The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 7, 1959 · Page 19
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 19

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Wednesday, January 7, 1959
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Alaska Applauded as Congress Convenes WASHINGTON (AP)-For the first time, it was the Congress of the 49 states today. Alaska got a big round of applause in the House when It's name was called en the roll of states. Members joined in reciting the lord's Prayer with the chaplain, the Rev. Bernard Braskamp. On the call of the roll, 432 of the 436 House members responded. The recorded absentees were Daniel A. Reed (R-NY), Elmer J. Hoffman (R-lll), Dean P. Tayl- PC (R-NY), and Charles M. Tongue (D-Calif). As the minority party always cl-jes, the Republicans put up their i wn man for speaker in opposition 11 Sam Rayburn. There was the i rmality of a roll call to make liayburn's election official. One of the Senate gallery sppc- l tors was former President Har;..• S. Truman. Truman sat with Frnnk McKin- i ;y, a former Democratic national i lairman, and Mrs. Oscar Chap; -an, wife of the onetime secretary of the interior ln-lhe Truman administration. Dr. Frederick Brown Harris, F.r-nate chaplain, asked God's 1 -.lidance of , lat body. the deliberations of AT&T Expresses Missile Confidence NEW YORK (AP) - Frederick )'. K:\ppel, president of the Ameri an Telephone & Telegraph Co. .• ys he is confident a missile to i itroy enemy intercontinental I .llblic missiles could be devel- i ; i?d. "Our people are certain this job can be done," he told a Chamber of Commerce luncheon meeting Tuesday. Western Electric, a division of the telephone system, is the prime contractor for Nike Zeus, the only American antimissile missile in elected senators Sen. Stephen M. When newly were sworri In, Young (D-Ohio) was escorted to the rostrum for the oath by Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson. Ordinarily, this is a courtesy that would have been performed by Young's Democratic colleague, Sen. Frank Lausche. But Young had said he didn't want Lausche's escort—that Lausche had done nothing to help him get elected. Lausche was smiling and joined in the applause as Young walked to the vice president's desk. 86th Congress Is Largest in History WASHINGTON (AP)-The 88th Congress* became the largest in history today when Alaska's two senators and one representative took their oaths of office. The delegation from the 49th 'he research ; lage. and development state swells congress to 43'ft House members and 98 senators. The Alaskan ceremonies featured a custom that has not been seen here for 47 years. Officials took a small wooden box out of the dust of a Senate storeroom and placed it before Sens. Ernest Gruening and E. L. Bartlett, both Democrats. Gruening, who won a coin toss with his colleague Tuesday put his hand in first to pull out one of three slips. Then Bartlett picked his paper. The slips determined the length of the new senators' terms — six, four or two years. Gruening picked the four-year slip. Bartlett the two year slip. No question of seniority will arise in the House delegation from Alaska. It comprises only Rep. Ralph J. Rivers, also a Democrat. , Seconding of Chilgren Made by Alf Larson Rep. Alf Larson, Hayfield, itiade one of the seconding speeches for Rep. E. J. Chilgren, who was elected speaker of the House Tuesday. Rep. E. P. Conn, Freeborn County, was the other area legislator supporting the Llttlefork liberal. Rep. Lloyd Duxbury, Caledonia, who lost, 72 to 59, had support from Emil Schaffer, Austin, Harold S. Nelson, Steele County, and Moppy Anderson and Tern an Johnson, Fillmore County. Duxbury will be minority leader. State senators from this area were lined up with the majority in electing Harry L. Wahlstrand as Senate president pro tempore. Voting for Wahlstrand were Sens. P. J. Holand, Mower and Dodge; R. Hanson, Freeborn; Lew Larson, Fillmore and John Hartle, Steele. Wahlstrand's margin over C. Elmer Johnson, Almenlund, was 42 to 22. Granne Sets Benefit Dance SPRING VALLEY, Minn. Frankford Grange is making plans :or its annual March of Dimes senefit dance, Jan. 20, at the Terp Ballroom in Austin. Thousands of dollars has been raised in past years and used in Mower and Fillmore counties for and by the March of Dimes, the co-chairmen Dale Stockdale, Claude Sack and Fred Loucks, said, and with added research projects this year, they urged increased support. Tickets may be purchased from range members or at the door. A pass to a later dance will be given each couple attending the dance by the Terp management. The Ray Stolzenberg Orchestra vill play. MARKET Wednesday, Jan. 7, 1959 The tollowlnK prices were paid at /> list lu. Burrows and Gilts ('.Hiding i .U-llU MO-180 No. I No. 2 1-1.25 15.25 10.25 ,.17.25. ,.16.95. ..16.65. ..16.35. ,.16.05. ,.15.75. ,.15.45. .15.15. No. 3 : iO-220 17.65. :.!C-230 ,...17.35. '.. W-.Q 17.05. :'.o-:?50 ie.75. : :n-i;a> 16.45. : ;a-27'j ie.15. : iO-2t'0 15.85'. 1,1-2^.0 15.55. L,«)-300 15.25 14.35 •\li butchers weighing ^net oOO i re priced the same as sows ot i \:\\e wgt classification. PACKING SOWS "-.rilng No. I No. 2 ~. )-3W> 15.15....14.75 • -';;:o H.SO '-rtit) 14.65 14 AO 13.90 16.35 16.55 16.25 15.05 15.65 15.35 15.05 15.05 lbs the '- on '--'0 NO. 3 .14.15 .14.10 .13.85 .14.50 .14.25 .14.00.... 13.50 .13.50....13.10 ..13.00 12.60 . '1-550 12.?0....12. r 0....12.10 .' 3-llp 12/0 12.00....11.60 STAGS ' -)Rs under 400 8.75 ' 'urfs 400-600 ,..,,..,.,..8.00 !. '.iigs over 600 7.00 iMidertlmshed cull or filled hogs .i.-t he discounted accordingly. All I »y;s are subject to government In- 6'!CCtJOn. LAMB MARKET Choice & Prime ,,,,.,19,00 '".mice 18.00 C'jotl 17.00-18.00 f '.odium 16.00-17.00 Common 12.00 down All buck ambs discounted $1 per 1 untired weight by grade. Lambs over 100 lbs. discounted 20o per cwt per pound over 100. VKAL MARKET Veal calves of all weight* tod eliu- f* purchased Choice IBO-230 32.50-34.00 CiOOd 180-230 29.00-30.50 fr tun dartl 27.00-28.50 T'tllity 180-230 lbs 2J.OO-25.50 Choice heavy 240-300 Iba. Good heavy 240-300 lbs. fulls all weight 11.00-20.00 on all classes; slaughter and feeder lambs strong to 50 higher for past two days; ewes unchanged; most good and choice wooled slaughter lambs under 105 lbs 19,50-20.00; those at latter price mostly high choice and prime; four shipments good and choice 115-125 lb wooled lambs lfi.75-17.00; part deck mostly choice 102 lb No. 1 pelt shorn lambs 18.50; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 36V2; mixed 36V4; mediums 35; standards 35; dirties 32Vi.; checks 31%; current receipts unquoted. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Potatoes arrivals "9; on track 154- total U.S. WEATHER FORECAST — There will be Plains and the Rocky Mountain states. a warming trend tonight from the Mississippi east to the Atlantic while it will be cooler in the northern and central Snow or rain is expected in the area from the Great Lakes to the Gulf coast as well as in the northwest and in the Rockies. (AP Wirephoto Map) FIXING LUNCH — Hayfield businessmen Arnold Fredrikson and Lyle Demmers set up the coffee cups to serve the Hayfield Dairy Institute audience Monday. The Chamber of Commerce were hosts for the lunch. good and choice 95 Ib No. l pel. shorn slaughter lambs 18.25; gooc and choice feeder lambs under 85 Ibs 20.50-21.00; good and choice feeders above 85 Ibs 19.00-20.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK A drop of shipments 560; old — , supply light; demand slow; mar- deck ket for Russets steady; round reds dull; carlot track sales: Idaho Rus- CHICAGO (AP) _ 25 to 50 cents a hundredweight today in the price of butcher hogs took the market to its lowest levels in more than a year. The top price of $13.35 was the lowest peak since $17,75 was paid on <; las? TU i , • 1957 - The Supply of 11,000 was 1,000 more than expected but it brought the week's offerings to only 26,500. Slaughter steer prices steady to 50 cents higher were with ...... offerings grading choice and below and weighing under 1,200 Ibs showing the broadest advance. The sheep market was active on a supply of 4,000 head. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) _ (USDA) __ Hogs 11,000; butchers 25 to 50 low- 2 " 3 18 '°°: 200 ' 225 lb 17.50.... ...... ... .............. a f e*' 2-3 200-225 Ibs down All calve* over 300 Ibs. discounter! i to 17.25; few 1-3 largely 1-2 200-220 Veal C»)TM will b« accepted st Aua- ! lbs 18 '00-18.25; 80 head 1-2 210 Ibs ------------- ~ ....... at 18.35; 2-3 230-250 lbs 16.50-17.25; with a few lots 2s around 230 lbs 17.50; 2-3 260-280 lbs 16.00-16.75; a fill.. 1nl_ rf»_ . »_-_.- * tin until 9:30 a.m. Friday No markei nu Saturday CATTLE MARKET u S. Prime •t*er» & y«ar- llnga 27.23-23.00 <i S Choice ate«r* & jttf- Hngi 25.25-27.50 n 8 Onod tuert 01 rear- ling* 23.50-M.OO u B ' standard jtMrt & yearlings 31.25-23.75 All heifers 25 cent* to SO cents CWT under iteer prlcei All steers over 1 050 lbs and heifers over 550 lbs are • scnunted according to weight l'. S. Commercial Cowi ..17.50-20.00 U. 8 Utility Cows 16.75-18.25 ' 'ut ter lfl.00-17.75 fanners 14. r o-ifi.75 I'ut Bulls .,...18.50-2200 Sausage Bulls ,,...18.75-2^.00 U. Wt. Thin Built 14.00-16.00 AUSTIN UKA1N MARKKT Soybeans S2 02 Oats 51 Corn 93 i few lots 2s around 260 lbs at 17.00; a few 3s around 300 lbs sows 1-3 330400 lbs 400-550 lbs 13.25-14.75. 15.75; 14.25-15.75; Cattle 15,000, calves 100; slaughter steers steady to 50 higher; nearly a dozen loads prime 1 1001,250 lb steers 29.75-30.25; most choice and low prime 1,200 lbs down 28.00-29.50; most good and low choice under 1,200 lbs 26.0027.75; choice ami prime 1,350-1,500 lbs 26.00-29.00 prime 1,425 lbs 28.00; a few loads good heavy SOUTH' 'ST.' 'PAUL' LIVESTOCK"" i steer s sold down to 24.00; a load SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (APJi^OO ! & utility Holstein 22.00- two -- (USDA) — cattle 4,300; calves !'°ads high choice and prime 975. 2,200; choice slaughter steers andj 1 ' 073 lb heifers 29.00-29.25; most heifers fairly active and fully ' steady with Tuesday; good grade and below mostly unchanged; cows active and steady to strong; bulls strong to 50 higher; load high choice 1153 lb steers and high choice and prime 1228 lb weights ^8-50; several loads average choice 1000-1150 lb steers 27.50 with bulk choice 26.00-27.00; good 24.50-25.50; two loads high choice 990 lb heif- fers 27.75; average choice 934 and, 942 lb weights 27.50; choice heifers low g°°d 14.50-17.50; 18.25-21.00; 16.50-19.25; good and choice 25.75-28.50; standard to low good 23.50-25.50; Utility and commercial cows canners and cutters , utility and commercial bulls 24.0026.00; good vealers 29.00-3200- culls down to 15.00; no stacker feeder sales of consequence. Sheep 4,000; slaughter lambs strong; good and choice 95-105 lb wooled lambs 18.50-20.00; a double deck choice 114 lbs 19.00; cull to or largely 26.50 - 27.00; good 24.50 -6.00; commercial cows 20.00; utility 18.50-19.50; cutter and utility bulls 22.00-25.00; commercial and good 23.00 - 24.00; vealers fully steady; slaughter calves strong; good and choice vealers 30.00- .'iti.OO; high choice and prime 37.0039.00; good and choice slaughter calves 26.00-30.00; stocker and feeder classes steady; good K3i lb feeder steers 25.50; good and choice stock steer calves 32.0035.00. Hogs 12,000; barrows and gilts largely. 25-50 lower; sows about Heady; 2 and 3 190-240 lb barrows r.nd gilts 16.75-17.50; 1 and 2 hogs 17.75-18.50; 2 and 3 240-300 'lbs. 13.25-17.00; 1, 2 and 3 sows 270-550 lbs 13.00-15.50; feeder pigs weak; good and choice largely 16.00-16.50. Sheep 9,200; trade fairly active choice 98-104 lb No good and pelt shorn lambs 18.25-19.25; around 600 head 102 lbs sold late Tuesday at 1850- a small lot 1)8 lb mostly choice lambs with summer shorn pelts 17.00: cull to choice slaughter ewes 6.00-7.50. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) _ Live poultry no tone; Tuesday's receipts were 64,000 lbs; wholesale buying price unchanged to 1 higher; caponettes over 4% lbs 2022^, mostly 21. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter irregular; receipts 781,000; wholesale buying prices unchanged to tt lower; 93 score A4 57>,j; 92 j sets $3.65-3.70; Idaho utilities 2.60; Minnesota North Dakota Red River Valley Pontiacs 2.10-2.35; new — supply light; demand moderate; market about steady; no car- lot track sales reported. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) _ (USDA) Butter offerings moderate; demand quiet; receipts 490,000. Wholesale prices on bulk car tons (fresh), creamery, 93'score (AA) 58%-59 cents; 92 score (A) 58'/i-59; 90 score (B) 58 3 ,4-59, Cheese offerings adequate, demand light, receipts 30,000; prices unchanged. Wholesale egg offerings moderate; demand quiet; receipts 19400. (Wholesale selling prices based on exchange and other volume sales). New York spot quotations follow: includes midwestern: mixed colors; extras (48-50 lbs) sa'.-.-Sfl'i; extras medium 36',2-37U; smalls 34-35; standards large SG'.i-S? 1 ^• checks 34-35. ' Whites: extras (48-50 lbs) 39.41 ; extras medium 37-38. CONGRESS (Continued from Page I) the old guard put down an insurgent rebellion and named Sen, Everett M. Dirksen, o 1952 supporter of the late Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, as party floor leader. House Republicans were split right down the middle as the result of a scrap Tuesday that saw Rep. Joseph W. Martin (Mass) ousted as party leader after 20 years at the helm. Named to replace him was Rep. Charles A. Halleck (Ind). And senators of both parties were taking sides for a possibly prolonged battle over that body's rules. The issue: whether to make it easier to cut off filibusters — the endless debate that backers of more federal protection for Negro voting rights have contended is the main weapon used to defeat such legislation. v Vice President Richard M. Nixon told the Senate it has the right to adopt new rules by a majority vote. The explosive question of changing the rules — with emphasis on a move to provide a means for FREEMAN (Continued from Page I) principle itself. It is an obligation that must be honored by this session," he insisted. Party Designation He recommended the need for party designation of state legislators as a means of increasing the public law-making ment. responsibility branch of of the govern- choking olf filibusters—came before Nixon only minutes after the 86th Congress convened. It was raised in a question by Sen. Jacob K. Javita (R-NY). Nixon replied that he still feels as he did when the last Congress Browns: extras (48-50 lbs) 3 8 ii.! conven ed — that the Senate is em- 40 U-. NEW YORK Stocks: STOCKS (AP) — i Abbott L Allied Ch Allied Strs Allis Chal Amerada 64% 92',2 52% 28% 100 49 7 /« 38% 234 62 Mi 66 Vt 24 52 44% 28 , A57H; 90856%; 89 C 5&i; cars 90 B 57%; 89 C 57. Eggs steady; receipts 10,700; Bid 55 Intl Paper Jones & L Ken'cott Lor'lrd Lukens Stl Minn MM Minn P&L Mon Chm Mon Dk U Mon Wrd Nat Dy Pr No Am Av Nor Pac Nor St Pw Norw Airl Penney Phil Pet Pure Oil Radio Crp Rep Steel Key Tob B Rich Oil Sears Roe Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St Oil Cal St Oil Ind St Oil NJ Stud Pack Sunray Swift & Co Texas Co Truax Tra Un Oil Cal Un Pac U S Rub U S Steel West Un Westg El Wlworth Yng S & T George A. Borme) t C«. Commoo Stock (Wright We'Ui ft Co.) Am Can Am Mtrs AT&T Anac Co Armco Stl Armour Beth Steel Boeing Air Case JI Celanese 28 dies & 0 CMSPP Chi & NW 'hrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed tout Can Coin Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem du Pont East Kod Tirestone Ford Mtr ien Elec :en Foods en Mtrs Goodrich ioodyear It Nor Ry reyhouud lomestk nland Stl 60'i 98 3 ,i 83 72 Vi 113 35 Vi 29Vi 41 'A 49V-i 22',-. 30 5 i 106 U 48',4 62% 56% 64 58'« 62 48' i 57',i 74% 209 147V4 130!-4 53 77 7G'4 49 3 i 77'-4 40% 50! 4 17 7 /« W/» 143 B Mach 513',i :ntl Harv 41?s powered to adopt new rules. The vice president's view that the Senate can adopt new rules by a majority vote at the outset of the Congress is heavily challenged by Southerners and some other senators who resist any change in the old rules. Sen. Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) had said earlier he hoped any rules fight would be put off until Thursday. He sought the delay in asking unanimous consent of the senators to a meeting Thursday at 10 a.m., two hours earlier than the usual convening time. Before Johnson's request could be acted upon Javits demanded to know under what rules the Senate was acting, Javits was assured by both Nixon and Johnson that proponents of a rules change would not waive ! the privilege of seeking a change 72 2 1 by agreeing to Johnson's motion. 94 {Permission for the 10 a.m. session [Thursday then was granted. Tight Control Only House Democrats, tightly i under control of Speaker Sam |Rayburn (D-Tex), were without any raging feuds for the moment. Rayburn, who has served as speaker longer than any other man, was chosen again at a party caucus Tuesday. It put him in the presiding chair of the House for a ninth two-year term. Actually, the party only nomi- jnated. But the overwhelming j strength of the Democrats made i today's election by the House it- j self only a formality. , Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas jwas re-elected Senate Democratic (leader at a party meeting just be- ni-r • e the Senate convened. He has "'•'•(held the post since 1953. Harmonious Johnson described the conference as highly harmonious with no discusion of such matters aa Senate rules on which the Democrats, Freeman also urged reorganization of the structure of the executive branch of government "so that responsibility and authority may be clearly seen and understood." He asked that legislators give the people a chance to vote on the desirability of full revision of the state constitution. He next referred to ethics of lawmakers and public officials He stressed that "the search for personal advantage or private gain has no place in our public service." He made reference to a study of the problem of ethics m government by a committee he had appointed, and said he believed that a code developed by the committee should serve as a guide to the way "in which we conduct our own work in this legislative year." Difficult Task "The task of raising revenue to meet our need for services is indeed difficult, but we in Minne- sola face that task from a position economic growth been of strength," Freeman said. "We face no mountainous deficits of the order confronted by many of our sister states, or even more formidably by our Federal government. "Our rate of in the last four years has well above the national average. Our expanding markets, and the general upturn of the economy all over the nation—all these factors indicate that we shall be moving forward in a prosperous, expanding economy in these next two years." No Use Putting Up Sign; They'd Steal It SAN FRANCISCO (AP) _ The new North Beach Public Library won't be opened until Feb. 5, but already three outdoor lights and some of its shrubbery have been stolen. "Did you ever put up that sign that defacing public property is illegal?" Library Commissioner J. Max Moore asked at a meeting Tuesday. "They'd steal the sign," said Commissioner S. Lee Vevuris. WEATHER Iowa: Considerable cloudiness this afternoon and tonight; occasional freezing drizzle south and snow flurries northeast this after- 39^ 83 '/i 62 '.-i I 48 56'b m, 27Vi 35% 83% 21% 45 36 47 96'4 30% Asked 57 are divided. MIKOYAN (Continued from Page n year airlines veteran; and copilot Bill Patchen of Arlington, Va. He told them one of his brothers was an airplane engineer. That was Artem Mlkoyan, codesigner of the M1O series of fighters. He said also that he had one pilot-son killed in the war and another son who is still a pilot. After an overnight stay here as the guest of millionaire Eaton, Mikoyan will go on to Detroit and the West Coast before returning talks to Washington Jan. 19 for with President Eisenhower. In the meantime, Secretary of State Dulles and other top American officials collected for close scrutiny all the demands, promises, assurances and hints the old Bolshevik scattered about the nation's capital, To Plug Line It was their impression that Mi- koyan was here, not on vacation, as he insists, but to plug the line: Make me an offer. Although he left a lot of things fuzzy, they said, he so far has come up with no genuine Soviet concession on the tension-packed Berlin situation. Rather, any change appeared to be one of tone instead of substance, lewving the door open to possible concessions only after some sort of U.S. counter-proposal. After conferring for more than two hours with Vice President Nixon at the Capitol Tuesday, Miko- yan was asked by newsmen whether the Soviet Union had altered its Berlin policy in any way, "Why change it?" he fired back. One does not change a good position." 2 Impressions The State Department was reported particularly mulling over two impressions left by the wily Mikoyan in talks wih Dulles, Nixon, congressional leaders, industrialists, union officials and others. These were: 1. That the Soviets might favor formal guarantees of Allied access to Berlin, 110 miles inside East Germany. But it was not clear whether this depended upon acceptance of Soviet Premier Nikita Krushchev's seeming ultimatum. Khrushchev has demanded that West Berlin become a "free city" without Western troops by next May. If that were a condition, any access guarantee would have little meaning, since there would be no Allied troops in West Berlin to have access to. 2. That Khrushchev's Berlin demands were merely to break the ice so that new East-West talks, possibly only between Eisenhower and Khrushchev, could grapple with the whole German question. This would seem to be a slight Soviet shift, since Moscow has been demanding Berlin-only talks in the face of Western insistence on treating the German problem as a whole — to include agreement on reunification, European peace treaty, as status. White House Refrains From Interference WASHINGTON (AP) - An aide to President Eisenhower said today the White House religiously had refrained from an interference In the House Republican leadership contest. Press Secretary James C. Hagerty made the statement when asked for comment on an assertion by Rep. Joseph W. Martin (Mass) that White House aides, but not the President himself, had a part in his defeat. By a vote of 74-70, House Republicans Tuesday ended Martin's AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Wednesday, Jan. 7, 1959 20-year reign as their leader gen IM post to Kejjs. Halleck (Ind), MONEY TO LOAN ON CITY RlSIOtNTIAL ERTY. ALSO RIAL 6STAT6 CONTRACTS BOUGHT. SEt J. A, Ramseth REALTOR lilt. Water . Ph. HE 3-3494 READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS. security and a well as Berlin's noon; scattered snow flurries tonight; fair west, mostly cloudy east Thursday; little colder to night and Thursday; lows tonight rom 2 northwest to 22 southeast; highs Thursday 15 northeast to 30 southwest. CORRECTION The price of Hoover Vacuum Cleaners was erroneously reported at $49.95 in the Decker Hardware ad In last night's Herald. The price should have read $59.95. AUCTION . ' wi " "" m V «"«'• located ' milc NORTH •* OWATONNA on HIGHWAY 218, then 2 milei WEST; or EAST of WASECA en KffiWifi '"" ..... """'" FRIDAY, JANUARY 9 COMMENCING AT 1:00 P.M. COMPLETE DISPERSAL SALE ON ENTIRE DAIRY HERD 36 Head Choice High-Grade Holstein Cattle Thi« ii an exceptionally good herd — big type, good producers. The whole herd calfhood vaccinated, all negative fo Bangs test. 4—Long Yearling Open Hctfcis, 6—HI Calf Hoifcn, 1—Fresh, Calf of sld«. 1—Closoup Springer. 4—Frwh in October. 3—2nd Calf Heifers 1—Froih 4 Wcckt. 1—Closcup Springer, 1—Due in March. ij-Holfcr Calves, S to 6 weeks old. 3—3rd Calf Cows, 1—Dug In May. 1—Duo in September. 1—Fresh 4 Weeks. 4—4th Calf Cows, 1—Fresh in October. 3—Due in March. ' 4—Bred Heifers. 6— Short Yearling Hctferj. 1—2 Year Old High Grade Bull. DAIRY EQUIPMENT Surge 2 Single Units Milking machine, pump and motor, In very good shape. M. D. Cream Separator. Six 10-ga'lon Milk Can. FEED . . . M-ft Corn Silage in 14-ft. Silo. TERMS:—Anyone desiring credit for purchase of goods on this sale, make orarngomcnts with own Bonk or the Clerk before time of sale. No property to be removed from premises until fully settled for. ROY H. EISNER, Owner IEN WENDORF, Owatonna, Minn., Auctioneer SECURITY BANK & TRUST CO., Owatonna, Clerk As the Farm is sold I will tell all the described property at Auction, Located 5 miles east of Hayfield on 30 to Oslo, then 3 south and Vi west or I 3 miles south of Kasson on Oslo road then Vz West or 2 '/z miles east of Sargeant then 3 North. SATURDAY, JANUARY 10 STARTING AT 12:30 P.M. LUNCH ON GROUNDS 27 HYGRADE HOLSTEIN CATTLE 2—Bull Calves 3—Cowj coimnfl 2nd Coif Sprlng»ri 1—Heifer coming 1st Calf Springer 2— l»r Coif Hoifen lutt Fresh 5—Cows coming 5th Coif Close-up Springers 3—Calves 2—Cows lust Frtsh I—Cow Milking 1—Dry Cow 2—18 months old Open Heifcrt A —8 months old Heifcrc 50—Rhodi fsfand Red Hens 65—Calif, Gray Yearling Hens Some Doled Hay, & loose Straw "threshed" 100 Buinel Oats good wt. 20 Foot good Corn Silage GOOD LINE OF FARM MACHINERY 1954—Mpls. Molinc ZA' Tractor, complete with wide front motor 2 years old, Molfne 4 Row Cultivator —Farmall F-14 Tractor with Cultivator, 1956—McCormick 4 Row PlanUr, Double Disc, Fcrt. Attm., Like New 1955—McCormick tl fool Field Cultivator like new, new style 1953—McCormick 10 foot Power Groin Drill, Double Disc grass seed attm. on Rubber, A-t Condition —McCormick 28 x 46 thresher, good cond. 1955 Minn. 4 Bar Side Rake, like new "55—Minn, 4 wtieel monuri Spread- ef on Rubber 1954—Mpls. M 4 Row Rotary Hoe —McD t ft. Binder 1954—Kelly Ryan 36 foot Elevator. I Hp. electric motor —Case 3-14 Plow Mc-Dccr 15 ft. Disc —5 Section Drag Steel Evencr 2—Factory Built Rubber tired wagons —6 x 12 Groin box — Good Hay- Rack —400 Gal. Gas Tank on stand Many Other Articles Some Household goods, Including 12 ft. Home Freezer 1957—International V 2 ton Pickup, Like ntw 1957—Cherry Burrcl 110 gal. lulk Tank 2—Surge Milker units, Surge Pump, Vz HP motor, Pipeline for 24 Cows —Strainer, Pauls Etc. USUAL BANK TERMS JOE HEGNA, Owner STATE BANK OF SARGEANT, Clerk Are Sparks, Sargeant-Less Olion, Rochester, Auctioneers Prices. for INVENTORY!! EAS RANGE Model CA-J47C* . . . $92.50 Wrist Waich (Ladle*' or Men's) with the purchase of any major appliance from Quality Appliance, 207 N. Franklin AW-10 Modtl DG-20 $200.00 TRADE-IN WHEN BUYING NEW '59 Korge Refrigerator NORGE TRIPLE ACTION Re0. $129.95 SPECIAL CONVENTIONAL WASHER... EXCH. FAMILY SIZE FREiZER BEST BUY IN AUSTIN Refrigerator S15995 $189.95) t Pay Nothing Down • Your Credit Is Good At QUALITY APPLIANCE CO. 207 N. Franklin "Tht Biggest Trade-In In Town" Open Mon. & Fri. Night*

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