The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 5, 1959 · Page 15
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 15

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, January 5, 1959
Page 15
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Jaycees toss trees into a huge pile, Parents Wait and Pray for Kidnaped Daughter NEW YORK (AP) — Mr. andj The baby weighed seven pounds Mrs. Frank Chionchio waited anxiously, hopefully, prayerfully for when born Friday night to Mrs, Chionchion 26. Mrs. Chionchio, who kid-;has one other child, Gerardette, Chicago News Interest Goes to Field Jr. CHICAGO (AP)-Controlling in- some news today of their naped newborn daughter. A city ; O ne, remained in St. Peter's. Doc- shared their anxiety, their hope,(tors described her as " their prayers. 'set.'' An intense, agonizing search by', police and FBI agents continued; for the missing infant. She was: taken from a fourth-floor nursery! of St. Peter's Hospital in Brook-1 lyn Friday night, only 2% hours j after birth. No Leads "There are no leads," Det. Chief James B. Leggelt said Sunday. Police and private citizens were j lerest in the 83-year-old Chicago on the alert for a heavy-set:Daily News, an afternoon paper, bleached blonde believed to be the' today was sold to Field Enter- kidnaper. She was seen loitering! prises, Inc. in the hospital before the kidnap-j Field Enterprises, headed by ing. Transportation employes kept .Marsh all Field Jr., also publishes an especially watchful lookout, j th e Chicago Sun-Times, a. morn- San Francisco police sent here'' n &. evening and Sunday paper. a description of a woman who took] a baby from Mt. Zion Hospital' there three years ago. The de-i scription fitted the woman seen at 1 St. Peter's. j The California woman was iden-i tified as Mrs. Betty Jean Bene-! clicto, 31, who is wanted for parole' violation. j Lost Baby | unable to have more. The California baby was left witli a priest nine days after the kidnaping. Austin's Yule Trees in Final Blaze of Light Thousands of Christmas trees blazed brilliantly Sunday night, climaxing the Austin Joycees annual tree pickup. Twelve trucks, furnished by Austin businesses and manned by (to Jaycees and Boy Scouts from Troop 105 (sponsored by the Jaycees) fanned over the city, picking up the discarded trees. The first trucks rolled at 12:30 p.m. and by 5 p.m., most of the trees had been picked up. Then at 6 p.m., the large, spread- out, pile of trees was ignited and the evergreen turned to smoke. Austin firemen were on hand to keep the blaze under control and put out the final dying embers. Roger Doering, safety and pub lie health committee chairman, was in charge of the project, aimed at eliminating a fire hazard. Alaska's New Chief Spends Day in Hospital JUNEAU, Alaska (AP)-It was the first workday today for the pilot and his wife, Mary, 46, suf-' new state of Alaska but it's first fered cuts and bruises. Collision Involves Horse and Airplane MALIBU, Calif. UPl — Sheriff's officers here logged something new in the way of Sunday travel hazards: A collision involving a horse and an airplane. Roberf Goodyear, '49, glided in for a landing in an open field aft- COMING TO AUSTIN — All decked out in children's theater costumes are Minneapolis Junior' Leaguers of the cast of "The Reluctant Dragon" to be presented at 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Saturday in Austin High School Auditorium. From left are Mrs. Janet MacKenzie, Edina, (Maria, the mother), Mrs. Jerome Bieter, Edina (Sir Bledsoe), Mrs. George Dayton III, Long Lake (Mr. Patridge, the circus man). Play, with tickets to be sold in grade schools, is being sponsored by Austin Branch of American Association of University Women. er his light plane ran out of gas Sunday. A horse galloped into the very up-j cra f t ' s patn and they conned. The horse was killed, Goodyear's plane was wrecked, and the elected governor spent it at a hos pital. While residents ot the union's 49th and largest state went to their places of business, Gov. William A. Egan rested easily under treatment for a jaundice condition. Egan, 44, who recently under- RICEVILLE, Iowa — C. C. went surgery for a hemorrhoid jPearce, manager of the Riceville ! condition, was hospitalized after (Telephone Co., was elected chair-!delivering his inaugural speech '•man of the First Congregational I here Saturday. Doctors said it ~ - would be at least a day or longer Church Holds Annual Meet Governor's Baby Lives Only 5 Hours SIOUX FALLS, S.D. (AP) — A Church at its 101st annual meeting Friday. Others elected were Clarence Kieckner and Joe Benda, deacons; Richard Pearch and Marion Graves, trustees; Mrs. Reed Lockie Sr., clerk; Lyle Dinger, treasurer; Mrs. Imogane Uran, historian; Mrs. Roy Stark and Mrs. Oliver Farus, deaconesses; Mrs. Dwightj Willey, Sunday School superinten-! dent; Mrs. Elmo Clapp, assistant; and Mrs. Clarence Conger, Mrs. Ed Viehman Gets Support of McFadzean MINNEAPOLIS (AP)» — Ed Viehman of Owatonna, contesting with Walter Fricke for the post of Minnesota Republican chairman, __ __ _ _ today had the support of a man |GanfieldT4lT N." Seventh,!"$ioo"tui- who was eliminated as a candi- tion grant . Sheldon Hess, son of date Saturday. Mrs _ Alyce D HesS) m3 shel . "Viehman has the ability to do| doil> $250 grant from the Mrs> the job,'said William McFadzean ij. R . Sweitzer Fund; Geogianna of Edina, a recent candidate for Larson> daughter of Mr . and Mrs . tlie chairmanship. McFadzean was Chester H. Larson, Austin Rt. 5, eliminated by the Minnesota Re publican nominating committee which named Fricke, of St. Paul, and Viehman as candidates for the Mrs. Joe Foss, but the baby lived only five hours. Mrs. Foss was off the critical list today and was reported resting comfortably. 3 Austin Students Get Scholarships Three Austin students attending Hamline university, St. Paul, have been awarded scholarships and grants-in-aid for the 1958-59 school year, Dean Charles R. Wimmer, announced. They are: Ruth Ganfielcl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. $150 Vanderburgh scholarship. post. Names of Fricke and Viehman will go before the full state central committee which meets here State Man Dies of Monoxide Poisoning GREEN ISLE, Minn. (AP) — The death of Gilbert Zumberge, next Saturday to elect state GOP about 28, found in his car parked Ifficials. Fricke is 4th District Re- in the family garage, today had publican chairman and Viehman been ruled accidental. Dr. A. F. Dysterheft of Gaylord, Sibley County coroner, said Zum berge died of carbon monoxide poisoning. The body was discovered by Mrs. Zumberge Sunday. Dr. Dysterheft said the garage door was closed and the car's ignition was on. served as campaign chairman of Rep. Albert Quie (R-Minn). McFadzean, who managed the '3rd District congressional cam - paign of Republican Leonard Lindquist in the November election, said factionalism, and not the Democratic - Farmer - Labor par- ly, is the most formidable foe of j Zumberge was survived by his Minnesota Republicans. widow and three young daughters. ane Lockie and Reed Lockie Sr., nominating committee. The report of the Rev. Walter Schilling, absent to conduct a funeral in northern Minnesota, was read by Mrs. Lockie. Guy Swan, chairman of the board of deacons, presided. Plans to re-organize the senior choir and to organize a junior choir were made. The Golden Rule Circle served refreshments. U. S., Canada Begin Trade Talks Tonight OTTAWA (AP) - Top U.S. and Canadian officials open annual talks tonight aimed at reducing 'riction that could hurt their seven billion dollars worth of across- the-border trade, a world high for any two countries. Secretary of State Dulles was to lead the group of high U- S. officials due at nearby Uplands Air- fx>rt this afternoon for meetings with Canadian officials headed by! 12 Finance Minister Donald M. Flem-! 13 ing. H Dulles and his companions like- j ^ ly are after assurances that Can-j 16 ada won't be using her new tough ^ antidumping laws to discriminate J 8 against U. S. textiles and other ex-' 19 ports. The United States has already! lodged formal protests, charging!"^ that the new laws enacted last year are a breach of Canada's international trade obligations. Canada's conservative administration has rejected the protests, arguing the legislation is fair and reasonable. With Canada holding a strong bargaining lever in the antidumping laws. The four-man Canadian ministerial team is likely to seek American concessions in oil, lead and zinc, and wheat. until he can assume his duties. 18 Below-Zero Days Shown for December Except for a few warm spots, December proved an exceptional-! ly cold month, with 18 days below zero, according to THE HERALD's official weather observatory at the fire station. The 18 frigid days compare with only one reading below zero in December 1957. The coldest it got then was a -5. This past December there was a string of -21, -20, -17, -14, -21, -20, and -16 from the 9th through the 15th. There are other unfavorable comparisons. December 1958 saw little snow, the same as December 1957, but it was a White Christ mas in 1957, while this past one saw little snow, due to a warm spell. The high for December was 47 on the 28th and the low was -21 on the 9th and 13th of the month. MARKET Monday, .tan. S. in.">!t vsporipftM , CHICAGO (AP) Ibs Wk-U. , AUSTIN (MIrm.1 H6*At6 Chicago Mer- pnlri .16,30 .10.00 ,15.70 Burrow* «nti Oriullng NO. 1 Nr>, 5 No. 3 90-170 ..,,..,.. 14.00 70-180 lb.00 no-!80 ......... in.oo 00-220 17.40....n.OO. 120-230 .........17.10....10.70. 133-240 10.80.... Ifi.-IO. :40-250 16.r>0....lfi.lO. 130-2W 10.20... .1,1.80. ,«0-270 15.90.... U.50. J70-280 t3.00....t,i20. 280-290 15.M....14.90. 190-300 J 5.00.... U.GO.... 14.20 All hutchCM rciitiiing •u-ot sno ihs ire priced tlir- name na sown of HIP wm* vgl clnsfllflenllon. PACKING SO\V8 fltatllnc No. I Nr>. 2 I4.PO 14.50 lOO-TO 14.03 14.10 14.15 13.05 13,15 jcantilc Exchange — Butter about steady; receipts 817,000; wholesale '4 higher: % score A A 67',i; higher; 93 score, AA 57',4{ Monday, Jon. 5, IS higher; 03 02 A 57&; score 90 B AA 57; cars 90 B STVa; 89 C 67%; 89 C 57</4. J40-400 100-ISO 180-500 300-550 •>50-«p ..12.15.. STAOS .11.25, .14.00. .13.75. .13.25. ,12.73. .12.2.1. .11.75. ..15.10 .14.80 NO. ?. ,1'UO .13.85 .13.35 .12.35 .11.85 .1,1.35 Eggs steady; receipts 12,300; 15.40] wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 35'A; mixed 33%; mediums 34v a! standards 35; dirties 32Vz; checks 31 Ms; current receipts unquoted. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Potatoes arrivals 170; on track 108; total U.S. shipments for Friday -103; Saturday 362; Sunday 8; i old supply moderate; demand si.* under 400 moderat ?i tiling limited by low 400-eoo 7.75 temperatures; market about atea- Ovff 800 0.7S rlv r-nrlrrf trnnV culna- TdaVin rn« tJnclernm«l,«cl Cull or fllifd hors.l . list be d!«(;rmnt*r! iccordlngly. Al! Ots . >r« »ubjfd to government In- peattnn. 195» SrKINQ LAMD MARKtil Cholcft A; Prim* 19.50 Cliolc* 19.00 Quod 17.50-1S.50 Medium i8,50-17.00 common , 12.00 down All buck »mh* discounted *l per hundred weight by grade. Lambs over 100 Ibs. discounted 20c per owl per pound over 100. THAI, MARKET Vtui etlTM or »U w«i|ht« tnd eUM- Policemen Answers Coih Hit Baby SAtt LAKE crfcr «. mother said her bdby emifdn'l breathe. Police dispatched tw6 officers in an ambulance. One drove while" the other * tried artificial respiration. But At thfc hospital, doctofl pronounced the baby dead. They «ald the infant, one-month-old Craig Allen Pistorl- ous, had a congenital heart condition. On« of th« ambulance men was asked to break the news to Craig's mother, tie was Officer William D. Pistorious — the baby's father. Union Monitors Plan'Tough' Order for Hoffa Ohole* 180-230 ............ 31.nO-33.00 troml 180-230 .............. 28.00-29.50 Standard ................... 29.00-27.00 Utility 180-230 Ibs ......... 23.00-34.50 nholee heavy 240-300 !b«. ..28.00-29.50 Good heavy 240-300 Ib*. ..20.00-27.50 Gull* nil weight ............ 10.00-19.0fl F. W| Dale Max Mln Prec. !20 21 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 27 28 45 39 26 23 15 10 9 12 8 11 8 C, G U 45 36 38 22 It 20 36 31 38 36 42 47 36 41 8 7 10 16 -9 -21 •20 -17 -14 -21 -20 -1U -1 -4 -;! 14 4 -4 5 12 19 12 12 18 18 H -i T .22 Tr Tr Pt. Tr Sky Cloudy Cloudy Overcast Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Cloudy Clear Clear Cloudy j Clear Clear Cloudy Overcast Cloudy Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Overcast Clear Clear! Pt. Cloudv Wildlife Of Hawaii fo Be Film Feature Wildlife of Hawaii will be featured at third Audubon Society Screen tour at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in Austin High School Auditorium. j Speaker at the tour co-sponsored by the Austin Junior College and the National Audubon Society will be Fran William Hall, Northfield, expert on nature photography. Hall at one time was head'of the department of photography at Carleton College and has lectured and shown wild life films in every state of the union as part of the National Audubon Society program. Wildlife, native customs and banquets, volcanoes and seldom- visited parts of the islands will be shown through the color film taken by Hall. Season ticket holders are invited and ticets will also be available at the door for this lexlure only. By NORMAN WALER WASHINGTON (AP)— Teamsters Union monitors today proposed a tough federal court order to make Teamsters Union President James H. Hoffa toe the mark in carrying but union reforms. Martin f, O'Donoghue, chairman of the three-man, court-appointed monitor board, prepared the order for the signature of U.S. Dist. Judge F. Dickinson Letts. The court ordered a hearing Friday. Judge Letts held on Dec. 11 that Hoffa and fellow Teamsters lead-jf'T'.' ers have been giving the monitors ' a run-around and thwarting union reforms recommended under the unique monitoring system. Letts ., asked O'Donogi.ue to prepare ap-i": , y propriate orders for his signature. AD C*ITM nm 300 ibt. 13 OWT Ve»l c»ltw will be »ce«ptf-d »t ..,tin until 0:30 |.m. Frld»y. No mirkel on Saturday, CATTLE MARKET 0. 8. Primt •teers * T«»T- 0 S OholC* »t«r« & 21.3S-29.00 U. S Good «teer» At j*«r- llng* ...... ............ ...33.60-28.00 0 8 fUndtrd »t4«ri 21 JS-23.75 All lielfen 25 cents to 50 cento CWT under Bter-r price*. All steer* ove l.OJO ibc. »nd heifers over 950 Ibs. >r dlacounted according to weight. O. S. Oommerclnl cows ..17.M-20.CO U. S, Utility Cows 1G.75-18.21 Glitter lfl.00-17.7. CnnUcr/1 14.50-10.7! Fat BulU 18.50-22.0' Sausage BulU 18.7J>-3<t.(X U. Wt. Thin Bulls ....14.00-10.W AUSTIN GKAIN MARKET Soybeans $20 Oatn ' 5 Corn , .9 1-3.70; Idaho bakers 4.00;; Vlinnesota North Dakota Red Hiver Valley pontiacs 2.20-2.30; new— upply light; demand moderate; market about steady; no carlot rack sales reported. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) — (USDA) Butter offerings ample; demand 'airly good. Receipts (2 days) 827,000. Wholegale prices on bulk cartons (fresh); creamery, 93 score (AA) 59-59V4 cents; 92 score (A) 58-li 69; 90 score (B) 58%-59. Cheese steady; receipts (2 days) 59,000. Wholesale tales, American cheese (whole milk); single daisies fresh 37-40 cents; single daisies aged 49-51; flats aged 48-52; processed American pasteurized i Ibs 36tt-38H; domestic Swiss (Wheels) grade "A" 45-52; grade "B" 43-49 grade "C" 42-46. Wholesale egg arrivals moder ate; demand fair today; receipts (2 days) 30,600. (Wholesale selling prices baste and other volume fol on exchange sales). New York spot quotations low: includes mid western: Mixed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs SOUTH ST. PAUL MARKET * •»*• jTi^ttolS fsss ST - rT\fr r S 5e?ta «S " ge 36A „ ; nUnSD t ) . ~ CaW° MOO; calves WWte extras ^ ft } ^ 2,600; choice slaughter steers and moderately active at prices generally steady with last week's closfc; good grade and below slow, weak to 50 lower; cows higher; high Hoffa's lawyers will appear before Letts Friday in an effort to , „ bulls strong to 50 choice 1000 to 1159 Ib slaughter steers 28.00; most choice slaughter steers 26.00-27.00; extras medium Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 37% •10. NOVELIST DIES NEW locks: Vbbott L \llie<J Ch Ulled Sirs Allis Chal merada \m Can Am Mtn STOCKS YORK (AP) - 1 p.m. 28% 68 25 tt CAMBRIDGE, England (AP) - Inl! Harv * IV * Edwin Muir, 71, Scottish-poet, novelist and critic, died Saturday of »—. *, ^•t.uirkT « tiuujr jii R ii CilVl l« tVJ ] n , rA -.,. ._ , , ' • get the court to tone down the g ?°? 24 ' 5 °- 2a - 5 °; avcr »B e * high a heart affliction. He was proposed findings prepared by O'Donoghue. O'Donoghue's proposed findings for Letts reportedly would crack down hard on Hoffa and the corruption-tainted Teamsters Union, ousted from the AFL-CIO after repeated Senate committee hearings disclosures. O'Donoghue's proposals would require Hoffa, on penalty of contempt of court proceedings, to obey the monitors. The Teamsters would be required not only to carry out reforms already suggested, but to obey strictly all such reforms proposed in the future. Additionally, the Teamsters would be obliged to cancel plans feeder choice special convention next in Chicago, a s(ep Hoffa for a Marcli has planned to vote the monitors out of business. Khrushchev Goes to Capitol for 'Birthday' LONDON (AP)-While his latest proof of Soviet scientific ability was speeding off to the moon, Nikita Khrushchev sped off to Minsk GENEVA (AP)-Negotiations of' !to day. the Big Three powers for a con-| Moscow radio said the Soviet trolled suspension of nuclear j premier went to the capital of the weapons tests resumed today af- W hite Russian Soviet Socialist Re- Nuclear Talks Resume After 14-Day Recess ter a two-week holiday recess. Representatives of the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union met again in the Palace of Nations. The Western powers want assurances that the Soviet Union will i public to help celebrate its 40th choice 1050 Ib heifers 27,75; com- Charles Eliot Norton professor of mercial cows 19.50-20.00; utility 18.00-19.00; canners and cutters 15.00-17.50; cutter and utility bulls 21.50-24,50; vealers and daughter calves steady; average to high choice 35.00-37,00; prime 38,00; good and choice slaughter calves 24.00-28.00; atocker and -classes steady; good and 802 Ib feeder steers 27.00; medium and good stock cows 17.00-19.00. Hogs 10,000; fairly active; barrows and gilta 50-1,00 higher; sows 50 up; 2 and 3 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts 16.25-17.00; 1 and 2 hogs 17.25-17.75; 2 and 3 240-300 Ibs. 15.00-16.25; 1, 2 and 3 1GO-190 Ibs 16.00-17.00; 1, 2 and 3 sows most weights 12.50-15.25; odd head 3 offerings down to 12.00; feeder pigs strong; good and choice 15.5016.00. Sheep 2,000; all classes steady; good and choice wooled slaughter lambs under 105 Ibs 19.00-19.50; cull to choice slaughter ewes 5.007.50; good and choice wooled feeder lambs 19.50-20.50; largely 20.0020.50 with mostly choice 70-75 Ib feeders up to 21.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) - The smallest Monday butcher hog supply since Aug. 4 boosted prices So cents to $1 a hundredweight today in active trading. Sows were 25 to 50 cents 65tt Intl Paper 118'., 92% Jones & L 61 '.'4 52>& Ken'cott 97 29% Lor'lrd BO'A 101 Lukens Stl 73^ 50Mi Minn. MM 113 s ,* 39V« Minn P&L 36 226 Mon Chm 39 3 /* 6114 Mon Dk U 30 Ofrii Mon Wrd 4 Hi 24% Nat Dy Pr 49% 52V. No Am Av Nor Pac Nor St Pw Norw Airl 321. Penney I04ii Phil Pet 479. Pure Oil 44** Radio Crp 47-1« Rep Steel 74 U Rey Tob B 95V* Rich Oil 100 Sears Ro« 39', i Shell Oil 85?» Sine Oil 64 5 i Soc Mob 48',j St Brands CS'A St Oil Cal 60Vi St Oil Ind 483* St Oil NJ 58 Stud Pack 14'/« Sunray 21** Swift & Co 3S?i Texa« Co 85Vi Truax Tra 21** Un Oil Cal 46V* Un Pac 36 U S Rub 47»'< U S Steel 98 Vi West Un 31"* Westg El 72=!.. Wlworth 54 Yng S &. T ll(i : !i George A. Hormel ft C*. Common Stock (Wright Welli ft C«.) Asked 57 Anac Co Armco Stl Armour Beth Steel Boeing Air ase JI Celanese Ches A O :MSPP :hi & NW Chrysler 54% Cities Svc Comw Ed tons Ed lout Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Firestone Ford Mtr Gen Elec 56% 64% 57% 62'A 49 57% 216V* 15t'i 130',4 53% 78% Gen Foods 75% Gen Mtrs 50% Goodrich 80 Goodyear 122 GtNorRy 50'/« Greyhound 17% Homestk 45% Inland Stl 145 IBMach 530 birthday. Ship Distress Call Labeled a Hoax higher. Slaughter steers were steady to 25 higher; vealers were $32-down and steady. Slaughter lambs were weak to 25 lower on a slow market; ewes accept a truly international inspec- i SAN FRANCISCO Ml — A dis- were $6-7.50 and steady. tion system. The Soviets want veto J ress eal1 supposedly from a ship) CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) ~ = In Your Hour of Need T h • courteous, depend* able staff of Worlein's give careful attention to all details in your hour of need. Traditionally fine Worlein services are within the budget range of all families. 606 Lansing Avenue Hemlock 3-5000 power over the operation. ; in trouble off the Pacific Coast Before the recess the delegates' wa » labeled a hoax Sumta y- W • TKr* /^* /T.i.tnfJ ,,»l,,',il. A Age Hike in Employment Is Favored Firemen Too Late to Save Parakeet QU1NCY, Mass, (fl - Fire- Hogs 7,500; butchers 50 to 75 higher; 5 3 200-225 Ib butvhers 18.00- agreed on four treaty articles, in-! The Coast Guard, which sent) 18.50; a few lots mostly 3s 200- two pianos over the ocean near;225 Ibs 17.75; a few lots largely San Luis Obispo, learned after in-jj-z 200-220 Ibs 10.50 - 18.75, with ivestigation the call letters used!around a hundred and fifth head i while sending "SOS. . .please!200-210 Ibs 18.75; 2-3 230-2GO j help" were for an inoperative am-i 17.00-17.75; a few 1-2 around : ateur station. ! "Someone's idea of a joke,' The animal shelter today offer-• Coast Guard spokesman said. eluding the bare framework of a 1 control organization. j Dogs, Kitten Held at Animal Shelter a fd for adoption a part Cocker,! male, three months; black Labra-: dor, male, two years, and a kitten. Held for identification are a fighters heard what they thought i Golden Retriever, male, two was a human voice on the second years; Beagle, male, two years; Ibs 17.00-17.75; a few 1-2 around '230 Ibs 1B.OO; 2-3 260-280 Ibs 16.5017.25; a few lots 3s 280-300 Ibs 16.00-16.50; 1-3 330-400 Ib SOW'S 15.50-15.75; 400-550 Ibs 13.50-15.; good clearance. Cattle 19,000; calves 100: slaugh- Two Austin youths who enlisted)ter cattle steady to 25 higher; a in the Navy are headed for the few loads prime 1,100 • 1,350 Ib base at San Diego, Calif. They are steers 29.25 - 29.75; some mixed SERVICEMEN floor of a burning dwelling Sun-i part-Beagle, male, 1>'. years;" Shep- James H - Sleen - son of Mr - and; choice and prime 900-1,025 Ibs in- day. , | herd-Cocker, male, one year-' Mrs ' J - B Slee "' lm N - Ken-j eluded at 29.25; most choice and Several of them put on K as ! White Terrier, male, one year. 'i wood - and Wayne Heard, son of;prime 1,250 Ibs down 27.00-29.00; . O** , * , »*_ ,,.,-j ni.,,, /•'!; 1 f ,•..«,1 Lf«..tM,l i*m/* ' ,-.!*,-.!*-.„ A«J - : » -.-._ masks and went to the apart ST "^ UI ; ( ^,7,? he Mmne " Andmon-s par^C to Resume sota State Industrial Commission Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Heard, 1006'choice and prime around 1,300 j\V. Grove. v (J.COO Ibs 25.00-28.00; good grade I '24.00-27.00 according to weight; suffocated' , . . ., • • afl er apparently trying to attract! favors raising the minimum age i attention The Austin Male Chorus will from 14 to 10 for employment inj A „,,.„.;„„ anf , S£Ven ^ er ^ ! resume rehearsals in the Voca- two loaj - s »ii*ed choice and prime neife Anderson and Alexandria Bemidji Intl Falls Redwood Fall» A REMINDER — Anastas Mikoyan, 63-year-old Russian deputy premier, stops in front of a bookstore on his several hours walk around Washington today. High on the display window is a sign advertising "Dr. Zhivago," the controversial Nobel prize novel by Soviet writer Boris Pasternak. The novel has been banned in Russia. Mikoyan walked the windy streets and visited historical parts of Washington. (AP Photofax) factories, workshops, mines, building construction and engineering work. The recommendation was one of several made in the commission's biennial report Saturday. The commission urged revision of child labor laws, most of which ! were enacted in 1909, and a change Jin the minimum wage law. The ' commission "described the laws es j Rochestei •'cumbersome and time-consum- j St. Cloud ing." | Duluth Work permits should be re- j La Crosse quired, the group said, for all em-1 Madison ployed minors under 16 at any j Mason City time rather thaii during school'Minot hours only. Another suggestion j Fargo was that the minimum wage law j Rapid City provide a statuatory minimum for I Calgary all employes. I Edmonton sous got out safely. TEMPERATURES H L Pet. 3 -11 •26 •26 -18 -12 -12 -15 •7 -12 -14 •16 -10 -10 -1 b 6 1 3 -4 I 0 3 0 5 7 jtional Building at 7:30 tonight, |Director Wilbur Funk announced, j Music for the Spring concert will jbe issued. | INDUSTRIALIST DIES WINTERTH UR, Switzerland. (AP) — Hans Sulzer, 83, one ot ; Sgi. Kenneth K. Anderson, 'son of Mr. iim> Mrs. .lulins An- neife « 211.75; most good and •derson, Austin Rt. 1, spent a 10- c ' 10K 'e 25.50-2S.25; standard to low- day leave in Paris. j o 0041 24.00-25.25; utility 24.00-25.25; utility and com- a.<si-ned IIierc 'al cows 18.00-20.50; canners leave in Paris. Anderson is regularly —„— as an assistant squad leader in und cutters ^-M-19.00; utility and Headquarters Co. of the 24th Divi- COI "»'ercial bulls 23.50-25.50; veal- sion's 187th Infantrv in Auss- " S ,f°° *>*•": culls »*. low ™ Germanv. He'entered the : ^ 5 J^l ocker J nd ******* steers 2o.00-26.50; good 750 Ibs 26.50. Sheep 8,000; lambs weak to 25 lower; good and choice wooled burg, Germany. He entered Army in August l'J.")5 and arrived in Europe in March 1956. The sergeant attended Austin lambs 105-112 Ibs Switzerland's leading industrialists -High School. His wile, Shaxcn^ is doub]e deck rid hetd -^f~Swisj foreign mis- | sions in both world war*, died Saturday. CHURCH HISTOBLIN DIES DALLAS <AP> - Dr. William Wlth hlm in Germany. Pvt. David E. Kulb has return- -4 -13 -20 18.75-19.50; a 18.50; cull to low good 15.00 • ]7.50; good to choice 112 Ib shorn Iambs with No. I pelts 17.50-18.25; « double ed to Fort Carson after spending; deck mostly choice 104 Ibs fall two weeks with his parents, Mr.! shorn pelts 19.50; cull to choice and Mrs. Louis C. Kolb, 804 Wai- slaughter ewes U.00-7.50. Warren Sweet, 77, church histor-; nut. He has completed basic train- J CHICAGO POULTRY ,— ian and retired head of Perkinsjing and will now take eight weeks CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) — School of Theology ai Southern'of advance infantry training. His Live poultry no tone; Friday's re- Methodist University, died Satur-: address: US 55B143UO 1st BG Mtr.lceipts were 31,000 Ibs; wholesale Tiday. 'Bty. 39th Inf., Fort Carson, Colo. | buying price unchanged to I lower; AUCTION As we have rented out the Farm, we will sell the described property at Auction. Located 2Vz miles North of Hayfield on 56 or 8Vi miles South of Dodge Center on 56. THURSDAY, JANUARY 8 STARTING AT 12:30 P. M. Lunch by Circle 3 of Hayfield Presbyterian Ladies Aid VERY GOOD LINE OF FARM MACHINERY 1910— Allis WO Tractor Good Cond. J—J Bottom 14" A. C. Pickup Plow 1«7—A. C. Tractor with ;. D. Culti- vgtor 1950—A. C. Two Row Cornpicket 1950—A. C. 60 Combine with Straw spreader and pickup David Bradley 7' Mower, will lit moil any troctor 1951—John Deere 4 row Planter with new liquid Ftrtiliier tanks and attachments A-l Cond. 10ft. Grain Dull 8-tt. Minn. Binder, Good Canvases 40-H. Owatonna Grain Elevator 1952— Allis Plow H. D. Stan Hoist for Truck sr Wagon 15-ft. McCormick Dnk J. 0. Tractor Manure rubber Rubber Tired Wagon and 2—2 bottom Me. 16" Plows Chicken Feeders Automatic Chicken Watereri Chicken Nests Big Electric Brooder Bia Sound Hag feeder 26$ gal. Tank and hos« Tank Heater and other Misc. 500 Rochester Kembefiy PulleU ing good, talcd Straw Yorkshire Spring loor l-York-Croif 2nd litter lows, DIM by Sale Pole Spreader on box items lp>- HOUSEHOLD GOODS Ov«r Stuffed Chair Kitchen Tab)* « Chain Vonity Tobli with Gins Top End Tobl« Jewinj Mzchin* loby Bosk»t with Metlrtss Bid Rocking Hi-u- Etc labr Crib with M«rtr«u Chen ot Drawers Electric Slav* Cedar Chev! Antique Clock Record Ploy>r Refrigerator lady Toble mafcti inio Choi', ltd Large Braided Rua Baby Bath Clock Rotf. Oljhej «H Kindt fruit la/t Perfection Oil Burner Oil Burner in bowmen! Kitchen Utility Table USUAL BANK TERMS F. W. Kalahar & Son, Owners Citizen* $tot« frank, Hoyfield, Cttrk Art Sporkl, Ssrgtont ond AI Albrijhj, j*uj«n ; Auct*.

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