The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 10, 1959 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 10, 1959
Page 2
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5-AUStlN tMirm,} VITAL STATISTICS Saturday, Jffft. t(5, 1959 (wife survives. Mr, Root was well known In the Hayfifild vicinity where he had lived before moving to Austin. He was a farmer and antique dealer | Russell, Ruth and Barbara, at j an * 5* ll * u ?; „ home; two other daughters, Mrs.! A World War I veteran, he had Hal (Marjorie) Huntington, Albert, becen '" in he8 * for some time Lea, and Mrs. Daniel (Shirley) Survivors include; brothers and Births At St. OtAF HOSPITAL Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kraiis-, „ „„„ „„„. „ „ tj , ,.„,.„. hw. GUmflto, dnftt*. J«n..l.lfteddy, Slayton: three sons - Roy!*^ 8 ;,,^ S?^.™!? Mr, and Mrs. Bruce McClain iGeorge, Austin. Dale with Air 417 N, Railway, daughter, Jai., 9. ?orce in Alaska, and Roger Brook- OUTSIDE OF AUSTIN .ings. S. D.: two sisters, Mrs. Sid- Mr, and Mrs. Charles Walker, iney Barkhuff and Mrs. Grand Meadow, son, St. Marys iDelhaney, Austin, and Hospital, Rochester, Jan. 9. jLeon and Gavin, Seattle. . Buffalo Mo.; Mrs. Her ^^n.ce) Peterson Hay field; * H «J£J' Cen ' Center. Marriage Licenses Rafael A. Mums, Minneapolis, and Caroline F. Russell, Austin Funerals 1917 Orvel A. Peterson 1!W9 „„„„„„.. _ , Orvel A. Peterson, son of Al- TOLBERTSON - Funeral set- bert and Emma May , And Peter . Vices for Mrs. Clara M. Tolbert- ison, was born Oct. 4, 19)7, in Rt. s. j son. M3 E. Bridge, will be held nti Bloonling Prairiei steele C omiy. Dale H. Drommerhausen. Albert:2 p.m. Sunday at the Mayer Fun- He was baptized' at the Bronson Lea, and Judith L. Wakefield, 115;eral Home with the Rev. David,Lutheran Church May 16, 1926, Bauman. j'Kachei officiating. Interment will| by Pastor H> A> svendson and was i be in Mount Hope Cemetery, Ho- con fi rme d at Freeborn, Minn. Deaths '^h, Minn., at 10:30 a.m. Mon !day. MRS. CLARA M.TOLBERT80NJ ' , pastor Andrew Hordaulnac Mrs. Clara M Tolbertson, 79 NELSON - Funeral services for I They estab , ished their home at 903 E. Bridge, died at St. Olaf.Roy C. Nelson will be held nt 2 IAustin> Minn . To thia un]on flve On April 12, 1940, he was united in marriage with Atlanta Berg, Hospital late Friday afternoon. | p . m . Tuesday at the First English Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. I Lutheran Church, Faribault, the Noah Mitchell, LaCrosse, Wis., and, Rev. A L. Rustad, officiating. Mrs, Edna Deere, Austin. 'Burial will be at Oakwood Ceme- Funeral services will be helditery, Austin. Friends may call at Sunday afternoon. MRS. MARY SAMAN children were born: Kenneth, Wayne, Dean, Susan and Karen, all at home. Mr. Peterson was a member of Our Savior's Lutheran Church. | the Boaldt Funeral Home 3 p.m. Austin. He enjoyed good health un- j Monday until noon Tuesday and tn Afti \ t 1934( at w hl c h time he had I at the church from 1 p.m. -until, an operation for gland trouble, Mrs. Mary Saman, Myrtle, died!funeral time. Brief prayer service nt the home of her sister, Mrs.; 8:30 p.m Monday at funeral home. Frances Hanson, 903 \V. Bridge, Friday evening. j KILGORE — Funeral services Surviving are a brother, William for Mrs. Mina Kilgore, Mona, Iowa, Navratil, Myrtle; two sisters, Mrs. i-,vill be held at 2 p.m. Sunday Kate L. Luksik, Austin, and Mrs. > at the Monti Lutheran Church, the Hanson. 'Rev. Gordon Rasmussen official- Funeral services will be held ing. Interment will be in Pleasant Monday afternoon. MRS. ROY 1IOBK1KK Mrs. Roy Hobkirk, 75, Lyle, died ments. Friday afternoon at *,he Barnett Rest Home following failing health. Survivors include her husband, ; Hill Cemetery, Mona. The Schroe' der and Hauge Funeral Home, St. ! Ansgar, are in charge of arrange' ADDITIONAL SURVIVORS Other survivors of Mrs. Mina a son Robert, Dallas, Texas; four, Kilgore, Mona, Iowa, are brothers sisters, Mrs. Theodore Bolinder, I John M - Johnson, Minneapolis, Englewood, Calif.; Mrs. Olga Sun-! 3 ^ Edwin Johnson, Des Moines, dt, St. James; Mrs. Lardan Hal-| and sislers Mrs - Anne Kilgore, verson, Mona, Iowa; Mrs. Ellen' Austin . M". Carrie Nelson and and had been in failing health since then. On Dec. 18, 1958, he was taken worse and entered St. Olaf Hospital again where he passed away quietly New Year's Day at the age of 41 years, two months and 15 days. Left to mourn his passing are his wife, three sons, two daughters, his parents, a brother Les ley of Oakland and two sisters Mrs. Dell Strong, (LuAn) Al bert Lea; Mrs. Harlan Nolta, (Vel ma), Spring Valley and many olh er relatives and friends. God bless his memory. Those attending the funeral cnnv from Albert Lea, Minneapolis, Ow atonna, Rochester, Spring Valley, Clark's Grove, Wells, Blooming Until Sorxl«y Morning low WEATHER FORECAST — Snow flurries are expected tonight in the Appalach-' ians, the Great Lakes area and the northern Rockies, with rain and showers due in the Northwest Pacific region. There will be clear to partly cloudy skies elsewhere. It will continue cold in the Atlantic seaboard states and the Gulf coast region while a warming trend will reach the middle Mississippi valley and the east central Plains. (AP Wirephoto Map) Michel Debre: A New Face for a New French Republic Cordes, Osage, Iowa; three brothers, Oscar Thompson, Velva, N. D.; Thomas, Voltaire, N. D., and Louis of Austin. Funeral services will be announced later by the Worlein Funeral Home. ROY C. NELSON Roy C. Nelson, 54, Faribault, died at St. Lucas Hospital Friday night shortly after suffering a heart attack at his home. Nelson, a member of THE HERALD advertising staff before moving to Faribault, has been an ad compositor for the Faribault Daily News the past seven years. He has also been area distributor there for Air Seal Window Co. He was active in Aerie 1460- FOE and a former member of the Lutheran Song fellows. Funeral will be Tuesday afternoon at Faribault, and interment will be at Austin. Survivors include his wife (Irene Mrs. Millie Carlson, both of Lyle, Prairie, Lime Springs, St. Ans- Oakwood Cemetery, Russell Nelson), children Gene, SAMAN — Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Saman, Myrtle, will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Faith EUB Church, the Rev. Gordon Wendland officiating. Interment will be in the London Cemetery. Friends may call at the Mayer Funeral Home until noon Monday and at the church until the time of service. Obituaries 1906 Maurice Root 1958 Last rites for Maurice E. Root, who died at his home near Austin, on December 30, at the age of 52, were held at the Hayfield Funeral Chapel Friday, January 2, at 2 p.m. with Rev. George Kluber officiating. Mr. Root was born at South Shore, South Dakota on May 11, 1906, to Willie and Hattie Root, both of whom proceeded him in death. He married Geraldine DeVriendt on August 22, 1947 at Austin. His gar, Osage, Stacyville, Calraar, Lyle, Hnyward, Oakland and Ellendale. JIu%nm (El]urcl{ Sunday, January 11 PASTORS: Arthur L Swenson, James E, Bioalcn, Melvln E, Hauge SERVICES: 8:45, 9:45 and 10:45 A. M. Sermon: "Contrary Winds" Thi 10:45 A. M. wrvlct d broadcast over radio station KAUS. SUNDAY SCHOOL: 8:45, 9:45, 10:35 and 11:15 A. M. CHILDREN'S WORSHIP SERVICES: 8:45, 9:45, 10:35 and 11:15 A. M. 7:30 P. M. — Holy Communion 7:30 P. M. — Teen & Twenty Club Toboggan Party. Meet at the church tor rides. Card of Thanks We wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to the •datives, friends and neighbors for the m any acts of kindness shown us during the death of our beloved daughter, Julie Ann. We are specially grateful to Rev. Kooy for his comforting words at the time they were most needed. Special thanks for the many memorials, cards and flowers. Your kindness will always be remembered. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Keilcn In Memoriam In memory of our beloved husband and father who passed away 9 years ago today: They say time heals all sorrow And helps us to forget, But time so far has only proved how much we miss you yet, God gave us strength to take it and courage to bear the blow But what it meant to lose you No one will ever know. Sadly missed by Mrs. Ethel Bradford and Lewis By ROSETTE HARGROVE NBA Stnff Correspondent PARIS - (NEA) - The man who wrote the constitution of. the Fifth French Republic now has been called upon to make it work. He is 47-year-old Michel Debre, a devoted follower of Charles lie Gaulle for more than 15 years and President de Gaulle's hand - picked choice as first premier of the new Republic. Although under the new constitution, de Gaulle will wield considerable power, it is Debre who will conduct the day-to-day business of government and manage de Gaulle's legislative program in the National Assembly. The new premier is little known outside France, but he has a reputation here for a brilliant legal mind and is considered one of the top experts on the struc ture and administration of t h e French government. Has a Reputation He also has a reputation for outspokenness which he gained during 10 years as a senator in the upper house of the parlia ment. His speeches there were Municipal Court Lucille Lewis, 311 E, Water, overtime parking, $5. Hnrry Frandle, 521 Lincoln, al- jitterly critical of the weak and quarrelsome governments of the unlamented Fourth Republic. 'During tliese years, he was one of the small group of near- fanatical Gaiillists who refused to serve in cabinet posts, and prepared Instead for (he day when the general would return to power. Michel Jean-Pierre Debre was born in Paris, Jan. 15, 1912, the son of Prof. Robert Debre, an eminent pediatrician and prominent member of the French Jewish community. Called Us Reserve In 1939, he was called up as a reserve cavalry officer. Cap^ tured early in 1940, he was lib crated a year later and returned to France to take part in the resistance movement. Debre helped to organize De Gaulle's provisonal governm e n t after the Normandy landing in 1944, and was a member of the general's first post-war cabinet, charged with studying administra live reform. He was largely responsible for the creation of the Ecole National Eisenhower Rests at Mountain Lodge THURMONT, Md. (AP)—Presi- lowing dog to run loose, pleaded den t Eisenhower rested today at innocent, convicted, fined $5, suspended. FILIBUSTER (Continued from Page 1) prospects for victory. But they were more hopeful about the chances for another amendment to permit filibusters to be halted by three-fifths of the senators present and voting. Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga^, leader of Southern senators opposing any change in the present rule, strongly criticized the Douglas proposal. "There never has been I this Catoctin Mountain lodge. The President and his wife arrived at the lodge late Friday after a 77-mile automobile trip from Washington. Their Camp David is secluded in a .heavily woodec area. Eisenhower left the White House shortly after he had delivered his annual State of the Union message to Congress. The President plans to return ,o Washington Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brad-1 as complete a gag rule submitted ford and Family In loving memory of our dear son and brother, Howard Ram- seta who passed away 28 years ago tomorrow, January 11, 1931. Beautiful memories treasured forever Of happy days we spent together. Precious are memories silently kept Of a wonderful son and brother here," Russell shouted. Douglas retorted that "there is no basis whatever for the charge that this would impose gag rule on the Senate." He insisted that in actual practice it would permit debates to run on for at least 30 days before being shut off by majority vote. While Douglas argued that a determination to prevent the passage of civil rights measures lies we will never forget. Sadly missed by ['Administration because he be- ieved France needed administra ors who could administrate ef 'ictively. Now, all candidates for lie civil service administration including foreign ministry officials, must attend the school. Since the war, he has written several books analyzing the defects of the old parliamentary system and suggesting needed changes. Considering h i s background, no one was surprised when de Gaulle named Debre his Minister of Justice last summer and gave him the task of writing the new constitution. He did the job in eight weeks with the help of only a half-dozen principal assistants. Like de Gaulle Like de Gaulle, the new premier is a fanatical nationalist in the sense that he is convnced of the greatness of France and that the nation must play a leading role in world affairs. For much of the post-war period, Debre opposed vigorously such programs for European unity as the defense community, the common market and Euratom, but he finally endorsed the ratifica tion of the latter two. He is certain to make France's voice a loud one in the management of the two programs. Debre Is a tireless worker who drives his colleagues and subordinates hard. He has little time for his favorite sport, riding, b'lt manages to do a great deal of reading, mostly in history. Debre has been married for 23 years and is the father of four sons. He and his wife are seldom seen at social functions, save those of an official nature, but the Debres have a reputation for be ing charming hosts at frequent dinner parties in their Paris home 'Independence' Is Country's Newest Carrier NEW YORK (AP) - The proud name "Independence" rejoins the J.S. Navy's lists today as the nation's newest aircraft carder is commissioned at Brooklyn Navy Yard. The 60,000-ton leviathan, as tall as a 25-story building, was built at a cost of 190 million dollars and launched last June. The fifth warship to bear the name, she Is oceans apart from the first •— a Revolutionary War sloop of 10 guns. The name "Independence" became synonomous with gallantry and glory during World War II. The carrier of that name compiled a brilliant combat record and in two years, won eight battle stars. The new Independence will be delivered officially to Rear Adm. Chester C. Wood, commandant of the 3rd Naval District, by Rear Adm. Schuyler N. Pyne, commander of the shipyard. Then Capt. Rhodam Y. McElroy Jr., 44, a native of Lebanon, Ky., will take command. Adm. Arleigh A. Burke, chief of naval operations, is the top military official participating in the commissioning ceremony. The new carrier has space for 100 aircraft, including jets thai can deliver atomic bombs, and will have 140 pilots assigned. MURDER (Continued from Page 1) conscious Colleen. The children were sped to General Hospital. Robert gave police the name 01 Holscher, who Wetherille said was known to the Gross family. He was arrested at his home. Police founc a gun, but Wetherille said this evi dently did not figure in the beat ings. Holscher denied any knowledge of the attack. Wetherille said he was identified DISCOUNTS AYTINAL / Reg. *159 Bottle 50 when you buy 'ho 100-size AYTINAL Multiple for Whole family! II vical vi cam ins jtaall—including "red" vitamin B12. behind the fight against a tight curb on filibusters, Russell and Mother, Brothers and Sisters °ther Southern senators said the I issue is far broader. At stake, they said, is the preservation of the Senate as a forum of free debate for the protection of states rights and minority rights. HOSPITAL OPEN MAHNOMEN, Minn. (AP) — The new half million dollar Mah- uoinen Hospital will open for business Wednesday, giving the community its first such service since a hospital operated in an old home here closed down four years ago. Choose From Our Huge Selection Of Famous Name Vitamins For Every Purpose Dial HE 3-4586 Sterling Shopping Center Open from 8:30 o. m. 'til 10:00 p. m. Daily After Hours Diol HE 7-4026, er HE 3-5934 ALWAYS PLENTY of FREE PARKING by Robert and Colleen as the man who attacked them. Holscher had been drinking bu was not drunk, police said. Holscher at first denied knowing Mrs. Gross but later acknowledge! she had gone out witli him. Wetherille said the motives fo the beatings was not clear bu that "we are working on som things." Holscher told officers he cam home about 1:30 a.m. and that hi wife was there, Wetherille said. But Holscher's wife said he wa home when she arrived at abou the same time. Gas Company Rates Raised in Mill City MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — To meet what it called greatly increased costs, the Minneapolis Gas Co. is boosting rates here and in 23 suburban communities with its February billings. Raises will range from a minimum 40 cents a month to as high as $3 in outlying areas. A minimum $2 monthly will be charged for the first 300 cubic feet of gas compared with the present $1.60. IOWA NEWS TRAIN AT CAMP RIPLEY DBS MOINES W) - For the rst time since it was reorganiz d in 1948 the Iowa-Nebraska Na onal Guard will train at differ- nt military posts this summer. Gen. Fn d C. Tandy, adjut- nt general of Iowa, said Friday he bulk of the 34th Division will rain Aug. 0-23 at Camp Rlpley. the guard's training site he last five years. EMPLOYMENT COURSE IOWA CITY UP) - The U. S. Employment Service has called ipon the State University of Iowa a develop a special course for The five • week course, to be pre- ared by the SUI Bureau of Labor and Management, is for employ ment service managers and man ger • trainees and may serve as i model for establishment of stmi- ar programs at other universities across the nation, EDUCATION AVERAGE DBS MOINES W) — More than ive out of six pupils who get as ar as the ninth grade in Iowa go on to graduate from high school, the . State Department of Public Instruction said Friday. That is well above the national average but the number of students who drop out of high school Mavy Launches Atom Powered Submarine VALLEJO, Calif. (AP) — The Navy has launched the Halibut, first atomic-powered submarine capable of firing a guided missile. At Mare Island Naval Shipyard ceremonies, Rear Adm. Elton W. Grenfell Friday described the vessel as "the greatest and most powerful individual submarine weapons system in any Navy in the world." Grenfell commands the Pacific fleet's submarine force. Japanese Ship Soya Moves Toward Base TOKYO (AP) — The Japanese ship Soya has plunged into the antarctic ice pack and is moving slowly toward the Japanese base on Ongnl Island near the Prince Harold Coast. ' The Soya hopes to get within 112 miles of the currently deserted camp by Tuesday and fly in a 12-man scientific team to spend the antarctic winter. HIGHWAY NETWORK TOKYO (AP) — Communist China has built a 6,336-mile highway network in Fukien province, the coastal area facing Formosa, Peiping Radio said today. Another 5,000 miles are planned for this year. before graduation "represents * serious loss to the state,", a research report Issued by the department said. TEMPO PICKS UP DES MOINES W) — The tempo at the Iowa Statehouse picked up Friday in preparation for the coning of the 1959 Legislature Monday. Gov. Herschel Loveless has selected his honorary military staff of 23 persons for his Inauguration^ which will not be held until next Thursday afternoon. LIFE MEMBERSHIP DES MOINES tf) — The National Turkey Federation awarded a life membership to Dr. B. S. Pomeroy, University of Minnesota poultry patheologist, at the close of its convention here Thursday. This honor, given only to non-growers, is the highest bestowed by the federation. DRIVERS' TASTES BETTER DES MOINES to - Van Synder, bituminous engineer for the Iowa Highway Commission, says paving tastes of motorists are ad- vacning. In addressing the ona. day Iowa Asphalt Paving Assn. convention Thursday, he said that one motorists were satisfied with paving. They then demanded wider paving, and now they want smooth paving. GUARANTEED 4 NOW YOU CAN LOOK YOUNGER *or your money back Helena Rubinstein's medically tested ULTRA FEMININE FACE CREAM restores young look to skin. SAVE Large size 60-Day Supply, Reg. 6.50 NOW 3.501 piiatca Limited Timv Onty Wold's Drug Siore Cosmetic Counter The Jordan Mortuary A Sinctrt Strvict Bridge at Greenwich Phono HE 3-5727 AWARD TO NEA WRITER — Kay Sherwood, "Better Homemaking" columnist for NEA Service, Inc., and THE HERALD, receives the Dorothy Dawe Award for distinguished coverage of the home furnishings field. Presenting the cup in Chicago is Neil T. Regan of American Furniture Mart. Miss Sherwood won in syndicated columns and features category. WE E GIVEY ,___„ AABY'S STANDARD SERVICE Hiwoy 16/ Grand Meadow, Minnesota NOW GIVES S & H GREEN STAMPS S&H Green stamps are given, one stamp for each TOc purchase, 10 stamps for $1.00, etc. REMEMBER S&H Green Stamps cost you nothing. They are your discount for paying cash. It takes only 1200 stamps to fill an S&H Green Stamp Book. ' • • i O FIE EN STAMPS MEET YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS AT PIGGLY WIGGLY COURTLAND fir ST. PAUL • OAKLAND & ST. PAUL The Stores that save you money plus S&H Green Stamps with every purchase. STORE HOURS - 8 a.m. io 9 p.m. Daily Oakland Avenue Store Open Sunday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. USE OUR COURTESY COUNTER AT THE , OAKLAND AYE. STORE TO PAY R. E. A., Utilities, Telephone, Harrington Garbage Service, Culligan and Lindsay Soft Water Services, American Express Money Orders, Stamps for Sale. SEEDLESS RAISINS ALL PURPOSE SHORTENING FLUFFO LB. CAN ROBB ROSS - 7 FLAVORS GELATIN HORMEVS MINCED HAM...»48

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