The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 6, 1959 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 6, 1959
Page 2
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(Minn.) N6RAI& VITAL STATISTICS Birthi At ST, OLAF HOSPITAL Mr. and Mrs. Urban Heimer, Adams, son, Jan, 6. Mf. and Mrs. Clayton Petersen, 1300 Lyndale, daughter, Jan. 6. Mr, Mid Mrs. Arthur Beauvais, 1011 £, Bridge, daughter, Jan. 6. OUTSIDE OF AUSTIN Mr. and Mr*. Gary Johnston, Stewartville, son, Community Hospital, Rochesteff Jan. 5. She Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Koester, 510 Lincoln, and he is the «oa of Mrs. Mildred Johnston, 1305 College. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Miller, LeRoy, daughter, Jan. 2, Community Hospital, Rochester. Mr, and Mrs. Paul Gaffey, Riceville, Iowa, son, Jan. 4, Riceville Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stevenson, Riceville, Iowa, daughter, Jan. J, Memorial Hospital, Osage, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Poppe, Riceville, Iowa, daughter, Jan. 4, Memorial Hospital, Osage. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Miller, Riceville, Iowa, son, Jan. 4, Memorial Hospital, Osage. Deaths Tuesday, Jan. 6, 1959 (Thomas Ator, Leon DeMets, Clinton Becker. Mr. Overfelt is survived by his wife, Mary; two daughters, Mrs. Lloyd (Lorraine) Janning, 608 N. Third, and Mrs. Everett (Bernice) Bucknell, 107 N. Seventh; a granddaughter, Linda Janning; a Funerals HOLT-Funernl services for Ad- 1 J )rolher> Maurice Overfelt, Oma- olph Eugene Holt, LeRoy, will be! ; a sister ' Marie Muelmeister, held at 1 p.m. Wednesday at thei , mahfl; sevcral ni <*es and ne- Martz Funeral home with services p ws ' at 1:30 p.m. at the LeRoy Luther- He Wfl s preceded in death by an Church, the Rev. Paul Hanson llis P are nts, three brothers, Os- officiating. Interment is at LeRoy! car - >Ioe ""^ Andrew; ft sister, Lutheran Cemetery, Friends mayi M(lr < ?arel call at the Martz Funeral home! Out - of • town persons attend- until service time. j ing the funeral were Maurice Over- jfelt, Jack Overfelt, Martin Sand- BRANDT — Funeral services ! ers ' Micnael Muelmeister, Oma- for John Brandt, 1809 Sheldon, willi' 18 ' Mrs ' Bertna DeMets, Browns- be held at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday ! dale; Mr> an<1 Mrs ' clint °n Beck- at Emmanuel Evangelical Luth-i er antl JeTr y> Blooming Prairie; eran Church, St. Ansgar, the Rev. Carl Wuerfel officiating. Interment will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call at the Worlein Mr. and Mrs. John Rauen, Adams; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Winkel, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Martinek and Helen, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Buck- Funeral Home until 10-30 am i ne11 and familv . LeRoy; Walter Wednesday and at the church from > Marr f el - Rose Creek; Mrs. 12 o'clock noon until time of ser- JOHN E, BRUMM John E. Brumm, 81, lifelong Stacyville area resident, died Sat-i 1 ^ 111 * A . Block, Brownsdale, will vice. MORSE — Funeral services for Milton Morse, LeRoy, will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Martz Funeral Home, LeRoy, the Rev. George Barnitt officiating. Interment will be in LeRoy Cemetery with the LeRoy Masonic Lodge in charge of graveside services. BLOCK — Funeral services for urday in the village, where he had resided since retiring from farming. 'The funeral will be at be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at the Mayer Funeral Home, the Rev. Melvin Hauge officiating, inter- 10:30 a.m. Wednesday in Visita- ment wil1 be in Oakwood Ceme- tion Church, Stacyville. He leaves his wife and 10 children: Delphin, New Hampton, Iowa; Sr. M. Angeline, Racine, Wis.; Mrs. Walter Kula (Barbara)., . .„, Chicago; Mrs. Wilfred Theobold! tne Oakland Lutheran Church' the (Agnes), Stacyville; Marcel,i Rev - 0. A. Rust officiating. Inter- Crescent City, Calif.; Mrs. G. A.j ment will be in the church ceme- Royer (Magdeline^ Waterloo; i tery - Friends may call at the Mrs. Elgin Burril (Clara), Water-! Bonnerup and Son Funeral Chap- NORRIS — Funeral services for Ernest Norris, Oakland Rt. 1, will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at loo; Francis, Julius and Urban, "Stacyville. ERNEST NORRIS Ernest Norris, 74, died Monday afternoon at Naeve Hospital, Albert Lea, after being ill five years. He resided, on Oakland Rt. 1 and is survived by his wife, Nora; two daughters, Anita Norris, Minneapolis, and Kathleen Norris, at home; a son, Ernest, Bell Gar"dens, Calif.; three grandchildren; three brothers, five sisters. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon. LOUIS A. BLOCK Louis A. Block, 59, died Monday at St. Olaf Hospital. He resided at Brownsdale and was employed at Geo. A. Hormel & Co. many years. el, Albert Lea. HERZOG — Funeral services for John Herzog, Long Beach, Calif., will be held at 9:30 a.m. Friday at St. Augustine Church. Interment will be in Calvary Cemetery. Rosary service will be held at 8 p.m. Thursday at the Mayer Funera Home. The body will arrive in Austin late Thursday afternoon. Obituaries 1889 Louis Overfelt 1959 Louis Joseph Overfelt was born Sept. 21, 1889, in Wareghem, Belgium, the son of Mr. and Mrs Otto Overfelt, On Nov. 8, 1920, he was united m marriage with Mary Wynsberg in Wareghem. They came to Omaha, Neb., in 1920, wehere Mr. Ov- Surviving are three brothers, | erfelt worked in a meat packing William and George of Austin and I plant for five years In 1925 thev Hpnrv »l,h »h R ™ K. —,„ u,. * Henry with whom he made his home; two sisters, Mrs. George Hangge, Austin, and Mrs. George Storry, Bagley, Minn. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon. Advertisement Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Men Comfort FASTKETH, ft pleutnt (non-»cld) powder, hold* , UeU more flimly. To cat and talk In man comfort, JuM iprinkle K lini* FAS- TEETH on your pl»t««. No rummy, coocr, purty test* or reeling, check* L-plate odor* (denture breath). Get FASTKETH at any drug counter. moved Iowa, farming for about 30 years! He retired four years ago and moved to ion Grove. Mr. Overflet became ill suddenly Thursday morning, Jan. 1, and died at 12:15 p.m. that day en route to St. Olaf Hospital. Funeral services were held at 11:15 a.m. Jan. 3, at St. Augustine Church, The Rev. Jerome Verdick officiating. Interment was in Calvary Cemetery with the Mayer Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. Pallbearers Maurice DeMets, Cyril Vervaecke, George Lombaere, Elsie Kerchhove, Osage; Robert Duponchide, Mr. and Mrs. George Lombaere, Mrs. Arthur De- Vriendt, Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Ver- vaecke, St. Ansgar; Mr. and Mrs. Don Hillson, Charles City; Leon DeMets, Owatonna. Card of Thanks We wish to extend our sincere thanks to all who have shown acts of kindness during our recent bereavement. Special thanks to Pastor H. P. Bauer and to our many friends and relatives for their cards, gifts of food, flowers and memorials. Mr. Ernest Dammann Marlys and Myron Mr. and Mrs. John Schepler I wish to thank all my relatives, friends and neighbors for their cards, gifts, flowers and calls while I was a patient at St. Olaf and St. Marys Hospitals. Special thanks to Dr. Hesla, Dr. Hagen and all the nurses who helped care for me. Also thank you to Rev. Hamp for his words of comfort. It was all greatly appreciated. Mrs. Paul Pedersen I wish to express my deep appreciation and sincere thanks to relatives, friends and neighbors for all the cards, flowers, gifts and visits while I was a patient at St. Olaf Hospital. A special thanks to Dr. Seery, to Pastors Swenson and Braaten for their comforting visits, to the nurses and nurses aids for their wonderful care and the Gray Ladies for their kindly visits. Your kind thoughts and deeds will always be remembered. Mr. Ralph Winslow Our most heart felt thanks to our many friends, neighbors, relatives who were so thoughtful in their many acts of kindness during the illness and death of our beloved husband and father, Eddie M. Knutson. Special thanks for the many memorial gifts, floral tvib- utes and Rev. Hauge who officiated. Such kindness will never be forgotten. Mrs. Ella H. Knutson Mr. and Mrs. Willard D. Knutson and Family Mr. and Mrs. Allen E. Knutson and Family Mr. and Mrs. Vance C. Knutson and Family. We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to relates, friends and neighbors for the many acts of kindness shown WEATHER FORECAST—Scattered snow flurries are forecast for fonight over western New Yock and the upper Lakes region, with drizzle in parts of the central Plains and middle Mississippi valley and rain over the west Gulf coast region. From the Rockies westward there will be snow in the higher elevations and rain, occasionally mixed with snow, in the lower areas. Cold temperatures will continue over the Northwest with warming trend elsewhere from the Plains eastward. (AP Wirephoto Map). us during the recent and sudden death of our beloved husband, father and grandfather. Special thanks to the Fathers of St. Augustine, Mrs. Mary Cronan, organist, nurses of St. Olaf Hospital, pallbearers, the V.F.W., St. Devota and SI. Blandina Units who served and for the many memorial gifts and flowers. Your kindness will always be remembered. Mrs. Louis Overfelt Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Janning and Linda Mr. and Mrs, Everett Bucknell Ambulance Runs SATURDAY 10:30 a.m. - St. Olaf Hospital to South River Street. 1:55 p.m. — Austin Acres to St. Marys Hospital, Rochester. and careless driving, $25 anw S5 costs. 2, running a stop sign, $10. David Matter, Lyle, driving 65 m.p.h. in 55-mile zone, $15, Virgil N. Tipton, 606 Moscow, driving 40 m.p.h. in 30-mile zone, $15. Robert J. Kurschner, Prairie Farm, Wis., no chauffeur's license, forfeited $25. Norris D. Julson, Norlhwood, Iowa, driving 65 m.p.h. in a 55- mile zone, forfeited $15. Gordon V. Read, Hillier Addition, no driver's license, forfeited $25. Albert E. Smith, Albert Lea, no valid driver's license, $25, and disregarding a red light, $10. Lee J. Owen, 50G Medary, disregarding a stop sign, pleaded in- 5:45 p.m. - 710 W. College to'" 0 "" 1 ' trial 3 P ' m> today> _ * . ' '-""CbC W| /-"Un-1.-T> r> i TI--I L St. Olaf Hospital. SUNDAY 5:45 p.m. — 412 E. Water to St, Olaf Hospital. 6:32 p.m. — Brownsdale to St. Olaf Hospital. MONDAY 1:50 p.m. — St. Olaf Hospital to 304 S. Fifth. TUESDAY Charles R. Goad, Rochester, driving 75 m.p.h. in 65-mile zone, pleaded innocent, trial 9 a.m., Jan. 17. Willis Parr, 711 Division, violation of curfew, five days, suspended for one year. CUBA (Continued from Page 1) They include civilians, more than 600 members of Batista's national police and 500 army aviation men. Batista had jailed fliers for refusing to attack towns harboring rebels; the fliers now jailed presumably are accused of carrying out those attacks, which hit civilians as well as rebel soldiers. Five Batista followers are known to have been already executed. Cancel Visit The dispute over possession of the palace prompted U.S. Ambassador Earl'E. T. Smith to cancel a flying visit to Washington so he could keep in touch with developments. The Embassy warned Americans to be careful until things quieted down. The United States has not yet recognized Urrutia's government, but a State Department statement in Washington indicated recognition might not be far away. The communique paid tribute to "a number of Cuban revolutionary leaders" who assisted in the evacuation of Ameri- Mr. and Mrs. William Olinger, | CBM from Hayana _ The statement East, permitting daughter, Carmon Tuma Olinger, 16, to violate the curfew. The charge 12:15 a.m. — 106 N. Chatham!against Mr. Olinger was dismissed. to St. Olaf Hospital. Court News William A. Schlichting, Austin Rt. 5, running a red light, $10. Gary Peterson, 2105 Ellis, failing to yield the right of way, $15 and no driver's license, 50. Robert K. Hornig, 2304 Collins, following too closely, $15. ( Mrs. Olinger was fined $25, sus- , pended for one year. The girl , was transferred to Juvenile Court I on the curfew violation charge. Alaskan Stamp on Sale in PO Here The seven - cent air mail stamp in honor of Alaska's new statehood went on sale this morning __ i ..-<*•*. », v**u v»4» UMIV, latio Robert F. Fifield, 309 W. Maple,!at the Austin Post Office, leaving keys in ignition, forfeited! The stamp was releasec i"* ! nODII Alnelrn Onlt*«,] n » «Ti Sheldon H. Hanson, 313 W. Oak- stamp was released in Juneau, Alaska, Saturday after President Eisenhower prolciamed offi- generally friendly in tone. Venezuela, Mexico, Ecuador and Bolivia recognized the provisional government Monday, the first governments to do so. Cheering Crowds Cheering crowds meanwhile greeted Castro in every town along his slow march from Oriente province. No matter how small the gathering, he stopped for an impassioned speech on his plans for Cuba. In Camaguey he spoke for three hours before his voice grew hoarse. Castro was escorted by planes, tanks, jeeps and other military equipment which, he told the people, had been sent to attack him MIKOYAN (Continued trom Page 1) ward for inviting some newsmen and letting others shiver outside his swank headquarters in 15-degree temperature. He said the five invited were "personal friends." Hovering outside also were about 50 anti-Communist pickets, refugees from Iron Curtain countries. Sparked by former Freedom Fighters in Hungary's abortive 1957 revolts they brandished placards, shook fists and screamed in cadence: "Mik-o-yan the mur-der- er!" Paid No Attention Mikoyan and his party, arriving for the dinner in a Soviet Embassy Cadillac, paid no attention to the pickets. Neither did the 48 other guests, about equally divided between State Department officials, congressional leaders, selected newspapermen and business executives. Area Students to Make Tour Itinerary for the 1959 concert tour of the Luther College Choir was announced today by Director Plans Sat for Workshop on Mental Health Directors of the Mower County Association for Mental Health The 66-voice unit include John i M °wlay even jn8 , vot ed to co-spon Weston H, Noble, Dewey and Marilyn Ulven, Austin, and Wayne Kivell, LeRoy. The choir will open its concert tour, at Ft. Dodge, Iowa on Jan. 24 and then on successive evenings perform in the following cities: Yankton and Rapid City, S D.; Denver and Colorado Springs, Colo.; Albuquerque, N. M.; Phoenix, Ariz.; North Hollywood, Pasadena, Hollywood, Santa Barbara, Bakersfleld, Salinas and Sacra- a Jan. 2? Clergymen's Workshop on mental health along with the State Association for Mental Health and the State Department of Health. Invitations for the session to be held at Nelson's Hospitality Room will be sent to all clergymen in the county fay a planning committee including the Rev. David Kachel, Mrs. Fred Kraft, Mrs. Carl P. Nelson, Mrs. Irving Gendler and James Sydenstricker. merito, Calif.. j An education committee to make After a day of traveling the unit, plans for programs for interested will complete its tour with con- \ groups and future public meet- utes with Secretary of State Dulles at the State Department Monday, primarily about Berlin. Afterward, he said he will talk about Berlin and other tension topics with President Eisenhower on Jan. 19 or 20. Fly to Cleveland He is due back in Washington Jan. IB after visiting several American cities. It was learned he will fly at »a.m. (EST) Wednesday to Cleveland to confer with industrialist Cyprus .Eaton. The American millionaire recently conferred in Moscow with Khrushchev and Mikoyan. After Cleveland, Mikoyan goes Thursday to Detroit and Friday to Chicago, with stops later at San Franciso, Los Angeles, New York, Boston and Philadelphia. An expected Dallas visit was tentatively ruled out. Humphrey Talks Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey (D- Minn), one of those at Monday night's dinner, told reporters he got the impression from Mikoyan that the Soviets are willing to negotiate a Berlin settlement. "But what they are willing to do, I don't know," Humphrey said. Johnston, who was himself harassed by picket placards saying, "Eric the Jerk," for giving the dinner, released quotations from Mikoyan's formal address to the diners. More Contacts Mikoyan was quoted as saying: "We think there should be more contacts at all levels — from the lowest to the highest. And in order not to spend years in trying to work out an agenda, it is best to meet without one. I think that is where we are heading. . "It might seem that contacts between people are a minor matter . . . I would say that these contacts have brought about warmer in our cold war rela- certs at Casper, Wyo.; Pierre, S.lings was named. It includes Mrs. IOr UU mill" [A T.lltfat*nn Qttrl 1"\amn*«mU Tn»iM DKrt^Irt T nnrvnUnMf* «U n iv,«. n « T\_ )., Luverne and Decorah Iowa. While in California, the choir Rhoda Langeberg, chairman, Dr. Robert Bloomberg, Rev. Kachel will hold a recording session inland Mrs. Nelson. The next board Hollywood. LEGISLATURE (Continued from Page 1) Sen. Harry Wahlstrand, Willmar, was endorsed by the conser-l of directors meeting will be Feb. 2. Dr. Elliot Shows Slides of Nigeria LYLE, Minn. — Junior H i g I? League members at Trinity Lu- vatives for president pro tempore ! IT 8 "'T , ai in !" * ,, t -j « „ *='"f«'= theran Pansh, Were guests of the " « ln the ah f 1 absence of .the lieutenant governor. Sen. C. Elmer Johnson, Al- Ho . nl o -„• f u ',,. ,, m«.i,mH i. »,» ™: — u., —,j .>_,.. Harold Eluot . Hayfield. Gold Band Club Sunday to see of , . showny fe Dr ' melund, is the minority candidate for that berth. At their own meeting, the leaguers heard readings by Dennis tions. The conservatives also approved j TOW, Marlene Bahr and Marily.. a rules committee made up of i Anderson and piano selections by chairmen of all the committees; Phyllis Rosvold. Program chair- which, because of some duplica-! ma n was Elaine Haugland, thi- tion, will make a group of 18. That! challenge was given by Joan 01- committee formerly numbered 10, son and devotions led by Wayn a senator from each congressional district plus the chairman. Heads of Senate committees will be Sen. Donald Sinclair of Stephen, agriculture; Sen. Leslie Westin of St. Paul, Cities of the First Class; Sen. Gordon Rosenmeier of Little Falls, Civil Administration; Sen. Daniel Feidt of Minneapolis, Commerce; Sen. Donald 0. Wright of Minneapolis, Committee on Committees; Sen. Robert Dunlap of Plainview, Education; Sen. Chris Erickson of Fairmont, Elections; Sen. Val Irani of Mankato, Finance; Sen. Clifford Lofvegren of Levauseur. Janette Leidall, Shirley Nasby and Karen Chilson served refreshments. to Attend Engineers' Meet City Engineer Roger Nelson will attend conferences Thursday and Friday at the University of Minnesota Center for Continuation Study. Municipal state aid will be discussed Thursday. David Locks, Alexandria, Game and Fish; Sen.! director of the Twin Cities Met- J. R. Keller of Winona, General Legislation; Sen. Thomas Welch of Buffalo, Judiciary; Sen. Charles ropolitan Planning Commission, will discuss the relationship of city planning to municipal engineerinK I * « , »WX.»»*»M II W* J^lWlWlWljlll^H Will" land, leaving keys in ignition, for- cial statehood for the former ter- feited $5. | ritory> Roger S. Krause, Lyle, leaving I keys in ignition, forfeited $5. !„. ... , _. .„ Robert B. Moore, Fox Hotel,! KlCeVlllC $ First 59 leaving keys in ignition, forfeited $5. Bryan J. Baudler, 1109 North, driving too fast for conditions, "They are the same tanks but now they belong to the people," he said. "Let us compete in having more! milk and more meat and more clothing for people. And we hope you won't complain if we do catch up with you." Identical Language Mikoyan and Dulles used almost j identical language in describing Root of Minneapolis, Labor; Sen. Friday. Fay George Child of Maynard, Sponsors of the session are the Liquor Control; Sen. Grover: University, city and village en- George of Goodhue, Local Govern- j gineers groups and the state aid ment; Sen. C. C. Mitchell of .division of the Minnesota Highwa;. Princeton; Public Domain; Sen.! Department. Wahlstrand, Welfare; Sen. Zwach, Rules; Sen. Wright, Taxes. Membership of the committees iwill be announced at today's ses- SERVICEMEN which ^he Senate wi,l ready to do business. : $15. Lorraine McCabe, Harmony, failing to dim lights, $15. John E. Marchwick, Austin Rt. Boby Is Brian Gaffey RICEVILLE, Iowa - Eight priz-jSing""bullets""with' the 'rebel Among the Castro supporters their 95 . minute noon time- talk who came to the surface was mov- Each said they discussed Berli le hero^Errcrt Flynn, who said hejthe whole German question, dis- revolt|armament and trade. Informed of-' Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vilt. He is stationed at Vint Hill Farms, Virginia. Pvt. Joseph Daly has returned to Ft. Eustis, Va., after spend- Dr. Donald Driggs, coordinator j ing the holidays with his parents, of psychological services for the j Mr. and Mrs. Guy Daly, 1714 Col- Austin Public Schools, spoke be-|lins. He entered the Army last Science Students Dr. DriqqS es will be waiting when Brian Joseph Gaffey comes home. He wins the prizes because he's forces. The 50-year-old actor didn't duck all the way behind a post in a f. . . , . _ , ,' «** mi- r» c*jr uv~iuiiu u uuab in n . r . S l b «.£_ bo ™_ in .. Rle , ev , 1 ! le I sugar mill battle and was nicked this year. Brian, the son of Mr, James Harris, Minneapolis, no i and Mrs. Paul Gaffey, Riceville, driver's license, $50 and $5 costs;was born Jan. 4. I. T7ie standard of the world in Splendor Radiant in its design . , , resplendent in its luxury . brilliant in its performance—the Cadillac for 1959 is without precedent even among Cadillacs of the past. Your dealer will be most happy to acquaint you with its many dramatic new styling and engineering advancements. Visit him soon—and be prepared to take an hour to take the wheel of your favorite Cadillac model for 1959. in the right leg, he told reporters in Havana. ficials said that was just about the order of importance, with Berlin and Germany hogging most of the time. These officials also said nothing was decided in the Dulles-Mikoyan meeting. After Mikoyan's out-of- Flynn called Castro "one of j Washington visits, they are ex- those men who come along occasionally in human history and fight for ideals." He declined to reveal how he made contact with the rebel forces but said he hoped to publish a story he has written with photographs of his Cuban activities. Door Glass Broken at McCormick Store An attempted break-in Monday night at the McCormick Farm Equipment Store, Highway 218-N was reported to the sheriff's office this morning. Sheriff Al Reinartz said a glass in the rear door was broken but that nothing was missing, pected to come to closer grips in what Mikoyan called "a further exchange of views." Car Left Idling on Street, Catches Fire LE ROY, Minn. — It seemed like a good idea to keep the car running Sunday morning when the temperature was below zero. So Postmaster Harold F. Otto left his car idling when he parked on Main street. While he was inside, the car caught on fire, apparently from an overheated transmission. Flames enveloped the 1953 model car before LeRoy firemen could get the blaze under control. ji§ VISIT YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED CADILLAC DEALER USEM CHEVROLET COMPANY DUI HI 3-8877 fore 29 members of the Austin High School Junior Academy of Science at its regular weekly meeting Monday night. The duties of a school psychologist, as well as the basis for his work, were discussed by Dr. Driggs, who defined psychology as the science dealing with the behavior of living organisms. The science organization, advised by Allan Peters, is headed by Charles Tomhave, president. September and completed his basic training at Ft. Carson, Colo. At Ft. Eustis he is taking advanced training in clerical work. A 1958 Pacelli High School graduate. Pvt. Daly worked for a while for the Milwaukee Road. East German Chief Meets With Nasser CAIRO, Egypt (AP)— East Ger man Prime Minister Otto Grote{ wohl interrupted his sightseeing to- On Pop Com, day for an unscheduled meeting with President Nasser. Nasser was accompanied by his Baby Is Hospitalized An 18-month-old baby girl was taken from St. Olaf Hospital to St. Marys Hospital Rochester, for further examination after choking on popcorn Monday about 8:15 p.m. Lynda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. minister of state for presidential affairs, Aly Sabri, but Grotewohl's aides waited outside. It was the second meeting between Nasser and Grotewohl since the latter arrived Sunday night on his first Gene Buland, 1611. Sheldon, was official visit outside the Commu- visiting in Brownsdale with her j nisl bloc parents when the popcorn lodged There was no announcement of in her throat. She was given emergency treatment at St. Olaf Hospital but further examination was recommended at Rochester. the purpose of the meetings. The Only Cleaner ihal Walks on Air! Full Hort«pow«r Motor Doublo-Str«tch Hoi* Teleicopt Wand 10 Second Bog Chemgt SEE IT NOW AT HOOVER 84 $ 49 95 DECKER HARDWARE "W* Civs S&H Green Stamps" 129 last Bridgt Str»*» HE 9-6424 BUDGET OIL GO. Present! th< AUSTIN PACKERS GARY SCHUMACHER A 6', 185 pound Forward on the '58-'59 edition of the Austin Packers is Gary Schumacher Gory lives at 1608 Sheldon with his parents, Mr. and Mrs Harold Schumacher. Mr. Schumacher ii a Hormel employe. This is Gary's 2nd year of basketball. He participates m base boll and football at A.H.S. too Gary is a Junior. Gary belongs to the Academy of Science, Hi-Y, O nd Hi-League at St. Olof church. Gar,' lists reading ai one ol his favorite bobbies. A Public Servici

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