The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 14, 1959 · Page 19
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 19

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Wednesday, January 14, 1959
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Rice County Sheriff Named State Head MINNEAPOLIS <AP) _ Ri ce County Sheriff Charles A. Carver of Faribault Is the new president of the Minnesota State Sheriff's Assn. Other officers named at the association's 67th annual convention here Tuesday include Eel Ryan of Hennepin County as first vice president; Sheriff Roland Rans of Lyon County, second vice president, and Sheriff Peter Lahr of Stearns County, third vice president. George Matson of Redwood County was elected secretary, and Sheriff Reuben F. Granquist of Washington County was named treasurer. The association voted to adopt a brown and tan uniform for sheriff's officers throughout the state. Purchase of the new uniform is not mandatory, however. Ike Nominates Mason to Be Housing Chief WASHINGTON (AP) - Norman P. Mason, now federal housing commissioner, was nominated today to be chief of the Housing and Home Finance Administration. President Eisenhower picked Mason, 62-year-old Republican, to succeed Albert M. Cole, whose resignation from the government's lop housing job was announced Tuesday. Cole is going into private indus try as executive vice president of Reynolds Aluminum Service Corp., a Reynolds Metals Co. subsidiary. His job will be to develop the use of aluminum in con •struction. Mason has been commissioner of the Federal Housing Administration, biggest unit of FHA, since 1954. He is a legal resident of Chelmsford, Mass. Mason's selection is subject to Senate confirmation. In his new job he will get $21,000 a year — $1,000 more than he received as FHA commissioner. Mason is a former chairman of the board of investment of the Central Savings Bank at Lowell, Mass. Wife Slashes Her Children With Razor ENGLEWOOD, Colo. (AP)-An Englewood housewife told officers from a hospital bed Tuesday that she struck her three children with an iron bar, then slashed their throats with a razor before turning the blade on herself. SPACE CAPSULE — Model of the "Space Capsule" which the National Aeronautics and Space Administration ordered McDonnell Aircraft Corp. to build to carry a man into orbit around the Earth. This view shows position of man on landing. When in orbit, man will face foreward. On return trip, capsule will be spun around so he will reenter earth's atmosphere backward (as shown) with hear-absorbing sheild behind his back. Inflated rubber pad on bottom will cushion capsule's drop after parachute (not shown) opens at top. (NEA Telephoto) MOTIVATES MARKET Urge to Merge Strong Among Corporations By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-The urge to merge has continued strong through the recession and the recovery. Rumors of still more corporate mergers are prime factors in motivating traders in the stock market. Sometimes the government has frowned upon such plans — a federal judge has halted for the present at least the nuptials desired 3y Bethlehem Steel and Youngs- lown Sheet & Tube. Sometimes the ardor of one or more companies who have .been joing together has cooled — the New York Central has stopped its merger talks with the Pennsylvania Railroad. Eye for Heiress But the Central's president says Us railway still has its eye out r or any other heiress who might be ready to fall into its lap. And several other eastern roads are exploring the possibilities of var- Mrs. Opal Wax, 28, and thejious combinations. children were taken to hospitals where doctors said all will recover. The eldest youngster, Marjorie, 9, suffered a fractured skull when struck by a 2ft-pound trailer hitch. Police Sgt. Glenn Benson said Mrs. Wax told him she was des- jxmdent because her husband lost a leg in an accident- two years ago and has been unemployed for long periods since then. 500 Trips for Atlas Before Death Plunge CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) — Scientists at the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory estimate that Atlas, America's biggest sat- pluage in flames ellite, will Jan. 21. A striking number of Inergers have taken place in recent months. The Federal Trade Commissions says it noted more than 900 industrial mergers or acquisitions of other types in 1958. Only a few mergers get the frown of the Federal Government. The anti merger section of the antitrust law was made stricter in 1950, but since then only 40 antimerger cases have been filed. The government acts when, as in the steel merger proposal, it believes there will be a harmful lessening of competition within the industry. 2,000 Unions In all, this decade has seen about 2,000 corporate Unions so far. Why is the merger urge still so strong? During the recession there was some merging of companies seeking to survive. Some had run up enough of a loss to make them attractive 1 companies to more who could prosperous use these The scientists said that the 4^.1 losses to offset their own profits ton artificial moon .will burn and I in figuring income taxes, disintegrate when 30 to 50 miles j Bot ' 1 tne recession and the re- aloft in its plunge. i c °very, so far as it has gone, have Dr. George Veis said the satel-i increased the competition factor lite, launched Dec. 18, will have made about 500 trips around the world before it expires. Jayne's Baby Gets Boys' Club Honor Big Airlines Questioned on Profit Pact in many industries. Some mergers have grown out of a desire to get the excellent management or skilled engineers of another company. Increase Capacity A leading cause for mergers is to increase total capacity, in the belief that production can be made more efficient and competitive that way. Some mergers have been sparked by a desire for more capacity in a specific area — Bethlehem Steel said it could move solidly into the midwest markets if it acquired Youngs town. Stimulates Search Recession and recovery — the mild form of business cycles stimulates the search for product diversification, since one line of goods may be moving well while another falters. Many postwar mergers have been based on this search for insurance. Some mergers have come about because a manufacturing company wanted to take over a dis tributing or retailing concern and thus move into the consumer market for the goods it produced. Others have been born of a yen to gain sources of supply of raw materials, thus insulating a company against fluctuations in supply or raids on such sources by competitors. Vote 180 Times but No Decision WORCESTER, Mass. (AP)—The Worcester City Council has cast 280 ballots in the election for a mayor but has not yet reached a decision. The councillors voted 180 times Tuesday night and 100 times previously with no one receiving a majority. The mayor must be elected from the nine councillors. Councillor Joseph C. Casdin, aspiring to be the first Jewish mayor in this city of 200,000, several times received four of the five necessary votes. The deadlock poses no problem as Worcester has a city manager with the mayoralty strictly honorary post. an San Antonio Votes to Buy Bus Line SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) LOS ANGELES (AP)—The newest—and youngest—member of the Eastside Boys Club is the three- WASHINGTON (AP) — The ««« /nmvmu, iex. \AD — week old son of Jayne Mansfield government called on the nation's; Citizens here voted 19,289 to 4,868 and Mickey Hargilay. ! six b 'B8 est airlines today to justi- j Tuesday to issue bonds to buy the The baby was given an honor-<f v their agreement to share prof- local bus system. the club Tues-'' ts w ' len one is s ' ult down bv a Councilmen proposed the bond "" u "" ~'" :1 ~ 'issue as the only way to end a ary in i i labor strike. The Civil Aeronautics Board i constant fight the San An-' baseball bat. day in recognition of his parents' | work oji behalf of the organiza-' -i ° ••- •*««• tion. Little Niklos also got a toy: couvened a s P« ial hearing to get'tonio Transit Co. over fares. I arguments pro and con on the) The proposal was for $1,750,000 plan. The airlines exchanged a'.^iin general obligation bonds, million dollars under the plan! The city has offered the firm through November as a result of ,$3,725.000 for company properties. strikes. December figures have If the offer is rejected the city not yet been announced. | plans to issue revenue certificates Signatories to the plan are East-! to raise money and buy 242 ;ern, American, United, Capital,!busses, both new and used. Bird Seed Sprouts on Carpet in Home ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (AP) Mrs. Ronald Dean thought she had trouble a few weeks ago when during a cold spell, her washing Guy Farmer, former chairman machine froze up and flooded her Trans World and Pan American. . ______ . . .. ........ _______ of the National Labor Relations living room. ; Board, was set to argue in behalf Tuesday a neighbor asked Mrs. ; of the airlines that the pact will Dean if her living room rug was tend to present a solid industry | stand against airline strikes and her j thus tend to discourage such shutdowns. growing <- I wondered if she'd mind," Mrs. Dean said. lost Her neighbor hadn't though. On) Airline labor unions prepared to St. Olof College Choir Here Feb. 21 On the home stretch of a tour that will take it into Texas, Okla boma and Louisiana, the St. Olafi Baby's Father Wants Mercy for Kidnaper NEW YORK (AP)-". . . Forgive us our trespasses as we forgive those who trespass against us. . ." Frank Chionchio, 28, ecstatic over the safe return of his kid- naped infant daughter, was lifted by his compassion for her alleged abductor to a height of human forgiveness Tuesday. He asked that no charge be pressed against the accused woman. But the law was unyielding. Chionchio was persuaded to sign the complaint. $5,000 Bail The woman, Mrs. Jean lava- rone, 43, twice-married widow, was held in $5,000 bail on a kid- naping charge, which carries a maximum penalty on conviction of 20 years to life in prison. She is in jail in lieu of bail. Magistrate James A. Roe Jr. denied a request by the woman's attorney that she be committed for mental observation. The request can be renewed when she appears in court again Jan. 20. Hands Trembled Mrs. lavarone, mother of seven living children by her two marriages, was not called upon to speak during her brief arraignment. Her hands trembled as she listened to the court proceedings. She is accused of taking Lisa Rose Chionchio from a nursery in St. Peter's Hospital, Brooklyn, Jan. 2, 2ft hours after the child's birth. A telephone tip Sunday led police to the woman's small Brooklyn apartment, where they found the baby alive and healthy, to climax one of the largest manhunts ever staged in this city. Los Angeles Supermarkets Stay Closed LOS ANGELES, Calif. (AP) Collective bargaining talks were at a standstill in the 14-day-old Los Angeles supermarket strike lockout today. One thousand markets that normally handle 70 per cent of the food business in Los Angeles County are closed. Small neighborhood markets are working overtime to take up the slack. State conciliators shuttled between spokesmen for the Retail Food Clerks and Food Employers Council, seeking to get them back into joint sessions. The clerks ask 82.5 cents an hour increase in wages and bene fits over a five-year period; em ployers have offered a 50-cent package. Clerks earn $92 a week Live Mine Puts End to Fishing Fun GALILEE, R.I. (AP)-The four- man crew of the fishing dragger "Bob 'N' Barry" didn't like the extra 500 pounds in a 1,500 pound catch. In fact, the crew made a run for port because of the extra 500 pounds picked up with 1,000 pounds of cod. The extra weight? A magnetic mine — live — similar to the type used by the United States during World War II. The mine, containing 300 pounds of explosives, was pulled aboard five miles east of Block Island. Ashore, the mine was taken care of by a Navy demolition team. Dalton Man Killed; Toll Raised to 17 DALTON, Minn. (AP) — Goodwin Halvorson, Dalton, was killed early today when his car struck a tree in Dalton. Halvorson, in his 40s, was an employe of the Ottertail Power 2o. His car skidded on an icy bridge, swerved across the short span and then crashed into the iree. Halvorson was thrown from the car and pinned beneath it. The death raised Minnesota traffic deaths for the year to 17, compared with 27 up to this time a year ago. Legionnaires Bid to Film Showing First District American Legion members are invited to the showing of a film by Dr. Charles Mayo at the William T. McCoy Post clubrowms at Rochester at 8 p.m. Thursday. Dr. Mayo lor many years an active legionnaire, will show the sound color film taken by Lowell Thomas. The 45-niinute Him is part of the Cinerama production, "Search for Paradise," in which Dr. and Mrs. Mayo are seen as special guests at the coronation TO WED FDR'S GRANDSON — Elliott Roosevelt, Jr., and Miss Jo Ann McFadden (above), daughter of Mrs. John E. McFadden of Evanston, III., will be married Jan. 24. Wedding will take place in Kenilworth, III. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Elliott Roosevelt, and Mrs. Harry Eidson of Fort Worth. (AP Photo- fax) FREEMAN PROGRAM (Continued from Page 1) pay no state income tax). CORPORATE INCOME TAX: Elimination of deducibility of federal corporate income tax; recluc- ion of the corporate tax rate from the present 7.3 per cent, including surtaxes to a straight 5 per cent. In computing corporate income tax, Freeman urged modification of the alternative allocations formula to weight sales at 50 per cent instead of the present 70 per cent. He also recommended allowance of accelerated depreciation for new investments in machinery, equipment and buildings, on the same basis as provided under the federal income tax. CIGARET AND TOBACCO: Increase from 4 cents to 5 cents per pack; eliminate tax stamps and dealer discounts; and increased tax on other tobacco products from 15 per cent (b 20 per cent of manufacturer's price. LIQUOR TAX: Increase the surtax from 10 per cent to 20 per cent on distilled spirits and wine, and continue the present 10 per cent surtax on beer. INHERITANCE AND GIFT TAXES: Increase rates in the middle and lower brackets, and reduce certain excessive rates; eliminate certain special exemptions and increase the general exemption levels. Raise the gift tax rates and exemptions to the level of the inheritance tax rates and exemptions, instead of three-fourths as at present. IRON ORE TAX: Increase the rate of the occupation and royalty taxes, except on taconite, by one percentage point. Extend labor credits to the royalty tax, and extend special tax benefits to new beneficiation facilities for low grade ores. Freeman said that his recommended iron ore tax increase was substantially less than the proposed increase in the corporate income tax. The governor said he followed these four major guide lines in making his recommendations: 1. Maintenance of present levels of services to people. 2. Protection of improvements made in employe services and benefits. 3. Acquisition of equipment and new facilities only in cases of most by the Legislature in the 1957 ses- propriation large enough to cover all aids authorized. The governor's recommendations reflect a reduction of $20,684,000 in the general revenue fund and $2,590,000 in the income tax Austin. Barrowu and first, ?«ding 100-170 170-180 1SO-1W 100-220 Grading 270-300 .W-330 IKE (Continued from Pngc 1) thnt we would be prepared to rec-j ommend next year, as the move in this field, the reduction" of individual income taxes," he said. ( 1220-236 The President hit nt (he idea KO'MO that federal spending ran pro- MO-MO mote prosperity. , ffi-Tw He said he does not believe itl 3 ™- 2 ! 10 is the federal government which ° creates prosperity. Far More Important What the American people do is far more Important, he said, and,- the government, should limit itself ii^: to doing what the people cannot do for themselves — national security, for instance. Eisenhower stressed that it is primarily up to the people them- ***** selves to spend their money wisely and prevent inflation. He said he believes the United States can keep under control the problem of rising costs. Today's affair was broadcast live by NBC and CBS TV and radio networks and by the ABC and Mutual radio systems. But While House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said the President has no plans to permit live TV nnd radio coverage of his regular news conferences. Questions Written Following the normal Press Club custom, the questions put to the President were written, rather than asked from the floor. Club President John Homer rend the questions. Eisenhower was asked about civil rights—about the passage of I a 11)57 law he recommended on guarantee of voting. He said Congress should be very careful in this area but should make sure that nobody's right to vote is taken nwny. The President repented what he has said before—that school closings because of the segregation dispute are tragic and give a bad picture of America abroad. Request to Elaborate There was a request for the MARKET , Aa«. 14, Mst The following ptices were paid tt No. N0.2 ills....ia.78 1(1.85,... 10.45 1(1,55.... 16.15 10.25.... 15.85 1S.M....1S.SS 15.85..,, 13.25 15.3!).... 14.05 15.03 14.R.1 .,--- 14.75.... 14,35 All mitchera weighing over 300 .are priced Ui« mim? n» «fwg of name wgt clarification, PACKING SOWS No. 2 ..14.15. . ,14.25. ..14.00, ..13.75. .. 13.50. ..13.25. .. 13,00. .. 12.76. No. 3 ..14.10 ,,13.fl» No. 1 llf>0. 11.65. 14.40. 11.15. '13.00. 13.05. 13.40. 13.15. STAGS 8t,a£R under 400 ................. g (in 400-000 .......... !.!!!! 775 over 600 ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,','.. 'g'75 tJiuietfiimhed cull or filled" xist. ho (Uncounted tccordlnglj. are subject to government i AUSTIN (Mfrtft.) HS(tAl& |H Wednesday, Jart. U, 'If 19 11,400-1,500 lb« *M«tt ,. No . 3 good steett 2S.ttMa.<tf} I to weight; standard 24.00-26,50; ft ! load of comrterdai aftd good t,tfn ,i«.35|ib steers 24.50; several loads higti choice and prime triixed «e«f and heifers 2125-29.80; a few toad* mixed choice and prime heiferi 28.75-29.b0! bulk good find «feotei 26.oO-2d.SO; utility and eofflfH«ftfil cows 17.75-20.50; CftttteM iftd cut* ters tfl.00«19.00; utility «xf <tont< merclai bulls 24.SO-27.00; good and choice vealeri dl.00-3S.00; Utility and standard 21.00-31,00$ cull* down to 16.00; a few aales ihe* dium and good 676-625 lb Itocker and feeding steers 25.00-2188; a few choice 1,000 lb feeding steers 15.45 15.1,1 14.85 14.55 1.1.05 Ibfl the ., ...13.35 , ,.13.10 ...12,85 ... 1J.CO All In- LAMB MARKET .I8.no -.• -- 10.50-18.00 y.?! 1 ™' IS.OO-ie.OO onrnTOon »•*»»»«,*«,« , 12.00 flown All luick nrnbs dKcoutited' $1 per nuimrfia weight by prftclc. Lnmta over 100 Ibs. discounted 20c p<>c cwt per pound over 100. VDAI, MAIIKKT Vesl calfCR nl mi weight* and «!»M. is purchased Choice l!)n-230 32.50-J4.CO Good JBO-230 2fl.00-30..'!(> 3talKliml , 27.00-2fl 50 Utility 1RO-230 Ibs 24.00-25 - 50 Choice heavy 240-300 llu. . .20.flO-.TO.50 Good heavy 240-300 Ibs. ..27.00-28,50 Ciilln nil welgJit 11.00-20.UO '" --— 300 Ibi Ve»l calm will b» nectptert »t Au«tin until 6:30 a.m. Friday, No mirfcef on Saturdiy o CATTLB MARKET S. Prlma »teer» A «*r. U a Uholci »teer» Ac year J7.3fl-39.50 • '"'* 25.75-23.00 4,500; slow, slaughter . ...... a standard 3>.««r« .. All hplfers 50 cents to 75 cents CWT v. * tccr Prtcen. Ail Bteens over ,'P 50 lba ' au£l »"»«• <K« 950 Iba. »rc -llccounted according to welrht U. 8. Comnieretiu Cows ..17.5fl'-20.00 u. 8. Utility Cows ........ 18.75-18.25 2 ullor ..................... lfl.00-18.00 C«vnn<!M , ................ ...14,50-16.75 10.50-22.00 SiutSflKO Bulls lfl.75-2'! 00 ut. Wt. Thin Bulls 14.00-18.00 "" MARKET sion in failing to provide an ap- President to elaborate on his ni*nnrtflHnn 1cii>rra £>»/M«nU in. ««..».. Rfntpirmtif in liJo CJof« nt fU« TT«!«« miu fM.oiru.uuu in me income tax • " v """ "-"•">"6 weitx; an neuers luiiy steady ouw fund made by the governor in de- to a11 standards, including the cows and bulls steady to weak', fair. r\nY«f mon**i! wnn.in.ni - stann/HYl nf fpflohpr nn v _u—i-_ _i i_i_ . _ -.-._-. ^ * -r» _ urgent need and where would clearly result. savings 4. Postponement of virtually all new programs. Freeman's proposals call for assigning all collections from the individual income tax to the income :ax school fund and all collecions from the corporation taxes, along with excise taxes, to the general revenue fund. Estimates Receipts Freeman estimated total receipts 'or the income tax fund at $237,9151,000, leaving an anticipated balance of $1,895,000 at the end of the next biennium. Estimated General Revenue Fund receipts, under the governor's program, are $234, partmental requests. The general revenue fund in creases total $31,240,000 over the present biennium. Of this amount, $19,!)89,000 is needed to cover existing commitments. Freeman said he was "reaffirming my opposition to the general sales tax" and that he was "choosing the income tax way as the fairest approach to raising the bulk of our needed revenue. "I am choosing the way thnt is vastly superior in terms of fairness and equity, cost of administration, and burden on consumers," he said. To cover existing commitments from the general revenue fund, Freeman said, $19,598,000 is needed for: Activities presently financed by other funds, $8,556,000; July 1, 195fl cost of living increase, $3,420,000; merit increases for 1959,61, $2,784,000; staffing of new facilities, $2,283,000; expanded enrollments in higher education, $2,555,000. The 50 per cent of the one-time gain that would come from withholding c o 1 lection, $17,977,000, would be used to finance these eight non-recurring items: Junior college construction, $6,000,000; opening deficit income tax school fund, $5,227,000; aid for distressed school districts, $2,500,000; nursing home construction aid, scholarship fund, and school construction revolving fund, each one million dollars; administration of withholding system, $750,000, and Compuer Center, $500,000. 3 Area Students in Winter Formal Three Austin area students have been named to committees of the annual winter formal, "Crystal Ball," sponsored by third-year class members of St. Marys School of Nursing, Rochester. •Yvonne Brudwick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Brudwick, 305 S. Sixth, is a member of the ticket committee; Sylvia Slier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Stier, Grand Meadow, has been named to the refreshment committee, and Lois Gravenish, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gravenish, Austin Rt. 2, is a member of the maintenance committee. statement in his State of the Union message last week that the nation must have teachers of competence to improve America's education standards. He replied thnt he was referring n ' * ......a^.'.fji OlltS , 54 com !.!!!','. !s SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) r ,„: - (USDA) _ Cattle 5,200; calves 2,500; trade moderately active on choice steers and all grade steers 1100 Ibs down; prices fully steady; steers 1100 Ibs up grading good and below draggy and steady to weak; all heifers fully steady; 27,10. Sheep lamb* 50 lower; good and cnokt 00-108 lb wooled lambs 17.80-19.00; good and choice 110 Ibs 18.00; cull to low good 13.50-17.00; two shipments 88-98 lb shorn slaughter No 1 pelts 18,00-18.25; cull to choice slaughter ewes 6,00-7.50, CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady receipts 616,000; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 5714; 92 A 57ft; 00 B 56%; 89 C 50!<i; cars 90 B 57'/i; 89 C 57. Eggs steady; receipts 10,700; wholesale buying prices unchanged to ft higher; 70 per cent or belter grade A whites 35ft; mixed 35ft; mediums 34; standards 33ft; dirties 32; checks 31; current receipts unquoted. , CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) 23.25-25.75 Potatoes arrivals 50; on track 187; total U.S. shipments 709; old — supply light; demand moderate; market steady; carlot track sales: Idaho russets 3.45-3.60; Idaho bakers 4.00; Idaho utilities 2.50; Minnesota North Dakota Red River Valley Pontlacs 2.20-2.60; new — supply light; demand moderate; market about steady; no carlot track sales reported. CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) - 20.75-23.25 no tone; Tuesday's were 87,000 Ibs; whole buying prices unchanged to Ibs 19-22; mostly 20ft-21ft. NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) - (USDA) — Butter offerings heavy; demand standard of teacher pay. He went on to say he was trying to get together a committee that will represent every walk of life in the country to set up goals which would become standards for teachers' salaries and other educational expenditures. The President laughed when asked if he had drifted from "modern" toward "conservative" Republicanism. Then he said today's problems are different than those of the past. Eisenhower was asked about his announced intention not to attempt to influence the selection of a 1960 Republican presidential candidate. He said he could, but wouldn't, "write out a list of ten" or so fine, virile men in the Republican party who could make good nominees for the presidency. REPORT (Continued from Page 1) ed In its entirety at the convention of the National School Boards Assn. in Snn Francisco Jan. 26, was written after visits to 55 schools in 18 states and interviews with more than 2,000 teachers and hundreds of high school students. To .understand his recommenda- tations, Conant explains, it is essential to examine the nature of the American educational system: As America's free society is "unlike that of any other country," so are its schools, reflecting both the history of the nation and its geographic diversity. "If citizens are prepared to support the required changes," Conand charges, "all schools can be made as satisfactory as the best I have seen." Car, 4 City Juveniles Held in Colorado A car stolen Jan. 8 from Hi-Way Sales, Highway 218-S, was recovered by authorities in Grand Junction, Colo. Tuesday. choice slaughter steers 26.50-27.50; good 1100 Ibs down 26.00 - 27.00; most good and choice heifers 26.0027.50; utility cows generally 17.5018.50; canners and cutters largely 14.00-17.00; cutter and utility bulls 23.00-25.00; commercial nnd good grades 23.50-25.00; vealers and slaughter calves steady; good anc choice vealers 30.00-36.00; high choice and prime 37.00 - 39.00; good and choice slaughter calves 26.00-30.00; stocker and feeder classes steady; choice 430 lb stock steer calves % 35.00; medium and good stock cows 17.00-19.00; me dium and good dairy bred heifers 19.00-21.00. Hogs 16,000; barrows and gilts opening strong to 25 higher; sows fully steady; 2 and 3 190-240 lb barrows and gilts 16.50-17.00; some mixed 1, 2 and 3 17.25; 1 and 2 hogs 17.25-18.00; 2 and 3 240-300 Ibs 15.50-18.75; 1, 2 and 3 160-190 Ibs 15.00-16.75; 1, 2 and 3 sows 270-600 Ibs 13.00-15,50; -feeder pigs strong, good and choice largely 15.00. Sheep 4,000; slaughter lambs moderately active; fully 50 lower; ewes steady; feeder lambs scarce and weak to 50 lower; good and choice wooled slaughter lambs under 105 Ibs in moderate supply 18.50-19.00; good and choice 105112 lb weights wooled and summer shorn 17.50-18.00; largely 17.75; cull to choice slaughter ewes 5.00-7.50; good and choice feeder lambs 87 Ibs and down, 19.00-20,50. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) - The butcher hog market turned upward today for the first time this week with advances running to 35 cents a hundredweight on a supply of 9,000 head. Sows were 25 cents higher, sell ing at $13.25-15.25. The cattle run was another liberal 17,000 head and steer prices were steady to 25 cents lower. Trading in sheep was slow with slaughter lamb prices 50 cents lower and about half the supply of 4,500 head still unsold late. CHICAGO (USDA) - (AP) Hogs 9,000; 25 to 35 higher on i^li f V*U1U. A UCDUaj * i **V O M Yfvwv f ft\* *w *Hf tliQild VII Four juveniles from Austin were j butchers; 2-3 mixed grade 210-230 picked up with the car and Sheriff lb butchers 17.00-17.50; several Al Reinartz was notified. The sher iff has requested the youths and the car be held until picked up by one of the deputies this week. FEARS ANTI-LABOR LABEL Cooper Opposes Goldwater for Republican Chairman WASHINGTON (AP)-Sen. John) "Sen. Goldwater is a good man hundred 1-3 mixed grade 190-220 Ibs 17.50-17.75; several hundred mostly 1-2 190-215 Ibs 17.75-18.00; a few lots Is also 18.00; 40 head lot Is 200 Ibs sorted for grade 18,25; 2-3 mixed grade 240-260 Ibs 16.50-17.00; a few 2s around 240 Ibs 17.25 and a few lots 3s 260 Ibs 16.25; mixed grade 2-3 270-290 Ibs 18.00-16.50; several lots 2-3 300-325 Ibs 15.50-16.00; mixed grade 330400 lb sows 14.50-15.25; 425-550 Ibs 13.25-14.25. 680,000. This would leave an an'- Sherman Cooper (R-Ky) said "to-; a,,^ views'"a7e iTouestlTL'id 1 "! ^ SteerS ll100 lbs up steady ^ ticipated balance of $53,000 at the 1 day Republicans will be laying „ . .,1 ..* ' J lower : better than 26.50-30.00; ac snd of the biennium on June 30, themselves open to charges they 1U61. are antilabor if they name Sen. as head of tiie campaign commit As part of his overall financing Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz) as their program, the governor proposed campaign chairman. that a deficit of $5,227,000 in thtj Cooper, who was the unsuc- as ^'kbor in 1960. I think that income tax fund be financed out of; cessful candidate of Senate Re- would be ""fortunate." the gain that will result by shift- j publican liberals for floor leader, Goldwater, who was re-elected ing to the current payment sys- j said he has no objection to a pro- last November, has campaigned tern of the income tax. The deficit j posal that GOP members running aggressively against the use of represents that portion of the de ! in 1960 pick the campaign direc- compulsory union dues for politi- ficiency appropriation of $17,794,000 tor. ; cal purposes. which the fund will be unable to; The Kentucky senator made iti Cooper said the liberal group he Cooper said. "But if he is selected; cording to weight: choice year- as head of the campaign commit-' lings 1,050 Ibs down up to 29.50; i tee it will give the Democrats a several loads mostly prime around chance to label the Republicans — ,__ Receipts, 618,000; prices unchanged. Cheese offerings adequate; demand fair; receipts 77,000; prices, unchanged. : . Wholesale egg offerings moder- ate; demand quiet; receipts 18,400 (Wholesale selling prices based on exchange and other volume sales.) New York spot quotations follow: includes midwestern: mixed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) 38-39%; extras medium 35V4-37; smalls 34- s 35; standards large- 37-38; checks 33-33H. Whites: extras (48-50 Ibs) 88%- 41A4; extras medium 36-37'/z. Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 38%40. STOCKS YORK (AP) - 1 p.m" NEW Stocks: Abbott L 68% Allied Ch 93% Allied Strs 93% Allis Chal 28% Amerada 97ft Am Can 49 r /t Am Mtrs 40 AT&T 234 Anac Co — Armco Stl — Armour — Beth Steel 51% Boeing Air 43 86% 72% 118% 38% 39% Case JI Celanese Ches & O CMSPP Chi & NW Chrysler Cities Svc Comw Ed 24 ZTtt 70 29% 30 52 59% 57% Intl Paper 120% Jones & L 61% Ken'cott 102% Lor'lrd Lukens Stl Minn MM Minn P&L Mon Cbm Mon Dk U Mon Wrd Nat Dy Pr No Am Av Nor Fac Nor St Pw Norw Airl Penney Phil Pet Pure Oil Radio Crp Rep Steel Rey Tob B Cons Ed 65% Rich Oil S6% 64 52 57% 78 Sears Ro« Shell Oil Sine Oil Soc Mob St Brands St on Cal St Oil Ind St OilNJ Stud Pack Sunray 42i; 49V* 41 49ft 23H 32% 102% 48% 43Vi 48% 73% 95t* 103VS. 40 84ft 62% 48ft 62ft 58ft 48% 56 14ft 27% Swift & CO 35 T /» Texas Co 83% Truw Tra Cont Can Cont Oil Deere Douglas Dow Chem du Pont 209 EastKod 146% Firestone 27% Ford Mtr 55% Gen Elec 79% Gen Foods 76ft Gen Mtrs 49% Goodrich 77 Goodyear 119% Un Oil CaJ GtNorRy 52 Un p»c Greyhound 18 U S Rub Homestk 44ft U S Steel inland Stl — West Un IBMach 520ft West* El 73% InUHary 42 Wlwortb, , 87% Yng S & T 111 Gttrgt A, Horael * Ct. CttmttMt Stock (Wrifkt W«Ib t Ct.) A«ke4 « 45% 35% 49 96% the green carpet where the bird c»g» had stood, tiny bird seeds •wtrt sprouting. • •*» **.»!*, *vt,fcjw-t vu~UW*i.3 £H ClJtfli CU tflJ ask the CBA to cancel the pact] aj illegal under air transport and sntitriut laws. in Austin Feb. 21. - ] named special ambassador "for the Sponsoring the concert is the, 1 event by President Eisenhower. Refreshments wil] be served after tht program. Lutheran Educational Aid Fund oi St. OUt Lutheran Church- Appropriation , the 1960 class if this proposal is there had been some talk of Sen. The deficiency appropriation is,approved. The.Conference oi all Hugh Scott (R-Pa), former IB*.. being requested of the Legislature j GOP Senators was called into sea- j publican national m order to cover in error made;sion today to consider tb» matter.'thi» connection. NOTICE tt yow own property odjpining Boiimon Avenu* between Kenwood Avenue «nd 8th St. an4 you fcevo not applied fof y«ur cuib »d •titter reUH, «UM to rfa. City *e*j4u'( Qffiw. in J. H. Weiland Jo. 1«, iijuw-up luiuivMiMi w>*i*M!!^mm^wi^^i^iimi4igpij|ijij| Auitin Retrievtr Club 3rd ANNUAL BANQUET SAT., JAN. 17 Elks Clgb Pining HqU Seciil Hour 7 to | Banquet 8:00 p.m. Free Door Prixtf 0W fv

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