus bottle Austin Super Valu 137 W. Mill (NUT TO PCNNEVt) HOUISt W«rt Ont «*< Samriav.. « ».• t. < ,.». — li«.w Til 9 ..« Dill HE 3-3553 - Fro Delivery (We Reserve the tight te limit ' WE GIVE GOLD STAMPS

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