2-AUStlN (Mfnn.) Saturday, Jon. 3, 1959 VITAL STATISTICS Births AT ST. OLAF HOSPITAL Mr. end Mrs. Donald Behrens, 810 Moscow, daughter, Jan. 2. M>. and Mrs. Richard Herrlio. Austin Rt. 5, son, Jan. 3. Marriage Licenses Le«r» K. Rumsey, 604 Garfield, and Julia A. Chas|,joo 9. Fourth. Paul J. Anair, Austin Rt. 2, and Shirley A. Wynia, 102 S. St. Paul. Eugene R. Hinkle, 701 N. First, and Colleen M. Corkill 119>i E. Mill, Deaths LYMAN A. MOTT Prihoda, Albert Lea; two daughters, Mrs. Milo (Loretta) Prantner, Austin, and Mrs. Milo (Dorothy) Cafourek London; 17 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; four brothers, Anton Cerny, Brownsdale, John Cerny Sr., Frank Cerny, Joe Cerny, Austin; two j sisters, Mrs. Guy (Marie) Lewis, Hibbing, Mrs. Frances White, Ma- s6n City; an uncle, Charles Cerney, Kettle River, Minn,; two •17 at Spencer New Record for Iowa Area By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS low « had about everything it to , makc todfly a "^ra w ' ntertda y, and what's more it's to * et worse More " « ets Morning temperatures were be low zero over much of the state, aunts Mrs F J Zemanek <5t low zero over much of the statc ' AnsRar and Mrs Barbira Hors' including a ncw low for this date ' sisters, Barbara and Emmn. Mrs. Prihoda was educated at schools in Cedar City and Mower 1.XAIAN A. MOTT * ~ Lyman A. Mott, 87, died this w f. 8 employed at Naeve . . morning at Raymond's Rest Ha-i™' Lea> , I 1 * * as a member ven . of the Royal Neighbors, Mrs, Prl- He formerly resided at 303 W hoda was a kind and lovin * moth ' Bridge and more recently madej er> always willi "8 lo hel P othcrs !,;• v,n«*<. «.uu t.j. -i-. «,.._ Funeral services were hfllri DPP ! at least at Spencer, where the I mercury plummeted to 17 below. | The previous record was Ifi below i this date in 1912. Northerly winds whipped across the state, ranging from 15 to 20 his home with his sister, Mrs. Frank Bushman (Minnie), Austin Rt. 5. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. William Rugg (Clara), Brownsdale, and Mrs. Bushman and a Si-other, Orren Mott, Detroit Lakes, Minn. Funeral services will be held Monday afternoon. MRS. BARBARA PLACER Mrs. Barbara Placek, 95, died Friday afternoon at St. Olaf Hospital. She resided at 806 Nlcholsen and Is survived by seven sons, John of Brazil, Ind., Sylvan of Baltimore, Md., Stanley of St. Paul, William, George, Frank and Ed win of Austin; Mrs. 'Josephine two daughters, Mongeau, Huron, S. D., and Mrs. Walter Dunning, Faribault. Funeral services will be held Monday morning. MAJOR HARRY ENNIS Maj. Harry J. Ennis, 47, died Dec. 13, at his home, 3125 Mock- Ing Bird Lane, Dallas, Texas, af ter suffering a heart attack. Maj. and Mrs. Ennis resided in Austin about three years before he was transferred to Japan. Sur viving are his wife, Rachel, and two daughters, Carol and Dorothy. J. A. HERZOG J. A. Herzog, 82, died Friday night at his home in Long Beach, Calif. A former Austin resident, he is survived by his wife, the former Helen McShane of Austin, Funeral arrangements have not been com pleted. Funerals County. From 1944 to 1954, she ine , slate - "nging irom 15 to 20 was emnlnved nl NOPVP Hn.nit.l mile « nn hour and caus »l& some drifting ol the lightly falling snow. Visibility was limited, and near- blizzard conditions were reported at some places Friday night. Temperatures this morning in eluded 8 below at Sioux City, and on up to 3 above at Burlington and above at Davenport. Conditions weren't expected to Funeral services were held Dec. r, at 1:30 p.m. at the First Methodist Church, the Rev. William J. Campbell officiating. Interment was in the Bohemian Na- w iTv T it T M H tional Cemetery, Myrtle. get any - belter hefore Monday ' Card of Thanks PETERSON — Funeral services for Orvel 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 9 a.m. Saturday until 12 o'clock noon Monday and at the church until 2 p.m. GERAGHTY-— Funeral services for Miss Mary A. Geraghty, 406 W. Water, will be held at 9:30 a.rh. Monday at St. Augustine Church. Interment will be in Calvary Cemetery. Rosary service will be held at 8 p.m. Sunday at the Mayer Funeral Home. MOTT — Funeral services for Lyman A. Mott, Austin Rt. 5, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at the Jordan Mortuary Chapel, the Rev. William J. Campbell officiating. Interment will be in 0_a k w o o d Cemetery with Fidelity Lodge 39 AF & AM in charge of Masonic rites. Masons will meet at Masonic Hall at 1:30 p.m. and march to the Chapel. PLACEK — Funeral services for Mrs. Barbara Placek, 808 Nicholsen, will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at Queen of Angels Church. Interment will be in Calvary Cemetery. Rosary service will be held at 8 p.m. Sunday at the Mayer Funeral Home. Obituaries 1889 Anna Prihoda 1958 Mrs. Joseph M. (Anna) Prihoda, 69, died at 2:20 a.m. Dec. 94, at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Milo Prantner, Austin, Mrs. Prihoda was born Feb. 14, 1889, at St. Ansgar, Iowa, the daughter of John and Emma Kum- bertz Cerny. She moved to Cedar City in 1893, living there until 1906. She married Joseph M. Prihoda Jan. 3, 1906, and went with him to a farm at London, where they lived until 1935. From 1935, until 1942, they lived in Myrtle. In 1942, she moved to Albert Lea and the past 18 months, resided with Mrs. Ida Goslee, Glenville Rt. 1. The past three months, she had been at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Prantner. Mr, Prihoda, died July 20, 1942. They are survived by three sons, Jobo Prihoda, EUendale, Clarence Prihoda, Myrtle, and Floyd acts of kindness shown us during the recent illness and death ol our beloved mother and grand mother. We are especially grateful to Rev. Campbell, soloist, organ 1st, pallbearers, V.F.W. Auxiliary, V.F.W. and Ida Goslee, Ann Cerny and Julia Scheffel for helping. Spe* cial thanks for the many memor ial gifts and flowers. Your kindness will always be remembered Mr. and Mrs. John Prihoda and Family Mr. and Mrs, Clarence Pri hoda Mr. and Mrs. Milo Prantner and Family Mr. and Mrs. Milo Cafourek and Family Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Prihoda and Family We wish to thank the many indi viduals and organizations for their gifts of money and supplies to our training center for retarded children. We are grateful to the Home Federal Savings and Loan for the use of their window as a collection place for Christmas gifts which were taken to the Faribault in stitution. Also thanks to Mrs. Jay cees for their help in this project, Austin Association for Retarded Children Ambulance Runs THURSDAY 12:10 p.m. — 1011 Grove to St. Olaf Hospital. 12:30 p.m. — St. Olaf Hospital to Mayer Funeral Home. FRIDAY 9:20 a.m. —Woodson School to St. Olaf Hosptial. 11:20 a.m. - 307 W. Oakland to St. Olaf Hospital. 1:35 p.m. — St. Olaf Hospital to Methodist Hospitals, Rochester. 4:16 p.m. — Old Colony Rest Home to St. Olaf Hospital. 5:50 p.m. — Milwaukee Road to St.- Olaf Hospital. 6:18 p.m. — Rose Creek to St. Olaf Hospital. Real Estate Transfers Win. L. OrUly et ux to Martin W. Clark et ux, L10 BIO Lake Pard Addn. Harry Lawson, agn. to L. V. Crum, Sr. parcel In sees, 35 & 36-104-14. Charles Borenson et ux to Clayton M. Scbroeder et ux, 8}4 Its 17 & 18 B1I Cftswell & Lewis Addn. village jof LeBoy. B. D. LeVasseur et ux to John Nybo L6 B5 Miller-Ellis 2nd Addn. Duane L. Maxtleld et ux to Nels Brick Rasmussen et ux, 8 183 ft of Olt 68 Decker Acres. Duane L. Maxfleld to Clayton J. Legrled et ux S 99 ft ot Olt 67 Decker Acres. Charles A. Roger to Richard O. Hallman. Olt 14 Auditor's Plat. O. L. Hartson, et al to Raymond R. Hartley et ux L9 B8 Plat of Roeh- ford's Addn. Miller Home Dev. Co., to Harold E. Erlchson et ux, la B5 Plat ol . , Streverllng In N'/a of SW',' 4 4-102-18. Homesteads. Oordlan L. Anderson et ux to Lester Arcellus B, Sykes et ux to Wm. H Sykes et ux, 8','a SE','4 6-104-16. Donald E, Thompson et ux to Robert L. Olson, L5 Bl Norman Miller Addn. •man's 1st Restricted Addn. BlF *' vlew Plftce - & LewU Addn. Addn. LeBoy. ° h ' „-—«—— A. King et ux to Orvis E Helland et ux, part of Olt I Royal Manor Subdlv. Larman M. Nelson et al to Myrtle WUkenwn—4/5 int. in B'-, ot SE'i 3-104-16. '* _.. Au * u ? SfcK.?« k «« Larry L. Jan- The outlook was for Saturday afternoon temperatures to reach only zero In the north lo 12 above in the south. And for Sunday morning, read A slowly warming trend is due Monday, AMERICANS (Continued from Page 1) attempts to hit the moon. A new try by the Army already has been scheduled, possibly for early next month. An official of the Defense Department's advanced Research Projects Agency said it had learn ed of the Russian probe attempt before Moscow Radio's announcement. The timing of the House committee's unanimous resolution and the Soviet announcement, however, appeared to be a coincidence. The Russian rocket is expected to add urgency to the committee's proposal. Senate Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, for example, when asked for comment on the Russian moon probe, said: "I have felt for some time that we are not going far enough fast enough. As weeks and months go by, we will realize it more and more." Johnson heads a Senate committee similar to the House group that made the recommendation. The reported size of the Russian rocket underscored the challenge faced by the United States. There may be enough room in the rocket for a man to eat, breath somfortably and stretch his legs. Size Helps The size also added to the Russians' chances for success. Leslie Shepherd, chairman of the British Interplanetary Society, explained n London: "By using a bigger final stage ,hey are able to incorporate more control, guidance and navigational equipment. It follows that the more equipment of this kind being used, the greater the possibility of success." Moscow Radio said the rocket leaded toward the moon at seven miles a second, containing scientific, measuring and radio equipment weighing 796.5 pounds. Its radio signal was a high pitched one of varying frequency. One receiver said it sounded like a drugstore cowboy whistling at a pretty girl. RED ROCKET (Continued'from Page 1) The rocket was sent up at "the second cosmic speed" of 11.2 kilometers (about 7 miles) a second the speed needed to break away from the earth's gravitation, the Russians said. A slower firs cosmic speed only gets an objec into orbit around the earth. orBuFdlne-eruTprnVf L3V 2 "Austin ^^ W " n ° tWn ^ t0u Jndicate Homesteads. any living thing was in the rocket Bert Swenson et al to Conrad Dyr- " "" •• — •land, Olt 45 - 36-101-18 — VU of Lyle E. D. LeVasseur et ux to Miller Measure Magnetic Field Some of the instruments report ** f *^. *vt r **0«?cut ot/ UA vU tuiiicr ——•••» »• »•» ***•**<* m*i^-n*-u 4 u.^wi * Home D67. inc. L7 B14 Bel-Air 4th ed to be aboard measured the Mamie Mudra, wdo. to Raymond H. earth's magnetic field, radioactiv Ex - W » ft. thereof ity, gas components of interplane tary matter and the intensity o cosmic rays. Radio technicians in the wesl who lacked the Soviet code to in terpret the rocket's radio signals. said they had a high-pitched tone of varying frequency. The rocket was transmitting on three wave lengths. One transmitter was send ing on 19.997 and 19.995 - . . ^ George A. Johnson et ux to Donald hertz and HIP <a»r-nr>H nn m QQQ mo J. Lacourslere et ux L9 B44 Yates nCTTZ| ana lne s* c ona on I9.»yj me * gahertz. A megahertz is a unit ol electrical radio waves similar to the megacycle. Wolfe Cor Skids Into Fire and Then Explodes KEOKUK, Iowa W - A c driven by Mrs. Marietta Prince oJ cai slipped u« uT as 8chieusner" ; & ice and into a ditch on River jRoad north of here Friday. The vehicle landed on embers left by workmen who had been burning brush. Before Mrs. Prince j could get help the gas tank ex ploded and the car was destroy ed. STEAMSHIP OFFICIAL DIES LAKE WALES, Fla. (AP) ( Cassius Chester Mallory, 68, former* president of the Grace Steamship Lines and director of Lykes Steamship Co., died Friday. Cause of death was not given. He was native of Heppner, Ore. t ^ BLOWING HER OWN HORN — Italian actress Sophia Loren, who's become a fan of American jazz since she came to Hollywood, takes an impromptu backstage lesson in trumpet playing from jazzman Louis Prima after she watched his show at the Moulin Rouge night club in Hollywood Friday night. She seemed quite pleased after making the horn toot. (AP Photofax) Minnesota Death Toll Reaches 10 for Holiday By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Three persons died In highway accidents Friday, carrying the Minnesota death toll to 10 for the irst three, days of the extended New Year holiday. The count will :ontinue until midnight Sunday. Latest victim was James R. :owell, 61, New Richland, Minn., who died late Friday when his ruck collided with a gasoline ransport at the junction of Highways 65 and 13 in Dakota County, ust south of Minneapolis. Flush Gallons Alton T. Jensen, 38, Albert Lea, iriver of the transport, and Pat- Russell, also of Albert Lea and Businessmen Are Invited to Dairy Institute HAYFIELD, Minn. — Dairy armers and businessmen interest- d in dairying and farming are nvited to the Hayfield Dairy In- titule, at 1:30 p.m. Monday in e high school community room. Principal speaker will be Dr. ff. E. Peterson, University of Min- esota professor of animal hus- andry and dairy research. He /ill speak on "Changes in Dairy- ng." Dr. Peterson will report on dis- ase prevention by producting an- bodies in milk. This research in- icates many diseases may be ontrolled with milk, Marvin Thomsen, institute manager, said. The Hayfield Chamber of Commerce will serve coffee. riding with him, escaped with minor bruises. Firemen from Savage flushed away the more than 5,000 gallons of gasoline that was spilled when the transport upset. Lance Lade, 4-year-old McLeod County boy, was killed and his mother seriously injured when their car collided with a truck at an intersection near their rural Brownton home. Lade and the truck driver, Martin Bettig of Brownton, were unhurt. Mrs. Lade was reported in critical condition at a Glencoe hospital. V. S. 61 Mishap Robert J. Traynor, 49, Waukegan, 111., died in a Red Wing hospital Friday night of injuries suffered when his car skidded into the path of a coal truck on icy U.S 61 near that community. Michael Sarich, 49 and a'.so of Wau'-egEn, was hospitalized in reported serious condition. Harlis Bredehoft, Lake City, was only slightly hurt. Six of the 10 deaths occurred in the first two days of the new year, compared with a toll of but two at this time in 1958. Rose Creek Woman Has 2nd Hip Fracture ROSE CREEK, Minn. - Mrs. John White, about 80, suffered a broken right hip in a fall at her home Friday. She was taken to St. Olaf Hospital, Austin, by ambulance. Her room number is 280- D. Two years ago in April, Mrs. White suffered a broken left hip in a similar accident, from which she had made excellent recovery. Waterloo Man Shot to Death at Oil Station WATERLOO, Iowa W) — Melvln (Jim) Gallagher, 21, Waterloo service station attendant, was found shot to death in the station' early today. The police'patrolman on the beat found the body. It was not Immediately determined whether there was any money missing, what the motive was, nor any clue to the assassin. Gallagher was found in a pool of blood in a rear room-office, he was shot in the head. Officials of -the Clark station said they keep little money In the station, and that if any is missing it wouldn't be much. Albert Lea in Move to Gain Junior College ALBERT LEA, Minn. — An attorney - general's opinion whether Albert Lea suspended or abolished its junior college during World War II is sought by group promoting re-establishment of the school. The group was appointed by Mayor Nilen Shoft to look into the problem of post-high school education. Albert Lea Junior College closed during the war and since then Albert Lea students have enrolled in Austin Junior College. State law prohibits establishment of a junior college within 36 miles of another junior college, so that the established junior colleges would have an adequate area to serve. The "steeririg committee" conducted a survey among eight high schools and found 589 senior high students would attend a junior college but 60 per cent qualified this by wanting part • time work. Cost, based on the Austin Junior College expenses, would be $280 to the school district (three mills in Albert Lea), $120 tuition to the student and $200 state aid. Mason City's junior college cost is $442 per pupils and Austin $600. Pope Goes Outside Walls to See Opera VATICAN CITY (AP) — The opera is coming to Pope John XXIII but he plans to meet it part way. Rome's opera management, after hearing that the pontiff was a music lover, arranged to put on Ildebrando Pizzetti's "Murder in the Cathedral" for him Monday afternoon. The work will be staged in concert form — no sjenery — in the Vatican's Conciliazione Auditorium just outside Vatican City. That means the opera will have to travel across the Tiber River and^he Pope will have to make a trip outside the Vatican walls. MOBSTERS STORM PRISON — A crowd of shouting Cuban rebels stand outside the Principe Prison at Havana, Cuba demanding the re- lease of political prisoners after the downfall of the Batista government. The prisoners were later turned loose. (NEA Telephoto) Progress in Air Walkout Is Reported WASHINGTON (AP) - Considerable movement toward a possible settlement was reported today in the 15-day American -Airlines strike. Chairman Leverett Edwards of the National Mediation Board made that assessment during a recess in a negotiating session that broke 1 up at 2 a.m. EST. Company and union negotiators planned, to return to mediation board offices at 11 a.m. The meeting, which began Friday afternoon, marked a new government effort to settle the strike by the Airline Pilots Assn. About 1,500 pilots and copilots are taking part in the walkout. American is expected to agree in at least one respect with the settlement made by Eastern Air Lines in ending its recent 38-day strike. Eastern agreed to add a fourth man to crews when the jet airliners come into service. The settlement was designed to please both the pilots and engineers unions. The differences between American Airlines and the Pilots now appear to have been narrowed to pay rates and working conditions. Youth Panel to Be HeldatOsageHS OSAGE, Iowa - Mitchell County Youth Council will sponsor a panel on the problems of youth today by Mitchell County ministers at 8 p.m. Monday. The meeting will be in the Osage High School Library. Pilots to Be Tested for Heart Diseases WASHINGTON (AP) — All airline pilots 35 and older have been ordered to take tests aimed at detecting heart disease. The Civil Aeronautics Board says its order calling for electro- cardiographic examinations, in addition to current medical tests, will become effective July 1. The board said there have been several instances in recent years where pilots died in the cockpit in flight or just before takeoff as the result of heart attacks. * U.S. Space Tracking Base Remains Idle CAPE CANAVERAL, Pla. (AP) —America's space tracking outpost here sat idle Friday night, making no attempt to track Russia's rocket to the moon. "You would think we would be asked to track it," said Maj. Gen. Donald N. Yates, commander of the Air Force missile test center, "but we weren't." Yates got the news while duck hunting. The big rocket base received no official word from Washington about Russian claims. The center is closed for the long holiday weekend. ! ENTERPRISE YULE PARTY! Enterprise 4-H Club held a Yule j season party at Liebenstein 4-H Hall. Bingo was played, group singing held and gifts were distributed. 'Very Cold' Is Forecast for Minnesota By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A biting cold wave sent temperatures plunging to deep below zero levels in Minnesota today anil the forecast is for "continued very cold." Minimum temperatures included 29 below in International Falls, 24 below in Duluth, 20 below in B*- midji, 18 below in St. Cloud, 17 below in Alexandria, 18 below at East Grand Forks, 13 below in Moorhead, 9 below in Rochester and 8 below in the Twin Cities. The weather bureau said high temperatures today would range from 5 to 10 below in the north and 5 below to 5 above in the south. Tonight the mercury is expected to fall to 15 to 25 below in the north and 5 to 15 below in the south. . Gifts Exchanged at Racine 4-H Party RACINE, Minn. — A post-Chrisl- mas party was held Monday by the Racine Ramblers 4-H Club in the Pleasant Valley Town Hall. The club exchanged gifts antl Christmas refreshments were served. In the business meeting, the home economics girls decided to meet Jan. 10 with Mrs. Gerhardt Schuman to discuss making a 4-H table cloth. Action on the club's joining n safety program and a group and inspecting a farm for fire hazards was delayed until the January meeting. Furniture Buyers of Austin WAIT! WAIT!! WAIT ! ! ! -FOR- Furniture mnces - COMING SOON SEE MONDAYS DAILY HERALD 'OB FURTHER ANNOUNCEMENT KELLY FURNITURE CO 124 EAST WATER ST.
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