The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 31, 1958 · Page 15
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 15

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1958
Page 15
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MARKET 6tt<*e . 14.24 Ntf.J The Avian, Buitofi »na (Hits Grueling No. 1 ..,u-iru im-180 ..,..,,., loO-ioo ,,..,.,.. • lo.jj 100-230 17.S5....17.25....1«.«5 g.,t,16,g$..,,16..&8 aao-aao S30-3W 240-350 .i.15.05 !l5fl-S«0 lfl.45,... 19.05..., 15.63 330-270 .75....15.35 name wgt classification. PACKING SOWS No. 1 No. M «o*» <w the No. 3 (trading VjO-300 , 1.30-360 i 2.MOO , '60-450 , ''lto-500 ?*!>-550 MO-up , tmd«» 400 8.TS 400-600 8.00 ,. over 600 1.00 nndertlntilied cull or filled boa! u.n be ditcounMd accordingly. ... 14.90. ...14.M.. 4.14.10 ... 14,8}., i. lias., n 11.15 ... 14,46.,,.14,<xr... " " ...14.15. ...13.15..., ...,1,165....13.25.... 12.85 ... 13.15.... 13.75.... 13,36,.13^5....11,81 Court Delays Criminal Pitas »r» .. to giwrnment, («• 1958 SPRING IAMB MARKET Prtm« ........... ifl.50 MtdltUA ,...,,., ..... ..,,,, ,18, Common ....... , ........ , . 13.0 , All buck ambs discounted »l pet hundred weight by grade. Lambs over too Ibs. discounted 20c pet cwt per liouud over 100. VEAL MARKtT Vent Mlves at Ml *tt|ttt* ttitf elita- M nurch»«ed > Hliolce 180-230 . ........... 31.50-53.00 tlooil 1BO-230 .... .......... 28.00-29.50 Standard .............. ... , , 25.00-27 .00 mmtjr ito>aao , nholce heavy 040-306 lb«. .. 48.00- Jfl.SO (Jood heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..28.00-27 .50 fulls All weight ............ 10.00-18.00 Miojlfei over 300 lb». discounted calve* win t>« »ee«ptM «t AH». 'in until 9:30 «.m. Friday. No m»rke( KU Saturday. CATTLB MARKET U. 8. Prim* iteers & year- PAINfUL, TERRIFYING, BORING u 3 Oholt* itMrt * tu»- iniBi ,,.. «,M.J7.M u s Oood tf^tttt fc ytar- " U J* ..• • • i• • v••"•""'S3.w-i6.oO u i «uad»fd ttMit * yritrtlnRs J1.35.SS.18 All heifers 25 cents to SO cents CWT Inider steer price*. All ttMM oltt i ooo iba. and helferi over 050 lot, are <i!acounted according to weight, V. a. Commercial Cow* ..K.OO-tJ.M u. a. utility cow* pilter 14.SO-17.M Kat Bulu'!!!!!.!l!"I!!l!!!l7!BO«3lJ0 sausage BUlii ..U.SO-23.SO U. Wt. Thin Bull* .14.00-16.00 AUSTIN OMAM MAftKtt Soybeana .......$102 t'orn .i>i.iii,..t...i.t.«,!i.iM !& SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - (USDA) - Cattle 1,900; Calves TOO; limited supply slaughter cattle for pre-holiday trade fairly active at mostly steady price*! short load high choice 937 Ib mixed slaughter steers and heifers 28.00; good and choice steers generally 25.00-27.00; load high choice and prime 1370 Ib weights 37.00; load average choice 973 Ib heifers 27.25; good and choice heifers 25.50-27.00; Utility Cows 18.00-19.00j canners and cutters 15.00-17.50; cutter and utility bulls 21.50-24.00j commercial and good 22.50-23.SO; vealen and slaughter calves steadyt good and low choice veal- er» 30.00-34.00; average to high choice 86.00-37.00; food and choice slaughter calves 94.00-28.00; stocker and feeder Classes nominal. Hogs 8,000; barrows and gilts fully steady to strong; spots 25 higher; sows steady; i and 3 ISO- 240 Ib barrows and gilts 16.50-17.25; scattered lots 17.80; 1 and 3 hogs 17.50-18.50; deck 1 and 3 241 Ib averages 17.75; some 290 Ib weights 18.00; 2 and 3 240-800 Ib butchers 15.2S-17.00; I, 2 and 8 160-190 Ibs 18.50-17.60; 1, 2 and 3 sows most weights 12.00-15.00; few 13.25-15.50; odd head 3 sows down to 11.00; feeder pigs w«ak; good and choice 16.00-16.90. Sheep 1,200; all classes steady; good and choice wooled slaughter lambs under 105 Ibs 19.00-19.50; load 19.75; deck choice shorn lambs No. 1 pelts 100 Ibs 18.50; cull to choice slaughter ewes 5.007.50; good and choice wooled feeder lambs 19,50-20.50; largely 20.00- IiO.50; few 21.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) - The butcher hog market declined rather sharply again today with setbacks running as much as 75 cents a hundredweight; heavier weights were $15.75-17.25 and sows $13-14.50. Slaughter steers steady to 75 Pleadings on criminal of live Austin men *ai postponed until Wednesday by Wit, Jodfe A. C. Richardson this morning with lour of the men given until (hen to eecure attorneys and Judgi Richardson appointlni in attorney fa the ether m«n. Robert M. Krantz said he could not afford legal counsel and ad the court appointed Kermit HtfV« efsien to represent him at Wed* neaday's pleading. He is chargrtd with swindling. James 6. Johnson, charged with second degree larceny; Paul J, Peters and Ernest 0. Iverson, charged with swindling and Jamel Betsinger, charged with third de< gree burglary, were given until Wednesday to secure attorneys/ Held to District Court in Breaking of .Jaw Melvin Osterkamp, 28, Albert Lea, was bound over to district court under'$500 bond after a. preliminary hearing in Municipal Court today on a second degree assault charge. Osterkamp alledgedly was involved in a fracaa last Wednesday at the Turf Bar. Jay E. Gannon, 707 Rochford, told police Osterkamp assaulted him and he suffered t double Jaw fracture, Woman Suffers Face Cult in Car Accident Mrs. Roger KlltzVe, 2S, London, is in satisfactory condition today, at 6t. Olaf Hospital after suffering facial lacerations in a colli- Pilot Makes Trip Into Space in Sate Limits of Test Tube By DOt/ft WALKER (Dayton Joarnri Herald) DAYTON, Ohio (AP) - t have Just made i trip through apace — within the life limits of Wright- Patterson Air Force Base. The trip wag painful, it was terrifying, it was boring. But it waft exhilarating. ! blasted off in a simulated flight into outer space under the eyes of researchers at Wright Air Development Center. 1 felt the vibrations, weightlessness, black nest and isolation. 1 then re-entered earth's atmosphere and felt the searing heat of space travel. 1 lost almost three pounds in two hours as my rocket ship nosed back to earth. Scientific Tricks Although clad in a pressure suit sion about 8 a.m. today one mile west of Highway 105 near Mower County Road K, ShA was driving alone when her car hit a cement embankment of a bridge. Con of Grsjdtt Heats, Flares, No Damage Firemen Were called out at 11:42 a.m. today to the home of Mrs. Joe Houff, 304 Park. A can of grease overheated. There was no damage. Newyear Will Have Happy New Year SLEEPY EYE, Minn. (AP) — New Year's Eve pranksters will get no answer if they try to ring In 1959 tonight with a phone call to Happy Newyear. Newyear, 68 • year • old retired Sleepy Eye carpenter, will be out for the evening — on purpose. He and his wife will spend the evening with friends and attending church services. Newyear doesn't like publicity and calls from New Year's Eve strangers. and safe on the ground in a pressure chamber, I found the "climb" to 100,000 feet frightening. The pressure suit was like a skin-tight room filled with pseudoscientific tricks. Water boiled when the altitude changed. I banged hands together and could hear only a thud, dropped pieces of paper and they fell to the floor like lead sheets I pulled off a pressurized glove My hand turned red and purple From under-the-skjn hemorrhage puffed out from lack of pres sure. Trying to turn it slightly brought excruciating pain. Fantastic Vibration Fantastic Vibration, OppreaiV "G" forces and unbelievable nols jarred me as I blasted Off. I Wa jarred up and down at a force 0 one "G" each Way — nine times second. I was whirled throng space at a force of 3'A "G's" ("G" is for gravity, Everyone has one "G" force equal to his weight pulling him to earth.) At 2'i "G'a' 1 a OKI-pound man Would weigh 900 pounds. Most people have felt "CJ'a" at the bottom of a dip on a roller-coaster. During acceleration into apace, the "G" force will be so great that only the fingers can be moved. Once in apace, man will be weightless — no "G's" at all — and will float free. Vie had all the feeling of it in a laboratory test. LIKE OUTER SPACE — Doug Walker, newsman, didn't get into outer space but After weightlessness came the eerie silence of space. I was sealed in an anechoic (no echo) chamber—a room about 7 feet wide and 14 feet long designed to find reactions to isolation. 1 lay on the Cot listening and staring into the total blackness. 1 OSAOE Iowa _ changes , n el . Bought I could see my hand al- 60tlon fcreft boundftfles tiecessltat- though knowing all the while there ed b gchool reorganlzatlons in _— _" WM no ll * w - Mitchell County were announced Burr Oak ' tfever before had I known such | today by Ira E. Larson, county Mitchell County School Boundaries Changed AUSTIN (Mlfin.J ', OH, 31, '51 Driver Blows Nose; Crash!! youths were Injured when driver blew hit note Tuesday ifht while rtdinf on Highway 105 ear Nicholson. William Arett, IS, ?12 N. Railway, told police his car went out >f control hitting a power pole with 1,000 damage to his 1958 model :ar and another $150 to the pole. Arett end his two passengers, ,inda Dieser, IS, 1011 W. Oakland, and Veronica Walsh, 16, Austin Rt. 2, were treated at St. Olaf lospital. Arett and Linda were re- eased after treatment. Veronica suffered facial lacerations and today is in satisfactory condition at St. Olaf Hospital. Arett was tagged for careless driving. Other Tuesday collisions: 12:15 p.m. Mill and Greenwich, Locke Roberts, 801 N. Fifth, $90; «rs. Anna G. Perell, 1308 W. Allegheny, $45.. p.m. Main near Winona, Robert Paton, 802 Euclid, $18; Hollla Jacobson, Lyle, $19. . Watch Night Service! ot Trinity Parish LYLE, Minn. - Watchnight services will be held tonight at Trin. ity Lutheran Parish Center, from 9 p.m. to midnight. The film "This is My Son 1 * will be shown from 9 to 10 p.m., then a social hour with lunch will be held from 10 to 11 p.m. A devotional service led by H. 0. Johnson, with singing of carols around a Christmas tree will be from 11 p.m. to midnight. Scouting Shows New Vigor Under Stevens The Austin Area scouting movement hit been invigorated during the past year under the leader, ship of td ftetena, Spamland til* triet scout executive. lugher; vealers were steady $31! down. to Slaughter lamb prices weak to PERSONAL NOTES (Continued from Page t) Gail Thompson, infant daughter ot the Dean Thompsons, LeRoy, was taken to St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, Cresco, Iowa, Saturday for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Andres had u recent houseguests, Mrs. Walter Kordahl, Northfield, and Mrs. Margaret Ballweg, Jamestown, N. O. Weekend guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bulson, 1108 W. Maple, were their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Don- aid Fate and family. Elk Point, S. D. Miss Mary Kay Juvrud, a student at the Kahler School of Nursing, Rochester, entertained at a potluck supper Saturday at the Human Centrifuge For this portion of the space trip they placed me on a 48-foot- long" human centrifuge, known affectionately as "The Wheel." It is capable of whirling a man at 20 ( G's" — a force that could be fatal. At 3H "G's" my mouth seemed to tear away from my guns. I couldn't lift my head. My arms grew heavy and I could begin to feel the pressure on my chest. But, soys Capt. Neville Clarke, the man in charge of the wheel, it will take a force of 16 "G's" to put a man in orbit around the earth. Zero Gravity Weightlessness — or zero gravity — is another item spacemen must deal With. It happened to me in the cabin of an airplane 10,000 feet above the air base. It's done by * complicated aerial maneu< ver. To become weightless, the plane started a dive at 12,000 feet. At about iBO knots airspeed it pullec up to a 35-degree climb, then arced down. I pushed off with my fee against the wall on the paddec cabin and went sailing forwan through space. I would have aallec on into the front window of the airplane, but Capt. Edward L Brown grabbed me as I went by silence, Ultimately, I went to sleep. What Kind of Man What kind of man will be able to endure the silence and loneliness of Space? In an altitude chamber, I became a member of the Century Club. It is composed of persons, mainly military, who have experienced 100,000 feet. . From the top altitude I dropped to 40,000 feet in four seconds. It was a wonderful sensation. I became very warm for a few seconds and my pressure suit seemed to collapse. It had been holding me In a rigid position for some time. Broiling Heat And now I am in the earth's atmosphere and the broiling heat of re-entry. The room felt very hot and very dry. The temperature was 130 degrees. It hung there during the two hours I spent in the room. I was clad in a suit of long un derwear that was a maze of wires. I had 17 wires attached to my body, including one on my big toe. Over the underwear I wore a lightweight flying suit. Every 15 minutes Capt. Joseph Gold, M.C., took my blood pressure by means of remote instru* ments. Felt "Relatively Good" Entering the room at 1:48 p.m., I began to perspire 10 minutes later. Although my face Was sop ping wet at 2:05 p.m., my hands were still dry and felt cool. At 3 p.m. the observers outside the room said my face had be come very red. I was beginninf to become fatigued. At 3:09 p.m. I noted that time was beginning to drag. superintendent of schools. The areas are for election of members of the Mitchell County Board of Education. There are four area representatives and one member elected at large. School districts included in each area are: No. 1 — Riceville, Wayne Township, Stacyville Township,' Meyer Independent, Stacyville Independent, Liberty, Mclntlre and Jen- cms 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8 and 0 indepen dent. Mrs. Matt Klassen is representative. No. 2 — St. Ansgar, Carpenter, Otranto, Mona rural, Spring Valey rural and Union 1, 2, 3 and 5 ndependent. Luther Tollefson is director. No. 3 — Osage Community in Cedar, Mitchel, Osage, Rock and Sudd Townships. Qlenn Crowell is ncumbent. and pushed me back the other After two hours, although a little way. Plane Completes Arc Burr Oak, West UncOln, East Lincoln, and Cedar Townships and Mounty Pleasant and Mount Zion districts. Director is Ernest SmOlik. Terms of Glenn Crowell, Area 3, and Roland Eske, member at large, expire and will be filled in the March 9 elections. Nomlna tlon papers can be obtained from Larson's office and may be filed Jan. 23, (45 days before election) and must be. filed by Feb. 17 (20 days before election.) Members of the county board serve without pay, but are entitled to necessary expenses, including Senior Leaguers on Caroling Trip LYLE, Minn. — Senior Leaguers of Trinity Lutheran Parish went Christmas caroling Sunday. After visiting 22 homes, the youth* held a Christmas party at the Center. Devotions were led by Betty Larson and Dent Duenow was program and refreshments chairman. Sergeant Fellowship Will Hold Service travel. Candidates for the at large pbstion can come from any community except those districts operating four-year high schools, These districts are Carpenter, Little Cedar, Mclntire and Rloevilli, "Individuals dedicated to the cause of better education for the youth of Mitchell County have a wonderful opportunity for service on the county board of educa- SAROEANT, Minn. - A Watch Night service will be held by the Sargeant EUB Church Youth Fellowship tonight, •The program starts with a party at 8 p.m. in the church basement and closes With a worship service in the sanctuary as the New Year starts. Since Stevens took over last December, Spainland scouting has gained M members among boys and a number of "paper" units were reorganised under new leadership. There are flow 943 boys active in scouting in the district compared with 889 at this time last year. 'Also many of the youths listed a» [scouts last year were Inactive be cause leaders of the various units Ed. Stevens dropped out. A breakdown of the boys shows 603 registered Cub Scouts, 272 Boy Scouts and 70 Explorers. They are members ot 19 cub packs, 16 scout troops and four explorer posts, New Cults Marled New units started during the year were Troop 117, sponsored by the LeRoy PTA: Troop 118, Dexter American Legion; Troop 120, Lutheran'Brotherhood of Lyle; Pack and Post 121, Our Savour's Lutheran Church, Austin; Pack 123, Austin Association for the Mentally Retarded; Pack and Troop 138, Oakland Boosters Club and Pack and Troop 126, London Conservation club. Inactive units reorganized Included Pack 108, Banfleld PTA; Pack 104, Stunner PTA; Troop 109, Austin Presbyterian Church and just recently, Pack 108, Shaw PTA. , The Spamland District Commissioner staff of Webb Thompson, Commissioner, and Warren MacLaren and Bob Anderson, assistant commissioners, each month con< ducts meetings to provide program help and suggestions for unit lead- erf — about 360 In the district. Conduct District Activities The district committee under Chairman Ben Wright is in charge of conducting district * Wide activities of scouting. These include the organization of new units, yearly rechartering of existing units, Operation ot the annual Scout roundup of new mmton ml ?if. lout other actMUH. Stavm u iha e*e<raUti Is cesponiiuit fdf uii MMnHHttiMt in the district to MUM ttiil the largest number of bow powitte an letting the beneflti of HNF scouting program through • tftfri- ed and active staff of adult leaders. 12 Sergeant Youthi ot State Meeting SARQEANT, Minn, ** TWelife members of the Sargeant E^tfB Youth Fellowship attended tire Winter meeting at faith Church, St. Paul, Monday and Tuesday. Theme of the conference "God's Plan for You." Principal speaker'was the Rev. Kenneth Kruger, Sheboygan, Wls. Another program feature was a picture report on Japan. Officers were elected. Accompanying the Sargeant group were the Rev. and Mrs. Edward Ate- vens and Mrs. Kenneth Heydt. The College of William 1 *Md Mary was chartered in Virginia in 1892. No. 4 — Osage Community in;tion," Larson said. Man Eats Automobile; and So Crowd Gathers Show, Scout Week activities, camp* Orees, Cubmobile Derby, Fall Austin Insurant! Agency Dial HI 3-3452 AuiM Swings & Loan BIJg. HwtftrlrU Insurance C*m***r By BILL DILLINGHAM MAN EATS AUTOMOBILE These words appearing on posters in Naples, Italy have attract- ers. Gelatin and olive oil featured in their diets. Italy is, a country where one finds many theatrical personalit- ed thousands of people to an amaz-I ies performing in the streets. This ing eating contest. Two men, both i stunt was basically just another starting on separate cars, engag- such attraction, ed in the game of seeing who A famous Italian automobile could be the first to eat an en-; company offered some prestige and tire automobile. i limited sponsorship to the two Each "eater" is the head of a! men. Advertising signs went up and two-man team. One fellow cuts up j the company supplied the two car* the fenders, tires and upholstery while his partner concentrates on swallowing the pieces. Most of the metal is cut into accompanying food. Money from the public in the way of contributions went to the eaters. The men modestly admit that 23 lower; good and choice wooled j home of her parents, Mr. and kinds were $18.80-20, ghorns $18.50 end ewes $6-7.80. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Hog* 5,500; butcher* 24 200-225 Ib butchers 17.00-18.00, largely 17.2517.50; •> few tot* largely 1-2 thes* weights 18.25; around 125 head 1-2 200-210 Ibs 18.50-18.60, 21 head at 18.BO; a few lots 8s 200-225 Ibs down to 16.75; 2-3 230-250 Ibs 16.5017.00; a few 2s around 230 Ibs 17.25; and a few lot 8* 250 Ibs 16.35; 2-3 260-280 Ibs 16.00-16.50; a few lots Is 280-300 Ibs 15.75-16.00: BOWS U 380400 lb» 14.25-14.50: 400-550 Ibs 13.00-14.50. Cattle 8,000; calves 100; »laugh< Mrs. R. G. Juvrud, LeRoy. Ruth Renea IngerscU, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Ingersoll, Amee, Iowa, was baptized Sunday at Little Cedar Lutheran Church, Adams. Sponsor* were Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Fransworth, Austin, and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Anderson, Maxwell, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Anderson, Adams, entertained at dinner. STOCKS NEW YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. Stocks: The plane completed its arc, Ij settled to the floor and was pushed down again as the plane pulled up at a force fo Itt to 2 "G's". It's like swimming under water, but in air there is a great deal more freedom. The average person can do any type of acrobatic stunt at zero gravity. Without gravity any way might be up. You can float and it's fun, but! fatigued, I felt relatively good, ihad lost 2 pounds and 11 ounces. She Collects Pinups of Top WWII Brass KEARNEY, N. J. UP> - Mrs. Joseph Bersey'i scrapbook is filled with pictures of soldiers and slugs the size of large pills. The j both automobiles were extremely fillings are melted later on and!small, but they feel capable of the resulting product again cut up. The windows present no problem. Contrary to popular belief, evidently ground glass will not swallowing greater things. Both of them have had years of experi ence in chewing on strange objects. Before this feat they have publicly eaten books, articles of destroy the intestinal track if j clothing and several bicycles. it is powdered finely enough. Tires and upholstery kill the monotony of the meals, although sailors — the leading generals j the two eaters consider them the and admirals of World War II. ! m0 st difficult part of the job. She began collecting autograph- j The entire display of hearty ap Moiled for March of Dimes The 1950 March of Dimes cam- New Books at City Library FICTION Bartholomew, Riik. Mayer, Year of the White Trees. 'Foreman, Long Pig. Kelly, Insider. O'Hara, From the Terrace. NON-riCTION Cochran, Blockade Runners of the Confederacy. American Horl*on, Horizon. Spache, Faster Reading for Busi< ness. Chase, High School in a New Era. Kane, Southern Christmas Book, START THE HEW YEAR RI8HT SHOP Nate's r Vj **m_ AFTER CHRISTMAS CLEAN UP Huge discount* in tvejry department for every family member. SAW .._....... . ed pictures of them after 8he! pe tites took place in a roped-off | P fli f n was lau «ched today with the you might choke .on a glass of wrote Gen. Eisenhower in 1945 j square near Naples' waterfront, j maillng of contribution cards in water. The water might float up ter steers unevenly mostly 25 to i Abbott L 50 higher; better than a dozen Allied Ch joadi prime 1,050-1,350 Ib ateers 29.25-30.00; most choice and prime 1,350 Ibs down 27.00-29.00; but load lots mixed good and choice 1.050 Ibs down at high as 27.50; choice and prim* 1,375-1,600 Ibs U4.25-27.00; good 1,650 Ibs 23.00; two loads utility 1,150; 10.75 Ibs 21.50-22.25; load lots mixed choice and prime heifers 28.35-28.75; most good and choice heifers 25.50-28.25; a load of standard 825 Ibs 24.50; utility and commercial c-ows 17.6040.80} canners and cutters 16.00-18.78; utility and oon< mercia) bulls 23.50-25.50; veilers aa.oo down; good 575 Ib mixes] sieer and heifer stockers 27.25; medium and good 750-950 Ib 65H Intl Paper 11714 93V4 Jones & L 60V$ Allied Btrs 52% Ken 'cot t U8H AllisChal 30 Lor'lrd 80 Amerada 102% Lukens Stl 73 Am Can 50V« Minn MM IH'.i AmMtrt 38% Minn PfcL 35V* AT&T 384V4 Man Chm 39% AnacCo 60% Mon Dk U 30 ArmcoStl Wi Mon Wrd 41 your nose. Gobs of Liquid sending him a four-leaf clover and j it has just ended with the winner he sent back a signed photograph j finishing his car in 127 days. To and a letter. She has 44 pictures! help the digestive organs in the the townships, William 8 u c h a, township campaign director, said. Coin collectors have been dl«A cup of coffee will float off in;now and sends a Christmas card!unusual task, large quantities ofjtributed to business places and little gobs of liquid. 'to all her "gallery." food were consumed by both eat- clubs under the direction of Art Armour 24 Beth Steel 52 !s Nat Dy Vt 49 1 -i Boeing Air 46 Case JI Celanese Ches&O CMSPP Cbi&NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed No Am Av Nor Pac 43'i 49 7 « 20»4 Nor St Pw 22 28Vi Norw Airl 32 3 i 66Vi Penney 107>4 24% Phil Pet 47% 30H Pure Oil 44'i 51H Radio Crp 48'. 63 Rep Steel 74'a sett Key Tob B 9UV* 63Ms Rich Oil 99'-j some feeding steers g4.00-25.75. Sheep 8,000; slaughter •wet c iCan 57% 8 Roe steady; good and choice woolsdr*" "*' lamb* SJ5-102 lb» 18.50-20.00; cull' and utility 15.50-17.75; good and choice 98 Ib shorn lamb* with No I pelts 18.50; cull to choice:Bid slaughter ewe* 6.00-7.50. | 55 10 George A. Hemel * Co. Cem«M Stock (WrifM Wells * Ce.) Asked 57 i Austin Area I Serw'cemen Pfc. Arnold L. Frcdrlksen, whose wife, Gracia, lives at 1009 j W. College, has been assigned to the 36th Artillery In Babpnliausen, Germany. Fredrlkien, a chaplain's assistant in the artillery's Headquarters Battery, entered the Army in! January 1057 and completed basic combat training tt Fort Chaffee, Ark. The 24-year-old soldier is t 1992 graduate of Hsyfitld High gohool and a 1954 graduate of Waldorf Junior College, forest City, Iowa. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold L. Fredriksen, live in Hay field. Pfc. CecU S. Houck, 20, son of Mr. and Mr*. Cledith taylor, 9111 Bauman, recently was assigned to the 70th Engineer Battalion at Fort| Campbell, Ky. A medical aldmsn in the battalion's Headquarters Co. Houck was last stationed in Germany. OUTSTANDING VALUE M.n't Warm ImulaM TANKER JACKETS • Nevy bin* •*!«, £ i • Knit wrlitiett r welrt ben*. «• | • A lot ef |««k«t •» • tiny price. . • A muter $9.95 »•!«•. • MEN'S SPORTSHIRT RIOT • T«k«« rhhi eut »f t« twn stoek — klf veluee »• S4.9S, • A hut* «n«y «f fin* quality fHirtt 4,4^ jtjk in the !•••»» ityta tnd Ubrici. &^UU I.M.I.XL. , £, COST-CUTTING VALUES! LAROI flllCT OROUF BOYS' CAR COATS SIZISi « thru U — VAlUlf te $17.91 Truly e fine iele«tl«n ef J«fk«N In Hie test stylet end ftetlci. Weratly (NO SMleled Hiry-tyr. OIT IN ON THIS Tlftftl'lC VALUI Hass, William Goblirsch and Donald Krebsbach. A mother's inarch will be held in Austin and villages of Mower | Pvt. Richard L. Miller, 18, son County with details to be annoutic- ot Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Miller, ed later. JU02 W. Maple, recently complet* . ied eight weeks of advanced ar* , ai « ,, ,, .1 j , i u mor training at Fort Knew, Ky. In 8t. Paul's Cathedral, the Miller entered ^ Army ' U ', t largest church in London, there i August and completed bwlc com. DOWN TO IAMTH LOW MICH OH THISI PIKI QUALITY BOYS' WARM PARKAS W,W WltK Zle.«ff H««* • Uses I fhm II • Nevy Uu« fir Chtntel • Fully l»wl»H4 U» • A IM. $10,M velue warmth • Totien weter v wine 1 • Knit inner wilitlett reiUUM ihell is on the chapel floor an inscription: "To the American Dead of the Second World War from the People of Britain." Accompanying is a role of honor carrying the names of 28,000 Britain-bawd American! killed In action. WEATHER FORECAST — It will be colder tonight from eastern Texas to New England with a warming trend noted in the Plains states and the upper Mississippi valley. Rain is expected from eastern Texas to the Georgia - South Carolina coast and snow from the middle Mississippi valley to the Lakes and the Ohio valley. Washington, Idaho and western Montana will have mixed rain and snow. (AP Wirephoto Map) Schools ore $o crowded #* touatxe is on even before the dorce* begin. ( <s» * bat training at Fort Carson, Colo. The 1958 Pacelli High School graduate is a former employe at the M & S Shell Service Station; 1 in Austin. David A. Meyer has been advanced from ensign to lieutenant junior grade. A son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Meyer, 811 N. Fourth, his address U: USS Dec Uoines CA 134, Fleet P.O., New York, N. Y. Pvt. George Vogelsang, Jr. ton of Mr. and Mrs. George Vogelsang Sr., rural Dexter, U home on leave from Fort Sam Houston. He Will return to the base Jaa. 9 to continue studies in the Army Medical Corps. His address: RA175- 22571, Co. £ 1st Bu., AMSS, Fort Sam HQjjston, Tex. PENNY WATCHERS' PREMIUMS! Nate's Door Buster Speoiali Mlin Blinkilt u,. , iu ............. $2,00 OUMrtn't Iti (kites Mw « , . . $9.01 „, Men't Swell Shirk H.^H.^ ........ OTe Work SUrte U M «hemw»y .............. iBe M . Jersey Qlevee >*.„. ,..,, * ... 4 „ 11.00 Ohere Olom Y>u .. *^ ....... 3 „. SfM Sliekl AH went, oieaef, Mi**' «»M ......... fWO Snow ioott M^,, ..«•,*.„* ...... SI » tS Hundrtdi of Ortw OuWindlng iyyt f f Farmtr'i «nd X Workingmon'i Store 9W 123 I. MiU

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