The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 2, 1959 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

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Friday, January 2, 1959
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vUSTW (Mfnn.) Hf RAID Friday, January 2, 1959 VITAL STATISTICS Births AT St. otAP HOSPITAL Mr, and Mrs. Larry Vroman, 607H Lansing, soft, .fan. 2. Mf. and Mrs, Ray HewiU, 1306 W. College, daughter, Dec. 29. Marriage Licenses William R. SayJ&r Austin Rt. 2. and Janice M. Coleman, 109 E. Winona, Deaths MISS MART GERAGHTY Mls« Mary A. Geraghty, 84, died this morning at St. Olaf Hospital. She resided at the home of her brother, Thomas Geraghty, 406 W. terment Will be in Calvary Cftfne- tery. Rosary service will be held at 8 p.m. today at the Mayer Funeral Home. PETERSON — Funeral services (or Oml A. Peterson, 1401 Johnson, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Our Savior's Lutheran Church, the Rev. G. C. Knutson officiating. Friends may call at the Worlein Funeral Home from 3 My sincere thanks to all my relatives and friends for th« visits, cards, gifts and flowers 1 received while I was a patient at St. Marys Hospital Rochester. Special thanks to Pastor Neal Johnson for his visit and kind words. Thanks again. Mrs. Rudolph Magnuson I wish to thank the members of the Dexter Fire Department, my many friends, neighbors and ev- aryone who assisted in any way during th« fire at my home on Christmas day. Your prompt action was appreciated. Mrs. Mary Willinms Dexter, Minn, W. Water, will be held at 9:30 a.m. Monday at St. Augustine Church. Interment will be in Cal- Water. Surviving are two broth-{vary Cemetery. Rosary service ers, Thomas of Austin and Robert will be held at 8' p.m. Sunday of Torrance, Calif. Funeral ser vices will be held Monday morn Obituaries 1883 Albert Kretnbring 1058 Albert Kreinbring ing. JULIE ANTX KEILEN Funeral services for Julie Ann Keilen were held at 10 a.m. Thurs- was born April 22, 1883, in Stockton, "Minn., : «'Z* m •• •*"( .»wwj *•• wwv'nbxsu) A**tiiUif day at the Jordan Mortuary Chap-! the son of Theodore and Wilhem- el, Pastor Herman H. Kooy offi- jnia Kreinbring. ciating. Interment will be in Greenwood Cemetery, Brownsdale. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Keilen, 800 Euclid, she was stillborn Wednesday at St. Olaf Hospital. Surviving are her parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Christy Keilen and Mr. and Mrs. John Kunze, Austin. 1HOMAS MADDEN Thomas Madden, 78, died Tuesday at his b^me in Fargo, N. D. Surviving are a brother, Char : les of Alhambra, Calif.; three sisters, Mrs. Mary McAlpine, Estevan, Sask., Canada, Mrs. Frances Devereaux, Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Chaterme Schons, Los Angeles. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning. LOUIS OVERFELT Louis J. Overfelt, 68, died unexpectedly after a brief illness Thursday morning while en route to St. Olaf Hospital. He resided at 1011 Grov« and is survived by his wife, Mary; two daughters, Mrs. Lloyd Janning and Mrs. Everett Bucknell, Aus a.m. Saturday until 12 o'clock noon Monday and at the church until 2 p.m. We wish to thank all our tieigh- GERAGHTY — Funeral services jbors and the fire dept. for help- for Miss Mary A. Geraghty, 406] ing us at the time of our fire. It ,„ ,„__ ..,„ . . ... . -— was a ii g rea tiy appreciate. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jacob- son and Family We wish to extend our sincere thanks to all who have shown acts of kindness during the death and funeral of our beloved father, Albert Kreinbring. Especially do we thank Pastor'Schierenbeck, Pastor Bentrup and Pastor Beckman. Thanks also for flowers and cards. Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Kreinbring Mr. and Mrs. Herb Kreinbring Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kreinbring Mr. and Mrs, Everett Kreinbring I wish to express my sincere thanks to my relatives, friends, neighbors and VFW for the gifts, cards and visits while I was a patient at St. Olaf Hospital. Special thanks to Pastor Swenson also Dr, Van Cleve, Dr. Bnrber, nurses, nurses aids and Gray- Ladies. It was all greatly appreciated. , Mr. Edward Dalquist I wish to express my sincere ap- He attended public school at Stockton and later resided In Eyola, Winona, Lewlston, Zumbrota; and for the past H4 years, at : 1414 Dunlap, Austin. On Oct. 25, 1904, he was united in marriage with Martha Moehnke at Eyota, She preceded him In death. In 1952, he married Erone Gwinn at Winona and she also preceded him in death. Mr, Kreinbring had been engaged in farming and a produce business. He served as a policeman at Winona until 1940, when he moved to Lewiston. From 1952-57, he resided at Zumbrota. Mr. Kreinbring was fatally in- «v»"u"UB wua iamiiy in- i wisn 10 express my sincere ap- jured in an auto accident Dec. 28, j preciation to relatives and friends Funeral services were held at 3ifor their many acts of kindness p.m. Dec. 29, with interment in j while I was a patient at St. Olaf the Lutheran Cemetery, Lewiston, the Rev. Robert T. Beckman officiating. The Worlein Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Mr. Kreinbring is survived by four sons, Melvin of Austiii, Herbert of Lewiston, Elmer of Colorado Springs, Colo., and Everett of Rochester; two brothers, Gustave held tin; a brother, Maurice of Onia- of Minneapolis and Louis of Ashland, Wis.; a sister, Mrs. William (Edith) Stellwagen, Leiwston; 12 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a son, Erwin, and a daughter, Adella, who died in infancy. 1889 Eddie Knutson 1958 Eddie Martin Knutson, son of! .,,., »r«, g . „,„£ -&s ^ s tr,^ir»:t' ha, Neb.; a sister, Mrs. Mary Maulinister, Omaha. He resided at LeRoy until moving to Austin three years ago. Funeral services ,will be Saturday morning. MRS. CLARENCE SETHER ' afternoon. She was 81, Surviving are her husband, a son and five daughters, including Mrs. Oliver J. Nasby and Mrs. Harriet Nestegard, Austin. ORVEL A. PETERSON Marshall Township, Adams. He was baptized at Little Cedar Lutheran Church, Adams, and confirmed there May 22, 1904. Surviving are his'wife, Atlanta; two daughters, Susan and Karen;three eons, Kenneth, Wayne and Dean, all of Austin; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Peterson, Austin and Bradington, Fla.; two sisters, Mrs. Harlan Nolta (Velma), ^J I JJ J f V -•"•—•-—••«**** VJJV4* several home afc Rake - Iowa - To this union * three sons were born. In 1934, they moved to Adams and five years later, to Austin. Mr. Knutson enjoyed fine health until Nov. 20, when he was taken to St. Olaf Hospital for treatment of a heart condition. He seemed to be responding and was allowed On Sept. 6, 1920, Mr. Knutson was united in marriage to Ella! Orvel A. Peterson, 41, died Henrie " a Ulven by the Rev. 0.' Thursday evening at St. 01 a f j C< Brenna - They established their Hospital after being ill ' !hnm " of n ° 1 " 1 T ™"- •"_.«-! •-years. He resided at 1401 Johnson and for eight years was a Marigold Dairies bulk milk truck driver. ' " - • —--— > * w.vxvv^ I -» ^vi.v**^ " ^.*»v \i\J itlCCli 1149 OHV* Spring Valley, Mrs, Dell Strong tour*, Dec. 27, at the age of 69 f 1* liOfal AlUA**t T AM. _ 1 -il ' ..- t . .. . Hospital. My special thanks to Dr. Twiggs, nurses, nurses aids, Gray Ladies and priests of Queen of Angels and St. Augustine. May God bless you all. Mrs. Raymond Carroll In Memoriam In sad but loving memory of our dear mother and grandmother, Mrs. Eileen Finholdt, who passed away Jan. 1, 1955. What would we give her hand to clasp, Her patient face to see. To hear her voice, to see her smile, As in the days that used to be. But some sweet day we'll meet again, Beyond the toil and strife, And clasp each others hand once more, In Heaven, that happy life. Sadly missed by Children and Grandchildren Alaska Stamp Will Be Issued A commemorative seven-cent air mail stamp honoring Alaska's entry into the union will be Issued at Juneau", Alaska on the day of admission to be proclaimed by 1 Network Television I Sunday, January 4 (C) Meont Program M in Colw The following TV schedule for Sunday afternoon and evening is being published today Saturday Showcase on ing a lull week ot TV li:00 m J— §o»lina Champ i— Star Sfioweaie 6— Bishop Wke i— fie!, ta*n Halt 12:30 p.m S— Stog« 7 10 oral lobtrtt *— TBA J— Christian Science /2/43 p.m. 4 — Bowlorama S— Chrltfiori Science 1:011 p.m I— Rait Bowl Hijhllohti * — College News Confer* enee 1:15 p.m. 10— Christian Science 1:30 p.m. S, 1— NBA Baikctball *— Thli It Ule 2:00 p.m. 3— Big Newi 1931 4 — Command Performance t— Goipel In Art 2:$u to.tn 4— Oral Roberti 3:011 p.m. 3— Where We Stand t — Open Hearing 5/30 p.m 5, 10— Great Leap Forward ft— Roller Derby tor those who may not receive the regular the day of Its publication The Showcase giv programs, will be published Saturday as usual ' 3:4) fi.m. *— Newi Review 4:00 p.m. 3— O'Henry Ployhouse 4 — G.E. College Bowl 5, 10— Omnibus 4:30 p.m, J, 4, 8— Amateur Hour 6— Bo»llnfl J.-OO p.m. J— Cornfrtund Performance 4— Small World 5— Meet Pre« S— Joe Matt Family Hour 1— Bengal Lancert 10— Movie 5:30 p.m. J, 4, »— JOrh Century S— Ntwi i— Variety time " 6/00 p.m. 3, 4, t— lain* S— Sober of London i— Wild Bill Hickok 6:30 p.m. 3, 4. 1— Bachelor Father i, 10— Northwest Passage t-'Mirertc* t'fin A m t . W ,' Wt \, 4, 1— Ed Sullivan S, 10— Steve Allen 7:30 p.m 4— -lawman 0/00 pm 1, 4, 1— G. t. Theater S, 10— Dinah Shore (C) 6— Colt 41 NEWSMEK (Continued from Page 1> language newspaper. Allen and Kaufman ing In the AP office, were work- and Valentine was in the photo darkroom. .The front door of the building was smashed in, and pounded up the stairs six rebels and leveled rifles at the AP men. They escorted them into the Post composing room, where they claimed to have found a pistol and attempted to pin ownership on the AP. Argue Our Way "We tried to argue our way out of it," Allen said, "but the rebels became more menacing. "We were herded downstairs and ipto an automobile and taken to a police (station where youn'g rebels were running the show. "After much protesting and explaining that we were the rebels decided to Americans, release us and permit us to return to the bullet-battered Post building." As Allen, Kaufman, and Valentine were taken out of the building, Bob Clark, AP writer' from Miami who had just reached Havana after a charter plane flight, walked into the building. Grabbed Phone Clark grabbed a phone and dictated the story of the arrest until the others returned. "Young boys ^ere running wild through the streets, waving guns and picking up anyone they suspected of possessing arms or of being anti-Castro," Allen said. "It is a wild situation that could go out of control at any time and develop into something horrible. "There is no protection for Americans whatsoever, except what the rebels themselves give." TEMPERATURES High Low Pr. Alpvnn/^rm *M -7 ftR 8:30 p.m. 6— Meet McQrow 3, 4, 1— Alfred Hitchcock 9/00 6 m S— loretta Youwj J, 4, 8— Keep Talking 10— Silent Servki 9/30 p.m. 3—26 Men 4— What's My Line 5 Whlrlvbird, 10— Behind Closed Ooon 6 — Uncommon Valor fO/oo o.m J, 4, S. 6, 1. 10— Newt 10:1) O.m 3 — Viewer's Diqest 5— Man Who Was Theft 6-Newi 8— N. V. Confidential 10— Movie 10:25 p.m. 6— Sports 10:30 t>M 3— Viewer'i Digest 4— All Star Bowling 5^-Brolnj & Brawn fr— Ida tupino 10-4) p.m 8— Zane Grey ( ; •()() p >fn S— Theater 11:30 p.m S— Theater CUBA (Continued from Page 1) Urrutia as provisional president. There was little doubt" that this island republic would accept Urrutia, a former judge about 56 years old who lone has been Gas. tro's choice to succeed Batista until free elections can be held. General Strike Castro called a general strike across Cuba until Urrutia was installed. The strike seemed 100 per cent effective, thus removing any question of remnants from the Batista regime trying to run the country. Castro was still in Santiago, the capital of easternmost Oriente province and birthplace of his battle against Batista. Celebrations of his victory continued there all night. Firework Until Urrutia takes over in Havana, Castro's announcements from Santiago provided the only framework of government. Men he designated were giving orders to Cuba's armed forces and police. Castro suonorters held Ha. vana under tight control ~ virtually martial law — today after victory celebrations Thursday led to violence. Castro, a lawyer who has been a rebel for more than a third of his 32 years, outlined his platform min'ii? JJuu. It included nationalization of U. S. financed and operated utilities, splitting up American • ownec sugar estates among the peasants, confiscation of all properties acquired through corrupt government and breaking the hold of some big businessmen on Cuba's economy. Denied Charges The bearded guerrilla warrior has denied Batista's charges that Eastern to Put Small Number of Planes in Air By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Air Lines readied some of its planes *today for limited north-south service in the wake of a 38-day strike by flight engineers. American Airlines remained shut down for the 14th day by a pilots' walkout. The first inbound Eastern plane at Idlewild Airpprt—from Miami —was due to arrive shortly before 1 p. m. The first ourbound flight to Miami was set for 2:30 p. m. About 30 flights were scheduled for today with hopes that full service would be restored by next week. '; Peace Pnct Some 10,000 Eastern employes prepared to go back to their jobs ns the line signed a New Year's Eve peace pact with Its engineers, and came to an understanding Thursday night with the Air Line Pilots Assn. Eastern engineers and machinists walked out Nov. 24, grounding the line's 188 planes. Agreement was reached later with the mechanics, but they respected picket lines maintained by the engineers. The engineers refused to accede to a company rquest to take jet pilot training. In place of requiring pilot training for the engineers, Eastern announced it will have three pilots on each of its ets. These will be in addition to the engineer. Signed Agreement The last stumbling block to resuming service was removed when Eastern and its pilots signed an agreement which assured he pilots their rights would not suffer from the new contract with the engineers. WILL THEY BE KEPT? Let's Take a Look at Some Government '59 Resolutions B SAM DAWSON AP Business New* Analyst NfiW VORK (AP)-Slnce this is the day we start .breaking New Year's resolutions let's look at some that have been made by business and government officials — ones that affect our pocketbooks. • President Eisenhower has resolved to stand firm for a balanced federal budget in the fiscal' year coming up. If he can make this resolution stick there will be no new inflationary pressure from another Treasury deficit — and no need for a general tax increase. Various In Bounds congressional leaders have promised to keep the spending urge in bounds so that tax collections will have a chance to or at least not too far in it, If this resolution survives the upcoming session of Congress taxpayers will have at least a breather if not relief. The Federal Reserve Board has resolved to see that the business recovery will be backed by enough money and credit to keep it rolling along at a sensible pace — but not enough to stimulate speculation and thus threaten a boorn and bust, Enough Money Various lending institutions are promising there will be enough money for mortgages •- unless a new inflation makes building costs too high or a return to a tight money policy makes funds scarce. The U.S. Savings & Loan League says 1,175,000 new housing units can be built this year, or 5 per cent more than in 1958. A number of corporatoins have resolved to put out large sums this year on new plants or equip- ment. If this adds up, as now expected, to a slight increase in business spending over 1638 the business recovery wilt have attained an important ally. Some industries are promising to hold the line on prices and many think the price line generally will be held pretty stable. This resolution, however, is threatened from many angles — monetary inflation, or rising labor and distribution cosU. The National Assn. of Credit Management flatly predicts that the government's wholesale price index for all commodities will rise to a record high by mid year. Consumers — that's all of us — have promised in several polls sampling our intentions, to spend a little more this year than in 1958, This will be a big help to those industries whose products win favor. The consumers, however, »have indicated they'll continue to be choosy in their spending and Intend to look closely at price tags. Increased Income Their extra money to spend is expected to come from increased personal income —• wage boosts already won or promised to workers by their union leaders as sure to be won, higher earnings by their union leaders as sure to be won, higher earnings by those in business for themselves or who charge fees, fatter dividends that are hinted by corporate officials who predict larger profits. Quite a number of industries have resolved that this is to be a more profitable year for themselves. For example, the textile industry. Sick for 18 months, it now feels much better. The American Cotton Manufacturers Insti- tute says optimism is widespread. The Assn. of Cotton Textile Merchants of New Vork sees a ge'mv ine recovery in the industry and its markets under way. But before you'get too cheered Up by all the goodies being promised as the year starts, remember this: 'the federal government is taking a bigger slice out of your paycheck now. It's withholding more for social security tax payments. If you make $4,800 or more a year, Uncle Sam will keep $120 of it this year, compared with $94.50 in 1958. You'll have less with which to pay those Christmas bills just around the corner. Board Votes to Junk Office of Superintendent STILLWATER, Minn. (AP)—For the first time in some 70 years Washington County has no school superintendent, When Mrs. Grace McAlpin, who had held the post 23 years, retired Wednesday, the county board voted to abolish the office. When she started work, the county had 71 school districts embracing 4,850 students and 179 pupils. Now the county has only a single independent district which cares for 9,211 pupils, taught by 380 teachers. Four U. S. Army, cargo helicopters with three shifts of pilots recently remained in the air for 82-days. Start the New Year SAVING MORE and get this filFT for starting — --"I-W..V....JJ uttu was tillUWcU '— '-—. v** •*>. j^i v to return home Nov. 29, where he! Presic) ent Eisenhower. continued to improve. He quickly and quietly went to meet his Sav- a brother, ; years, 4 months, 4 days. The blue stamp will be issued at al! other post offices the day after admission. The stamp pictures the Big Dip- In the early years of his mar- |per and North star of the Alaskan "— ' • (Luara), Albert Lea; Lesley, Oakland. ___ ^ Funeral service* will be held riage, he was employed as" assis-1 flag su P er i"iP°sed on a map of Monday afternoon. tant cashier in the State Savings Alaska ' ..«» ««., Bank - Rake - The last years he Collectoi 's interested in first-day v, M *P'' D ,2 NALD L ; COOK l' ad been in the income tax ser-i cover3 of the stam P cjm write & e Mrs. Donald L. Cook, 44, wife j v j ce . Proceeding him in death were P° stm a s ter at Juneau and include 0* tuft lOmiftT FllliTtArA P Aim ft* U:_ i .< . nncfol mrmatr m.^n*. «« *V,««.l. sheriff, died at her home in Pres ton Wednesday morning following a heart attack. Hep husband »erved as sheriff for 12 years, being succeeded today by Neil Hagerud, the successful candidate in the November election. parents, three thers. , four bro- Mr. Knutson was a faithful mem- to this, he had belonged to Little Cedar Lutheran Church, Adams, and Zion Lutheran. Rake. P ° Stal check ering the cost of the covers. Hayfield Furniture Store Sale Completed .-.-.._ _ , HAYFIELD, Minn. — Sale of! 100. - Left to mourn his passing are I the Hayfield. Furniture Co. and i Mr*, Cook, a native of Spring Ws wife ' Ella : three sons - Willard i Hayfield Funeral Home to Donald I /alley, is survived by her hus.! of Dallas, Texas, and Allen and JE. Cole, Lake City, has been com- baiiq, two sons, Robert 19 ; and) Vance of Austin; three daugh- j pleted by the Vance Denton es- David, 7, at home and her father, j ters-in-law, Barbara,. .Phyllis and .late. j William C. Schroeder, Spring Val'j Grace ! seveu grandchildren, Jan-i Cole operated A furniture store j fey- let, Larry, Linda, Terry, Beverly,! and funeral home at Le Center] Funeral services will be Satur-!Thomas, Charles; three brothers,! for 14 years, was employed this! day morning at Preston with in-!Carl and Jacob of Adams, and past summer at an Owatonna fun-j t«rm*nt in spring Valley. j Chris of Charles City, Iowa; many eral home and has operated a ; other relatives and friends. : funeral home at Lake City for Pallbearers at the funeral at four months. i ! 2 p-ra> at St< Olat churcn , Dec. I Cole will move his wife and two ROO1 — Funeral sen-ices for;30, were Clarence Knutson, Or-'sons to Hayfield in the near fu- ! tauriM j^ Boot, Austin Rt. J.jville Knutson, Paul Knutson, Ken-;t"re. at S p,m. Friday at j neth Drake, Joel Ulven, Earl We-' «. «' «• -J* om * Chapel, i ness. Interment was at Oakwood • 'S^'JP Wfge M Officl8t ' Cemetery with the Rev. -2 22 4 2 25 23 15 -15 -7 -1 -22 .15 46 -16 .18 .02 .05 .30 .35 ing, Frtend* may call from 1 p.m. Thursday until the time of service. VANRIPER - Funeral services for WiUilTO VanJUper, Brownsdale, will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Methodist Church, Brownsdale, the Rev. William Foster officiating. Friends may call at the Worleto Funeral Home from « to » p,m, today; from 1 to 5 >au Thajrsday; un til U:30 a.m. Friday tn4 at the church from 13:80 to i PJBJ. The family pre- fen menuyials. MAJDDBN ~ Funeral services for ftoaas Madden, Fargo, N. »., *jl! be beld at 9 a.m. Saturday at St Augustme Church. In- tertneat will bf W Calvary Cemetery. Rojsry aervice will be held at 9 yja. Funerai today ^ the Mayer services _ „ 0WW|» WU Grove, If fciM «t lltlj *J». 6atur- * ft. 4m«*fa| Church, lo- Hauge officiating. Cord of Thanks I wish to thank all my many relatives, neighborj and friends for their cards, visits and kind deeds shown me while a patient at St. Olaf Hospital and during my convalescing at home. Also special thanks to Rev. Friedrick for his visits and Dr. David Anderson, Dr. Roberts, nurses and nurses aids for their attention. It was very appreciated. Mra. Marie Dennis wish to express my sincere * wum to express my sincere . thanks to my family, relatives and'Minnesota UdUOr t IM Art Am t*.~ _11 J.L-. 1_ r* . . ^^ .. _ *_ _ friends for all the cards, flowers, gifts and visits while I was a patient at the St. Olaf Hospital and since my return home. A special "Thanks" to Dr. Sbeedy, Dr. Thompson, nurses and all other hospital personnel for the good care I received. God bless you all. MII. Don Barrows Minn. < Bemidji 23 Intl Falls 23 Redwood Falls 2-1 Rochester • 27 St. Cloud 25 Duiuth 23 La Crosse 28 Madison 33 Mason City 25 Minot 41 Fargo 21 Rapid City 54 Calgary 24 Edmonton -5 Regina 38 Winnipeg 25 The Pas 33 Albany, rain 34 29 Albuquerque, clear 29 10 Anchorage, cloudy Atlanta, cloudy 42 35 Bismarck, clear 38 -J2 Boston, rain 35 33 Buffalo, cloudy 41 34 Chicago, clear 36 27 Cleveland, cloudy 45 31 Denver, snow 52 13 Des Moines, snow 26 21 Detroit, snow 42 30 Fort Worth, clear 55 35 Helana, cloudy 48 -16 Indianapolis, clear 44 26 Kansas City, cloudy 33 27 Los Angeles, cloudy , 72 54 Louisville, clear 50 29 Memphis, clear 39 30 Miami, cloudy 78 73 Milwaukee, cloudy 35 21 Mpls.-St. Paul, snow 29 n New Orleans, cloudy New York, rain Oklahoma City, clear Omaha, snow Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, snow 44 34 .54, Portland, Me., snow 28 26 .421 Portland, Ore., cloudy 45 42 .06! Rapid City, cloudy 54 -1 .01 j Richmond, cloudy 56 38 I ed Christmas trees will be col-! st - Louis, cloudy 32 28 Salt Lake City, cloudy 45 24 .01 San Diego, cloudy 69 39 San Francisco, cloudy 61 42 Seattle^clear_ 43 28 Tampa, rain 71 64 .69 Washington, clear 41 37 .88 11 .01 nist-influenced. Castro says his -9 T goal is to end corruption, establish .08 democracy and help the small • 01 man among the 8,410,000 people 12 of this Pennsylvania-sized island. A1 f Castro and Urrutia were expected to make a triumphial entry into Havana. The capital quieted down Thursday night after an orgy of celebration, looting and retaliation against supporters of Batista, Three policemen and 10 looters were reported killed. There was no indication that any of the 12,000 Americans in Havana had been harmed. The State Department said in Washington it 7.2 .02 had no plans for evacuating U.S. .19 .54 .29 .06 .23 .03 .01 .21 .15 .01 citizens. Damaged Mail Box Russell Anderson, Austin Rt. 3,! told sheriff's deputies a car ap- ; parently went out of control and i damaged his mail box. The driver then abandoned the car. Tree Pickup to Be Held in Hayfield HAYFIELD, Minn. ~ Discard- lected in Hayfield Saturday by Boy Scouts doing a good turn for the town. .04 .01 49 40 41 38 1.03 40 26 26 11 40 35 34 51 59 44 .01 .91 Receipts Are Higher ST. PAUL (AP) — Minnesota's liquor aad wine tax receipts in 1958 were $362,113.75 higher than in 1957, state treasurer Val Bjorn- SOQ said today. Receipt* the past 12 months to-| tal*d 112,999,847.94 compared with' J12,«36,7JS.W for 1957. *• PROGNOSTICATOB DIES j LOS ANGELES (AP) — Jack; Swimmer, 58, famed for his sealed predictions of the outcome of pres- j idential elections, football games; and other events', died Wednesday of « heart attack. He ovmed the National Titanium Co., § paint! manufaoturinf firm. BUDGET OIL GO. Presents th« AUSTIN PACKERS Swimming Team JIM MATISON Or* of Austin High School's Divers on th| Swimming team this year is Jim Motison. Jim is tn» son of Mr. and Mrs Robert U, Tucker, 909 North Second. Mr. Tucker is o Horm«l employe. Jim is q member of the Sophomore clois ot Austin Hi 8 h. His interest in swimmnig dotes back to four years ago. Jim is o member of the German Club at school, A Public Servict A dainty purse-size pen for her and a handsome pocket clip pen for him. Both pens are presented to you in an attractive plastic case, EVERSHARP "His and Her" Pen Set Just open a Savings Account of $10 or more with us or open a Regular Special Checking Account . or rent a Safe Deposit Box for one year or more. First National Bank OF AUSTIN •*, "Home of Free Forking and Drive-In Bonking"

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