The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 12, 1959 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, January 12, 1959
Page 11
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Additional Except for NCAA, No One Can Stop Auburn By DON WEISS , ftfeM Sporti Writer . i for the NCAA, no one is stopping Auburn these days as its football and basketball teams con- tinti* rolling up concurrent streaks unmatched in collegiate history. Plenty of football teams have had longer unbeaten atreaks than Winning But no one has ever dominated both major sports at the same time the way the Tigers are now. The basketball Tigers, who bagged their ketball today. The Tigers haven't BIG !• ' Much State 97, Illinois 9fl Indiana 76, Northwestern 69 Michigan 78, Ohio SUte 74 Purdue 84, Wisconsin 61 PACIFIC COAST Southern Cal 73, Wash State <T7 (ot) UOLA 73, Oregon State 62 Stanford 51, Washington 49 California 64, Idaho 30 BIO EIGHT Kansas State 89, Colorado 58 Oklahoma 56i Iowa Stat* 43 Kansas 69, Missouri 63 Nebraska 47, Okla State 44 IVY Dartmouth 77. Cornell M Penn 59, Yale 53 Princeton 6«, Brown 44 Harvard 68, Columbia 6} MISSOURI VALLET Bradley 76, North Texas 58 St. Louis 75, Wichita 72 TUlsft 59, Drake 49 Cincinnati 62, Houston 54 ATLANTIC COAST N. C. State 67, Duke 60 Clemson 55. Maryland « South Carolina 69, Virginia 94 SOUTHEASTERN Kentucky 76, LSU 61 Auburn 63, Florida 54 VanderbUt 79, Mississippi 74 (ot) Mlas State 75. Georgia Tech 67 Georgia 80, Alabama 79 Tuiane 64, Tennessee 4s SKYLINE Utah 83, Utah State 71 Brlgham Young 82, Montana 5» New Mexico 59, Wyoming 54 SOUTHERN William * Mary 83, Richmond K Purmau 68. Davidson 6* Citadel 47, VMI M SOUTHWEST Arkansas 72, Kle« 61 TCU 86. Texas 78 EMU 73. Texas Tech 5> EAST Vlllanova 84. Beton Hall 59 Rutgers 69. Penn Stale M NYU 80. Boston TJ 56 .Fordham 80, Army 69 Temple 89, Lafayette 76 West Virginia 77, Csnlslu* M Syracuse 70, Pitt 60 Niagara 93, Colgate 53 Manhattan 70, Navy 66 (ot) Holy Cross 74, Connecticut 50 LaSalle 92, Muhlenberg 77 SOUTH ?;•• Joh °'« (NY) 86, Gjeofge Wash 85 Memphis State 66, OJclg City 61 Cteorgetowa (DC) 73, Boston College 70, Xavler (Ohio) M MIDWEST Dayton 62, DePaul 60 ^Bowling Greea 76, West Kentucky Notre Dame 73, Detroit O Air Force 68, Chi Loyola 64 WEST Seattle «9, Portland 6J Nevada 56. Cal Aggies 42 C'arleton 86, Coe 75 Mankato State 72, Wlnona State 87 __ south Dakota State 81, AugusUns North Dakota 75, Montana State 74 Concordla 98, St. John's 83 Hamllne 77, Gustavus Adolphu* 66 Huron 53, Northern TO 50 Augsburg 68, St. Mary's 60 St. Cloud 62. Moorhead 61 Duluth Branch 72. Macalester 5* Loras 88, St. Thomas 58 Nationals Defeat- Fort William 7-3 ST. PAUL (AP)-The U.S. National hockey team, needing to win and by more than one goal, got both jobs done Sunday night and v.-on the governor's cup in its rivalry with Fort William, Ont. The Americans whipped the senior amateur Canadian team 7-3 and wound up the two-game series with seven goals to five for Port William, which won the opener 2-0 i';irlier this year. Possession of the cup was based oti total goals scored by each team in the series. The trophy was donated by Gov. Freeman. Bob Turk scored twice in the final period when the Nationals got four goals to clinch the game. lion Paavola, Tom Williams, Dick Burg, Dick Meredith and Paulie Johnson got the other Yank goals. l«9t sinee Alabama tripped them 85-65 about ft year ago. The football Tigers had ft „., with Georgia tech last fall but have whipped all 23 others they've met since losing to Florida In their sixth game of the 1958 sea son, Both, however, have been shoot- r an - tn . . .. , . S 7 ingmg into another week of con!erence activit y. here'a the way thc ma ^ or races look -' s Mississippi State. Southwest — Texas Christian (30) the leader, with Arkansas and tied at 2-1. The five others, including the tournament champion Te» as Aggies, are 1-2. Atlantic Coast — National pow. en North Carolina State (5-0) and North Carolina (4-0) running one two. Maryland trails at 4-2. Missouri Valley — Cincinnati (30) leads second-place Bradley (21). Southern — West Virginia (5-0) threatened by Virginia Tech (3-0) and William & Mary (5-1). The Mounties play W&M Tuesday. Big Eight —. Favored Kansas State tied with Kansas and Oklahoma at 2-0. Ivy League — Dartmouth and Princeton (both 3-0). Skyline — Utah (2-0), challenged by Brigham Young (1-0). Rocky Mountain — Perennial leader Idaho State locked with Colorado State College at 2-0. Southern California both 3-1, Stanford and UCLA a half game 'behind. Won't Talk on Football CHICAGO (AP)-The president of Notre Dame University, appearing on a local television program Sunday night, spoke of world relations, Africa and the space age but dodged questions on football. The Rev; Theodore M. Hes- burgh appeared a'bit uneasy when interviewer Norman Ross mentioned the dismissal of football coach Terry Brennan. However, he recovered nicely. Father Hesburgh reminded Ross their interview date was made last September, before the start of the football season and long before the firing of Brennan, four days before Christmas. Father Hesburgh joked about a letter he received which likened Notre Dame to Scrooge and Brennan .to Tiny Tim. He said his answer to national comment concerning the Brennan situation would be released in New York Wednesday and appear later this week in a Sports Illustrated magazine. High Jump Mark for Boston BOSTON (AP)-A .world indoor high jumping record isn't bad for a 17-year-old college freshman who has a flaw in his form. John Thomas of Cambridge and Boston University bettered the world mark with a leap of 6 feet, 11 Inches Saturday in a dual meet with Dartmouth at Hanover, N.H. The previous mark was 6 feet, lOVi inches by Ed Meisner of Marquette in Chicago Stadium in 1952. "John still has one major flaw in his jumping form," says BU assistant track coach Ed Flanagan. "He kicks out, toward the jar, instead of kicking directly over his head as he should." London and Cooper Clash in Title Fight son for the European crown, In Pro Football NEW Brown, one of the mightiest full backs in football history, was vol. ed 1958 Player of the Year today by an Associated Press panel of experts covering the National Football League campaign. The Cleveland Browns' battering ram, who was similarly honored in 1957, his rookie year, received stubborn competition from Johnny Unites, the brilliant Baltimore quarterback. Brown received 22 of the 41 votes cast Unites got 15. The remaining 4 votes were di- among 4 Lennie Moore of Baltimore and defensemen Sam Huff and Roosevelt Grier of the New York Giants. The sophomore season, usually a jinx for most players, proved no obstacle to the 22-year-old downs. This part season he old mark of 1,146 yards set by Steven Van Buren of Philadelphia in 1949. Tops in Sports Dinner Tonight BALTIMORE (AP)-Three major league baseball players — a Cub, a Yankee and an Oriole- will be honored tonight at the "Tops in Sports" banquet of the Maryland Professional Baseball Players Assn. Ernie Banks of the Chicago Cubs, who blasted 47 homers last season to set a new record for major league shortstops, will get a diamond-studded gold crown as the "Sultan of Swat." Banks also led the majors with in hitting .313. He was named the National League's most valuable player. Bob Turley of the New York Yankees and Gus Triandos of the Baltimore Orioles also will be honored. Turley, who led the American League pitchers with a 21-7 record last season, will be honored as the outstanding major league pitcher of 1958. Triandos who hit 30 homers to tie- the American League record for catchers, will be cited as the most valuable Oriole. Game Schedule Approved for Assn. •FORT WORTH, Tex. (AP)-All is cheery In the American Assn. and the class AAA baseball loop is ready to swing into action April 11. Directors of the 10-team league met here and in Dallas Sunday and Saturday. The clubs set u p a 162-game schedule Saturday. Sunday they adopted a minimum guarantee of $300 per opening for visiting -teams. The guarantee was adopted as a protection against small gates where the home team sold television Jim Burris 1 salary by $1,000 a year. Between meetings they in- are members of the Assn. Wood, Tibbs to Bid Rodeo in DENVER (AP) - Rodeo fans will see what amounts to the world the arena at the National Stock Show Jan. 22, rides will pit the cowboys against two horses named best bucking iounts of the year. The riders are Marty Wood of of Nemo, S.D. Wood recently was I champion saddle bronc for 1958, a title held by Tibbs five times previously. Wood will attempt to ride War Paint, a 12-year-old pinto gelding owned by the Christensen brothers of Eugene, Ore. Tibbs' mount will Joker, a 14-year-old bay gelding. Aide Miller TokeS Detroit Job Len Matthews, 20-year-old undefeated Philadelphia lightweight, ty of Detroit has ended its long hunt for a football coach and Jim today. Titan news sue- By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer any event, the bout packs mure 1 Young Brian London is a slight;than usual interest in the United! favorite to turn back the challenge States, of blond Henry Cooper today in London in a defense of his British heavyweight boxing championship. ! meets Paulie Armstead, 21, a Los A TKO over Willie Pastrano of Angeles "comer," in a Friday —"-" New Orleans moved London into fight at the Hollywood (Calii.) Le- Tltan °" icials called a " e the higher echelon of the heavy-igion Stadium. Conference today to name the s.._ weight division last September. He; Matthews has a 14-0-1 record. !Cess0) \ to Wally Froa! ^^- From- knocking out Joe Erskine in three | adelphia, Dec. 22 in his last start ! seasons at Detroit. The Titans rounds in June. 1 Armstead (23-4-1) was unbeaten in> ad . a - 500 record last season and Cooper once stopped London in j U fights until he dropped a deci- i a W11 j nui 8 season in 1957 one round in 1956 but he has been: sion to Johnny Gonsalves, Dec. I Mlller was an outstan ding guard bypassed by the youngster. He re-: 16. captured enough prestige to get! The 10-round match will be car- tiie title shot by upsetting highly ried on network radio and televi- runked Zora Folley of Chandler,' sion. Ariz., Oct. 13. } DEFEAT NEBBASKA With Floyd Patterson's manag-j Roque Maravilla, a young light; MANKATO, Minn. (AP)—Maner, Cus D'Amato, biding his time' heavyweight from Boise Idaho,! kato State's wresting team defeat- about announcing his next defense, j whose name has been making theied Nebraska 23-10 Saturday with there is speculation that the Lon-j roundup in recent months, gets a! lightheavyweight Lowell Glynn don-Cooper winner might get a television shot on the Wednesday and heavyweight Al Blansnajj topping off the victory by scoring Good FJghf Offer for Kenny Lohi j TOKYO (AP)~America'§ Kinny Lana, World's NO, 1 light* weight contender, has been offered $3,000, plus expenses, to fight the winner of the Philippine lightweight championship fight In Manila in Lope Safreal cabled the offer to Lane's manag er Monday. Sarreal said Lane, of Muskegon Mich,, will meet the winner of the Bonnie Esplnosa-Tommy Romulo championship bout on Jan. 19. All Big Eight Quintets Busy ASSOCIATED All Big Eight basketball teams will see action tonight. The results promise to string out the field in the race for the crown if the Oklahoma _ the lead with 2-0 records, followed by Colorado and Nebraska at 1-1, and Missouri, Iowa State and Oklahoma State at 0-2. Tonight Kansas State entertains Oklahoma for a game which should establish the K-Staters solidly at the had of the pack, and Kansas figures to grab the No. 2 post at the expense of Iowa State in Ames. The other games are Oklahoma State at Colorado and Missouri at Nebraska. The weekend saw Kansas State fatten its enviable 11-1 over-all record with an 89-58 conquest of Colorado. Kansas, which is making no concessions because of its 57 record, took the measure of Missouri 69-62, Oklahoma had little trouble getting by Iowa State 5643. Nebraska shaded Oklahoma State, 47-44. FIGHT HOU/TWOOD. Calif. — Mauro Vaz > 1M ' Mell °° Clty ' o^polnte Cadu "' I32 . ^» Angeles. 10. stopped Peter Keenan, 117 \' a , 6cot-^ '-"•'„ il. ' TEMPERATURES H L Pet. Alexandria 23 14 T Bemidji 25 21 Intl Falls 24 20 Redwood Falls 26 14 Rochester % 27 14 St. Cloud 23 9 I Duluth 25 17 La Crosse 30 16 Madison 30 8 Mason City 29 16 Minot 38 ll Fargo 29 17 Rapid City 58 28 Calgary 33 15 Regina _ _ . eg 24 3 .01 Albany, clear 22 12 Albuquerque, clear 45 -29 Anchorage, cloudy 8 -1 Atlanta, clear 51 27 Bismarck, clear 35 13 Boston, clear 28 20 Buffalo, cloudy 26 24 .05 Chicago, cloudy 33 28 Cleveland, cloudy 24 13 60 29 Des Moines, cloudy 35 26 Detroit, cloudy 26 18 Worth, cloudy Cl 48 Helena, cloudy 40 29 Indianapolis, cloudy 36 26 47 31 76 52; 43 27 53 41 Miami, clear 67 51 Milwaukee, clear 32 19 Mpls.-St. Paul, clear 29 16 New Orleans, clear 59 SO New York, clear 35 25 Oklahoma City, cloudy 57 38 ., clear 28 13 . clear 37 25 Phoenix, clear 72 48 Pittsburgh, clear 26 14 Portland, Me., .cloudy 29 18 Portland, Ore., rain 51 45 .91 Rapid City, clear 58 28 Richmond, clear 46 18 St. Louis, cloudy 44 34 Salt Lake City, clear 52 28 San Diego, clear 74 53 San Francisco, rain 65 58 Seattle, rain 52 48 .80 Tampa, clear 59 35 Washington, cloudy 40 28 Help Too Late; Elderly Couple Burn to Death FWLAYSON, Minn. (APMietp cams too tote and an elderly invalid and his wife burned to death when flames destroyed their farm home late Saturday. the victims, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Bauman, were about 70. County Coroner Frank GOttry said Mrs. Bauman telephoned her daughter, living some distance away, after the blaze started at an overheated chimney. The daughter advised her mother to call Mrs. Richard Foley, a neigh bor across the road. Mrs. Foley tried to get Into the burning house but found the front door barricaded against cold weather. The heat was so intense at the back door that she could not enter there. The house burned to the ground. Bauman, unable to walk since suffering a stroke two years ngo, had lived on the farm with his wife for the past 40 years. FRENCH ASSOCIATE DIES BOSTON, Mass. (AP) — Dr. Edward Blbring, 64, world-famed pioneer in the field of psychoanalysis and close associate of Sigmund Freud, died Sunday after a lingering illness. He was a former instructor in psychiatry at Tufts University School of Medicine. Business Notes NOW—KANE & GRAVES Ben R. Graves is now a partner of Warren Kane, and the architectural firm name has been changed to Kane & Graves. Graves, who has his degree of bachelor of architecture from the University of Oklahoma, has been employed by Kane the past two years as an associate. The firm will continue business at its Chatham street location, where Kane has been in business seven years. Kane, incidentally is a graduate of the University of Minnesota, and is registered in five states. MARKET RALEIGH, N.C. (AP)-A sclen- list has produced a disease and wilt-resisting type of peanut by atomic radiation. Other scientists call it a milestone in fundamental genetics, one of the first times an improved strain of any living thing has been developed through atomic research in the United States. Dr. Walton! C. Gregory of North Carolina State College bombarded peanut seeds with 18,800 roentgens 17 times the radiation that can kill a man. This jumbled their genetic system and produced generations of plants that were dwarfed, huge, erect, prostrate, curled, maimed, sterile, high ylelders and low yielders. From these, Dr. Gregory and other workers at a research farm Atomic Radiation Brings Out Disease and Wilt Free Peanut 'Small World' Crew Arrives in New York NEW YORK (AP)-Three members of the crew of the British balloon "Small World" arrived at Idlewild Airport today from Barbados, rested from the ordeal of a 24-day wind-arid-water crossing of the Atlantic. Arnold Eiloart, 51, leader of the expedition, related how the small balloon was forced down by a storm 94 hours after its launching Dec. 12 in the Canary Islands on an'project to study Atlantic trade winds. The crew of three men and a woman completed the crossing in 24 days in a 15Va-foot plastic gondola-lifeboat after cutting loose the balloon. Eiloart and his companions, Colin and Rosemary Mudie, said they were disappointed they had not completed the journey by air. The fourth member of the crew, EJiloart's son Timothy, 22, remained in the British West Indies. Eiloart and the Mudies will remain in New York for about two weeks. ift Rocky Mount, N.C, developed the desirable variety. It would take nature thousands of years to provide such mut* tlons, Radiation did it In minutes. The peanuts were perfectly edl- We. Df. Gregory said the rays passed through the seeds and scrambled the genes, but neither the seeds nor the growing plants were fadlactlve. North Carolina State College announced Sunday the new seed will be available to growers for limited planting by next year. Next Envoy to Cuba Seen as Career Man WASHINGTON (AP) - The next United States ambassador to Cuba probably will be a career diplomat, diplomatic sources indicated today. Earl E. T. Smith, who had been in disfavor with Fidel Castro's revolutionary movement, resigned Saturday as American ambassador to Cuba. The resignation came unexpectedly, only a few days after Smith had returned to Havana from a scries of State Department consultations here. President Eisenhower expressed regret in accepting the resignation. He did not say when he would name Smith's successor. Castro had accused Smith of working with ousted Cuban Dictator Fulgencio Batista, but Washington officials had denied the charge. The United States recognized the new provisional government in Havana a week after Batista's overthrow. NURSING EDITOR NEW YORK (AP) — Miss-Mary M. Roberts, 82, chief nurse of the Army Nurse Corps in World War I and longtime editor of the American Journal of Nursing, died Sunday of a stroke. She was born in Cheboygan, Mich. Iowa Demos Elect O'Malley Floor Leader DES MOINES, Iowa (ft ** Iowa's t? Democratic state senators, meeting in A closed caucus session here, Sunday unanimously re-elected Sen. George E. O'Malley, 63, Des Molnes attorney, as minority floor deader. Sen. dene L. Hoffman, «, West Grove farmer, wan nominated against 'O'MnIley, bat withdrew his name, The motion to close the session to the public was made by Hoffman and seconded by Sen. Lynn Potter of Cresco. Lt, Gov.-elcct Edward J. Me- Manus, who presided over the caucus, was authorized by the senators to name the minority members of the Senate standing committees. McManns gold following the caucus session that he had been told by some Republicans privately they opposed taking away the committee-appointing power* of the lieutenant governor. "What they do publicly is Another matter," McManus said. The Republicans, who hold 33 Senate seats, recently named a Committee on Committees to make all major appointments to Senate standing committees. "Tills is a violation of Senate tradition," McManus declared. McManus, who will take the oath of office Thursday, said the ' AUSTIN (Minn.) H£*ALD 44 Monday, Jan. !*, Wf, 11 .* A under 105 Ibs 18.50-19.50; half deck Oats No 1 extra heavy white [mostly choice 102 Ib averages, ftlsft dlstniiserl ttertty to tnflsmsa h««fftn» ( madded: "We tiold to dor pfttioas stand that totes in committee* be tna<fe daily?' Iowa Stores' Head Dies of De» DES MOINE9, Iowa (ft - H. Louis Davidson, 43, president and treasurer of Davidson department store in Iowa, died at hid hdftte hare Sunday morning of t heart attack. The firm has stores to Des Moines, Mason City and Waterloo. Davidson, president of the company the past six years, was a native of Des Molnea and a graduate of Yale University. Patrolmen Locks in Manager of Store GOLDEN, Colo. <AP) — Night patrolman Bruce Andrews found a store door open and dutifully called the manager, Ray Starke. Starke checked the store quickly, found nothing amiss and locked the door. Moments after returning home, Starke received another call from the policeman: "Would you mind coming back," Andrews asked. "You locked me in the store." Both (exes of the bighorn sheep have horni which art nmr shed. Monday, Jan. 12, 1359 j 19-50; two packages good following prices were paid at ch()ice 100 lb wooled lambg and Austin. Barrows and Grading lfiO-170- 170-ieo , 180-1W 100-220 230-230 230-240 240-210 250-2CO No. 1 17.15. 10.86. 16.50. .10.25. 15.95. 15.05. 15.35. Ko. 2 13.76 14.75 15.15 .10.75.. .10.45.. .16.15.. .15.85.. .15.55.. ,.15.25.. .14.65.. same grades 109 Ib weights 17.00; No 3 part deck utility and good 110 lb ,.10.35 ..16.05 ..15.75 .. 15.-15 ..IS.15 . ,14.8'i .14.55 15.05... .14.65... '.14'.2S 14.75....14.35....13.95 270-280 280-280 290-300 »...„. All Butchers weighing 'over SCO ..~ are priced the same as BOWS ol the same wgt classification. PACKING SOWS Grading- No. 1 No, 2 NO. 3 270-200 14JJS... .14.25.... 53.85 300-330 14.^0. ""- -"" ! 330-MO 14.15. 360-400 ..13.90. •joo-450 13.40. i '.'. i5!6o!! '. '.'ri.Go 450-500 12.90.... 12.50.... 12.10 SOO-550 12.40.... 12.00.... 11 .Cfl J50-UP 11.90... .11.50,... 11.00 STARS Stags under 400 B.25 Stags 400-flOO .....7.50 Stags over 800 6:50 undBrflnlshed cull or lllled hogs .tut b« discounted accordingly All nogs are mlh|pot to Rovernmem Inspection. LAMB MARKET Choice & Prime 19.00 Choice ,» , 13.00 «00d 17X0-13.00 Medium 18.00-17.00 Common 12.00 down All buck limbs discounted $1 per hundred weight by grade. Lambs over 100 Ibs. discounted 20o per cwt psr pound over 100. VEAL MARKET V«»l etlves of sll weight* tnd c!tss- >e purchtstd slaughter ewes 6.50; cull to choice ewes 5.00-7.50; package choice 76 tb feeder Iambs 21.00; most good and choice feeders 20.00-20.75. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — Butcher hog prices were mostly 50 cents lower; sows were 25 cents lower. Slaughter steers steady to 50 cents higher; vealers steady. -.,—....,„.<>.,, Shee P supply largest in more 14.00.... 13.GO| than two years and prices 25 cents Choice 180-530 32.50-34.00 3ood 180-230 29.00-3n.M Standard 27.00-28.50 Utility 180-230 lb» 24.OD-25.5tl Choice heavy 240-300 IbH. . .29.00-30 50 Good heavy 240-3QO Iba, ..27.0n-23.'0 "ulli al! weight 11.00-20.W) All c»lv*s nrer 300 Ibs. discounted Veal Mires w!!! be iccepted it Austin until «:30 ».m. Friday No mwktl >u Saturday, CATTLE MARKET 0. B. Prime auers it re»r- ling* 27-25-20.00 0 s Uholcf tt*n at YeM- MngI ,- 2S.25-27.M 0 8 Oood steer* A T6«r- Hngs 23.00-25.50 0 8 Standard v««rs it yearlings AH heifers 25 cents to 60 centa CWT under steer prices. All steers over 1,050 lb*. and belter* over 950 Ibs. are discounted according to weight. J. S. Commercial Cow* ..17.75-20.2fi U. S. OUllty Cows 17.00-18.50 Cutter ie.25-ia.25 Canners 14.75-n.lO "" Bulls 19.50-22.UO 5-DAY FORECAST Minnesota: Temperatures will average 5-10 degrees above normal, the normal maximum is 14 to 20 and the normal minimum is; fi below to 1 above; warmer Tues-i day, cooler Wednesday, and warm- j ; thereafter; no precipitation of consequence, except for snow flurries in the north about Wednesday Bulls , Thin BuuV'.!!""'.iS;6o-i6!oo AUSTIN CHAIN MA9KCT Soybeans '..' . ' »•> 02 Oats 54 Com a5 SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) No 2 extra heavy white 71; sam pie grade extra heavy white No soybeans. Soybean oil !)•'!«. Barley, malting choice 1,201.35; feed 1.05-1.15. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) Butter offerings liberal; demand light; receipts (2 days) 634,000. Wholesale prices on bulk cartons (fresh). Creamery, 93 score (AA) 58 3 ,i-58 cents; 92 score (A) SSMi-SB^i; 90 score (B) 58U-581&. Cheese offerings adequate, demand fair; receipts (2 days) 132,- - (USDA) - Cattle 6,000; calves 2,500; cows very slow; weik to 50 lower; bulls fully steady; choice h4 ' 5 ?; 17 ' 50 , : CHICAGO (AP)—(USDA)—Hogs 16,000; mostly 50 lower on butchers,-,2-3 mixed grade 200-225 lb butchers 16.75-17.25; several hundred 1-2 190-215 Ibs 17.25 - 17.50; and a few lots Is these weights 17.50-17.75, sixth head lot at 17.75; 2-3 mixed grade 230-250 Ibs 16.2516.75; a few 3s 250 Ibs at 16.00; L'-3 260-290 Ibs 15.50-16.00; several lots 2-3 mostly 3s 290-325 Ibs 15.0015.50; mixed grade 330 - 400 lb sows 14.25 - J5.00; around 300 Ibs 15.25; most 425-550 13.00-14.00. Cattle 21,000, calves 100; slaughter steers steady to 50 higher, better than a dozen loads mostly- prime 1,100-1,300 lb steers 29.7530.50; bulk choice and prime 26.50 29.50; load lots mixed good and choice 900 Ibs as high as 28.50; mostly prime heavy steers weighing 1,575 Ibs 27.50; good steers over 1,100 Ibs sold down to 25.00; three loads utility and sandard 1,000-1,100 lb Holstein steers 23.0024.00; a load of mixed choice and prime heifers 29.00; most good and choice 26.00-28.50; utility and commercial cows 18.00-21.00; can- tiers and cutters 16.00-19.50; utility and commercial bulls 24.50-27.00; good vealers 30.00 - 33.00; culls down to 15.00; a few good 400 lb stock steer calves 30.00;' a few common and medium 875-1,000 lb feeding steers 23.50-24.25. Sheep 6,500; slaughter lambs 25 lower; good and choice 90-110 lb wooled lambs 18.00-19.75; around 3,50 head choice 5)0-103 Ibs 19.75; 000. Wholesale sales, American cheese (whole milk); single daisies fresh 37-40 cents; single daisies, aged 49-51; flats aged 48-52; processed American pasteurized 5 Ibs 36&-38M-; domestic Swiss (wheels) grade "A" 45-52; grade "B" 43-49 grade "C" 42-46. Wholesale egg offerings moderate; demand improved today; receipts (2 days) 24,700. ' - tw 10 (wholesale selling prices bgsed a few head| on excnan se and other volume 'sales.) New York spot quotations follow: includes midwestern: j Mixed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) 2; extras medium 35',4-36; smalls 34-35; standards large 3637; checks 33-33%. Whites: extras (48-50 Ibs) 37Mi- 39',2; extras medium 36,37. Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 37%- j In Your Hour of Niri The courteous, ablo stiff of Worltin'* givo cartful attention to all details in your hour of need. Traditionally fino Worlein services are within the budget range of all families. 606 Lancing Avenu* Hemlock 3-5000 , slaughter steers generally 2G.50- 27.50; load average to high choice 1114 lb weights 28.00; good steers 25.00-26.00; choice heifers 26.5027.50; gocxi 25.00-26.00; utility cows 18.00-19.00; few lots commercial grade 19.50; cr mers and cutters 15.00-17.50; cuttef and utility bulls 22.50-25.00; weighty utility offer lib shorn lambs 'pelts 18.00-18.75; and choice 87-105 No. 1 a double deck co-captain on Purdue's 1941 team. He joined the Boilermaker staff in 1954. Iowa: Temperatures will average 5 to W degrees above normal; the normal maximum if 24-32; the normal minimu Tuesday, coolej warming thereafter; no tion of consequence. ! Wisconsin: Temperatures willj average 4 to 8 degree* above normal; the normal maximum is 181 northwest to 30 southeast; the nor-1 mal minimum is 1 below northwest to 13 southeast; temperatures will be above normal during most ol choice 93 Ibs included at 18.75; cull to choice slaughter ewes G.OO- 7.50. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP)—Chicago Mercantile Exchange - butter about .steady; receipts 907,000; wholesale ------ .. , ..... ,- ----- , — , ------- ~— ings • 5 ' 50; colnmercial and good | buying prices unchanged; 93 score 23 ' 50 f • 00; > ' ealers c « Ives steadv : and ! AA ™*> yi A ^-< *> a . high choice and prime 37.00-39.00; good d j and choke slaughter calves 20.00'' 30.00; stocker and feeder classes, very scarce; about steady. Hogs 14,000; barrows and gilts 2 and 3 390-240 lb barrows and gilU 16.25-16.75; scattered lots early 17.00; 1 and 2 hogs 17.00-17.75; a and 3 240-300 Ibs 15.25-16.25; 1, 2 and 3 160-190 Ibs 15.50-16.75; 1, .shut. If not a title bout, the win- series against Sonny Ray of Chi- might meet Ingemar Johans- cago at toe Chicago Stadium. falls. about _. . .„_.._. jday; total precipitation less than lower; good and choice 15,00-15.50. i two tenths inches as light snow or! Shep 5,000; slaughter lambs, snow flurries Tuesday night or Wednesday and again about Saturday. — ™-f»- -r ;vvv i <*•*** U£*4bV« IQliJUO steady to 50 lower; ewes and feed er lambs unchanged; most good 39. STOCKS Abbott L Allied Ch Allied Sirs 53^i Allis dial 29V1 Amerada 99?s Am Can Am Mtra AT&T Anac Co Armco Stl Armour 239 65H 70 26 39% 29*4 Beth Steel 52'i Boeing Air 44 3 i Case J 1 22'k Cela;iese 28 ; !« dies & ? 69 7 rt 28^2 30Vi C MSPP Chi & NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed Cons Ed Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem 75 \'z du Pont 211! : '4 East Kod 14a a i Firestone 12(1 Ford Mtr 35 a i 45 49 \y 23H 105 49 C9 C 56 l ,i;; cars 'JO B 57^; tia C 57. Eggs steadier; recipts 14,300; wholesale buying prices unchanged j Gen E^c to I'.i higher; 70 per cent or better JG en Foods grade A whites 35' 2 ; mixed 35H; "* " mediums 34; standards 33; dirties £ checks 30'b; current receipts unquoted. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)-Uve poultry no tone; Friday's receipts were 74,000 Ibs; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 2U lower; — caponettes under 4 1 - Ibs 20 1 j-22: jlntlHarv 41 7 » over 4Vs Ibs 20V2-22 ! a. Gen Mtrs Goodrich Goodyear 119' Gt Nor Ry 51 Greyhound 18 Homestk 44 Inland Stl 148 over 4Vs Ibs CHICAGO CHICAGO (AP)-Wheat No 1 yellow hard 2.03V*. Corn No 1 yellow 1.19Vi No 2 yellow l.lWi-19; 67',i Intl Paper 121 94 l . Jones & L 62 Ken'cott 103 Lor'lrd BCVj Lukens Stl 73% Minn MM 116 Minn P&L 38 Mond 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 57"« Itey Tob B 65%% Hich Oil 56?<i Sears Roe Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St Oil Cal St Oil Ind St Oil NJ Stud Pack Sunray Swift & Co Texan Co Truax Tra Un Oil Cal Un Pac U S Rub U S Steel West Un Westg El Wlworth 47',i 104 50 li 84 61V2 48 62"i 48 56 ^ 14 3 4 76 84 Vi 45 32 V» 72% 56', No 3 yellow 1.16-17 1 *; No 4 yellow T • ^,_-___,_- _ ^ *r*mtm * < 4.v<*-*rAl und choice wooled slaughter lambs'1.11-14; No 5 yellow Yng S & T 117%. Bid 55 George A. Btrael ft Cf. CffiUM! St*c* (Wright fftllt * C«.) 57 Public Auction Du« to «n accident, I «m unabl* H c«nt!ni*« ftrmlilf, Miwwfcrt, tht described property will be told «t Auctjen, (MCtMl Ntftfc «f Austin to L.ming, then 1 mile North; *r 9 milM ScutfiMtt «f >l»o(ning Prairie on 218, then I mil* leit, M , . . THURSDAY, JANUARY 15 COMMENCING AT Ut30 P. M. LUNCH IY HOLY CROSS LADIES AID 50 Holstein Cattle HIGH GRADE — LARGE TYPE An outstanding Dairy Herd. W« ful thiy will please the most critical buyer. A el«m herd, no reactor* or suspecto. 3—Cowi, frith with 2nd calf 2—Heifers, jutt tr«sh 10—Cows, fceth with 3rd calf 3—Cows, fresh with 4th calf 2—Cowi, fresh with 5th calf 7—Large Bred Heifers t—U-m». gld Open Heifers 5—Una Yoorh'na Open Heilm 2—Long Yearling Stetrs 3—5-month Old Helferi 6—Heifer Calvw rur«tx«e' (Hot lull 215 CHICKENS Leghorn 4-A Pullett, laylni 13 HOGS VERY CHOICE 4-Nrebred Spotted Poland Ired Gilts )— Purebred Spotted Poland Ired Jew. All from Nafl lorrow foundation. 7— Bred Cllrt, oil bred t« Purebred Spotted Poland Boar from Loustn tin. herd, all du« in February. This loar t« be sold. OUTSTANDING IINE of POWER FARM MACHINERY 1955 John Detre 12-foot Power Lift Grain Drill, Gran teed attachment, double dljc, o« rubber. Kewoivee 9Vi-foot Wheel Tandem Due, on rubber. 2—Nearly New Factory-flit Wagoni, on good rubber. 2—Nearly New Dura-Bilt Flora loxei <King-»«). 1955 New Idea Tractor Spreader Triple lox. 2—IHC Field Cultivator). 4 Section Lever Drag, steel eveners. McDeerlng 2 lottom 16-inch plow, on rubber. 1954 MrCwmlcV 2-Row Pow«r Corn Planter. Fertilizer attachment, an rubber, like new. McDeering 2 Bottom 16 Inch Plow, «n Steel. McCofmick-Deering Corn Binder. Now Idea 1-Row Corn Picker. In A-1 Condition. McCormick - De*rin« t • foot Groil Binder-Swather. Nay Raclc. Flat Rack. New Idea 4-B«r Sick Rake. Like New. Heavy Duty 2-Wheel Traikr and ton. Set 10x2« Tractor Chaint. 1951 Model "H" Formoll Troctor. Complete with 2 Row Cultivator, very dean, new rubber and Heat Houser. Wide Front to bi lold icvarately. 1950 Ford Tractor with step-up transmission, good rubber, good mechanical condition. 195J Ford 7-H. Power Moww. 7-foot Mower Swother. Ford Front End Cultivator, Ford 2 Bottom 14-Inch Plow Ford 2-14 Plow. Heat Haustr. DAIRY EQUIPMENT: New Style Marlowe 2 Unit, Milker pump, motor MctWkk t Poilj, Strainers, etc. MISCELLANEOUS 265 gat. Gas Tank on stand. Pump Jack and mottr, Air Comprwior. Feed Cooker. Wagon Box Hoist. Feed lunk on Sled. 5— Round Hog Feederi. 3— Hog WatM«n. Hog Trough*. Corn Stalk Lifter for tr«ctor. tlectrlc Fence Pottt. 9— Roll* of Corn Cribbing. 10x12 Round Roof Brooder Houie. Chicken Equipment. International Fencef. Walih Fencer. Garden Fence. Feed Room on ito'd>. Hand Corn Shelltr. 3— Tarpaulins. forks, Toon, etc. . , • HOUSEHOLD GOODS Cood Piano. Slcgl«f Space Heatv, UK» new, white porcelain finlih. Piedrich Wlde-Typ* 40-lt, Elevatw. PTO Drive, IVi Hp. Electric MftlE Ward'* 10-inch Homraer Mill 40-Foot Hammer Mill Belt. "SJFord V-l U-Tofl FWn,B Truck f tlr Tirei, 4 *p«d inumuivi, with rack. Only 21,000 *U«, «ery clean. FEEDS • GRAINS 14x31 Silo, iull of Cva $1(09*, «o) opened. 200 bole* Alfalfa *»d tor «nd piping, like new. lectrlc Cream Seporgtor. ARprw. ISO Bat«l o» Straw. Approx. 1100 but. Ear Corn, Apwox. 2200 bwbeli Oat*/ f Approx. 225 but. Shelled Coft 40 bus. Cnippewt Say EVERETT CORBEY and ESTELLE THOMPSON, U$UAl RANK TERMS ItttlMl Iff. . Al Albright, Auttin anjj Art

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