The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 17, 1959 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 17, 1959
Page 11
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•if Additional Touchdown Club Honors Athletes By FRITZ HOWELL Associated Press Sport* Writer COLVMBUS, Ohio (APJ-Ohlo's capital was also the nation's sportg capital Friday night as 42 of the country's top-flight athletes •were honored by the Touchdown Club. The stars of football, baseba.ll, golf, bowling, boxing, harness racing, coaching, basketball, track, auto racing and swimming were handed awards and made talks in the four-hour program. Ageless Archie Moore, the light heavyweight champion, just about stole the oratorical show, and was the only bearded athlete among the recipients. He told of his $140,000 offer to England's heavyweight champion, Henry Cooper, for a 10-round non- title fight in London in June, and said the offer had been accepted —moving him a step nearer a return match with heavyweight king Floyd Patterson. Then he turned to Gene (Big Daddy) Lipscomb, Baltimore Colt lineman, and Jim Brown, Cleveland Brown fullback, with: "Now is the time for you fellows to make your move. Ask your teams for what you want, and if they don't give it to you, I can turn you into pro fighters and get you plenty." Lipscomb was honored as the pro lineman of the year, and Brown as the pro player of the year, Neither indioated he was ready to give up football for a ring career. Week Ewbank, coach of Baltimore's NFL champs, said "It took time to build our club into the championship, We took a lot of players nobody else wanted, but we got along pretty well with them." Paul Dietzel of Louisiana State's collegiate champions, honored as the coach of the year, said 82 of his 95 lettermen would be back next year, and "that's why I'm staying, too." Buddy Dial of Rice Institute, the college lineman of the year, said he didn't think the pro's were too tough because "I made Big Daddy move over so I could get up here to the microphone." Sam Williams of Michigan State, the Big Ten lineman of the year, had something of the same idea when he said: "I'll play with the Los Angeles Rams, with a doubt." Randy Duncan, Iowa's quarterback who has played two losing games against Ohio state, was lauded as the Big Ten back of the year and responded with: "This is the first Friday night I've ever enjoyed in Columbus." Coach Forrest Evashevski of Iowa received the Bob Zuppke Trophy as head of the team which played the nation's toughest schedule. BOWLING AUSTIN IOWL !Nm ClffJMT-" Rid Oak ,,,,,..,,,.. Browrwd*)* Bums .. Anderson BniUtoii ,,fl$o PMpMtt fJfMtt do, . ,_„ ~ Mobil ,,..767 King toot* Hotel ,.789 7 King Wall] .ham Plumb. .,741 Bork Imp. 00, ,...7aJ7348fl&-83«8 Wlnkela Const. Co. . ,705 773 615—3009 Foe Candy Oo. Bis .623 783 7fl*-M70 .716 7M 763—3308 CBOAH VAU.KV tRAOOK LlntlstronVs' 783 855 886—2514 Harry's Car a , lOji MO 83U-J61] LeBarron 787 870817-^2433 Nntea ,...,..,,610 960 7M-2670 Printing* Wl 30? 816—2484 Bens Liquor Store 849 854 781—2494 CMlden ttolry Park Service .. .811 856 821—2488 ..750 BOO 828^-2378 AUSTIN (Minn.) H6RAID Saturday, Jan, 17, 11 Holancl Furnace .,.,866 862 961—2577 Ankeny Wloee D-X 00T No, 2 Lefty* Bur Dublnsky Austin Bus Line ..338 1015 923-2826 ..850 816 806-2562 ..314 SOB 847-*-2-170 ..B4B 845 643-3536 ..922 88i 871—2674 ..833 914 738—2485 Bowling Profitable for All-Star Pin Leader Woodlnnderg Sup. .,859 7«7 808— 2521 ECHO L,ANt$ SPORTSMAN M2AUUE Post OHlce ....,,.. 879 B33 947—2783 KrlokBon Oil ...... 803 808 7B5~J406 Golden Dairy ........ 818 848 774— 1*40 K of 0 ... ......... SM 858 005— J057 Knonby'a Ucmora ..BIS 870 777—2458 Ankenya Cleaners ..84.7 837 608— 2St2 Oopher Bottling ,...71« W B01—2211 Morris Furniture ....Ml (HO 863^27*6 Mitchell's ........... eel 812 910—2613 Industrial Janitors ..812 036 91U-i558 Smith's Royal Bar 776 008 821—2405 Barton Boat Sales ,,840 818 075—2542 AUXILIARY MIXERS Crandall & Oamlxmi 670 630 068— 1M8 Austin. Beauty Bhop £30 60S 6M— 1704 AmveU Aux ....... 616542537^1718 RtViWa ............. 578 882 5S7— 1718 loohy'a Tavern ...,M3 65fl BSft-1875 Oak Qrlll ....... ...943710611—1970 Trimble Shell. ...... 500 601 6J5— 1826 Eanterliag Products 691 fi2« COO— 1829 Osterud Agency Inc. 574 626 700—1810 Martz rurnttur ..... 721 698 873—2002 Beauty Shop 632 670 875—1083 Kena Bar .......... 035 070 705—2016 CENTENNIAL LEAGUE Mltoljell ......... , . .738 124 807— 22«9 BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) - Billy Welu, leader of the All Star Bowling Tournament midway in the four-day finals, is big (6-4, 225 pounds), jovial and at 26 has earned himself a nice pile of money. Billy, as a student at St. Thomas university in Houston, Tex., set pins, practicing after the paying customers had left. After a succession of minor tournament achievements he left Houston to join the St. Louis Bud- weisers in 1955 and helped them win the national team title. Since then he has hooked up with the St. Louis Falstaffs, arch enemies of the Buds, While takhig his share of laurels in various tournaments, Billy made some lucrative investments in three bowling establishments across the country. Billy's talent for winning by nar- Armstead Gets Close Decision By BOB BYERS HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Lightweight Paulie Armstead of Los Angeles was in line today for a fight with top title contender Kenny Lane because of his split decision victory over Len Matthews of Philadelphia. Matchmaker Jack Leonard of the Hollywood Stadium said the bout will be held here late in February. In a nationally televised scrap Friday night, Armstead won the vote of Referee Jimmy Wilson, 97-95, and Judge Lee Grossman, 96-95. Judge George Latka made it 96-94 for Matthews, and most of the experts sided with him. Every ringside boxing writer except one bad-Matthews the winner — some close, some decisively The lone dissenter called it a draw. Matthews, unbeaten in 16 previous fights, was an 8-5 betting favorite. He landed by far the harder punches in a 10-round fight filled with action. Armstead, 21, California champion, was naturally delighted with the decision and apparently a little surprised, too. It was his 23rd victory in 28 fights. Veteran Al Dark Signs Cub Contract CHICAGO (AP) - With veteran infielder Al Dark joining the fold Thursday night, the Chicago Cubs have all their regulars signed for the 1959 baseball season. Vice President John Holland said he had completed negotiations with the 36-year-old Dark in a telephone call at his Lake Charles, La., home. Earlier Thursday, the Cubs announced the signing of outfielders Bobby Thomson, Jim Bolger, Chick King and Jim Marshall. In all, 30 Cubs are signed. row margins has been an important factor in his success. He had knocked down 227 pins less than second-place Lou Campi, in the first two days of finals but won six more games. The Peteraen point system, governing tourney finals, awards one point for every fifty pins and one point for every game. Welu has 160-12 points and Campi, 158-39, Joe Joseph of Lansing, Mich., who bowls with the Pfeifler team in Detroit, was third at the eighth- round recess with 10-14, helped by a 6878 pinfall. Don Carter, the defending All- Star champion from St. Louis, in tenth place Thursday, won eleven games Friday and pushed his point total to 152-19 to take fifth place. The defending womens champion was in llth place at the eighth round. Merle Matthews, Long Beach, Calif., who took the title from Marlon Ladewig last jyear, had 65-32 points at the eighth round. Mrs. Ladewig, Grand Rapids, Mich., was averaging far belter than the rest of the girls with a 3367 sixteen game total and a 7717 point total. Mac's 478 749 706—2132 Trimbles 698 825 B62—2375 Curtis Rambler 760 770 707—2267 Sterling Shopping ,.832 809 741—ZW2 COSMOJOLITAN LEAGUE El«ctrolux 747 719 731~21B7 Unknown ..'..,...,,,082 773 717—2172 Unknown 774 7CO 665—2139 Odd Fellows ..744727687—2153 Misfits 7«1 757 733—2253 Deep Bock 714753765—2232 Odd Fellows 1 717 752 744—2217 "Big Five" 840837934—2640 Bowling's Top Five Art Wall Jr. Leads Crosby Golf Funfesf PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (AP)— Bing Crosby's $50,000 golf funfest swung off on phase three today with lean Art Wall Jr. four strokes in front of the pack, thanks to a booming driver and a putter that wouldn't miss. The 35-year-old stringbean from Pocono Manor, Pa., ripped up the Monterey Peninsula course, one of three in use for this 72 '• • event, with a 7-under-par 65 and a two-day total of 134. An hour later, flamboyant Jimmy Demaret, who hasn't played a tournament since last July, July, came along on the eame course and took some of the glitter off Wall's round with a brilliant 35-29-64. The blazing round left dapper Jimmy tied with young Jim Ferre with 138. Ferre had a 68 at the tough Cypress Point layout and drew Monterey for his third round. Wall went to Pebble Beach today. That's where the final 18 will be,played Sunday. Bunched at 140 were Jay Hebert, who won the pro-amateur prize last year, Gene Littler and Dow Finsterwald. Nine were tied at 141-Bud Ward, Joe Kirkwood Jr., Leroy Silva, Wesley Ellis Jr., Bo Wininger, Julius Boros, Billy Maxwell, John McMullin and Bob Rosburg. Maxwell and Boros led the first day with 67s at Monterey. Despite Heat, Yanks Advance ADELAIDE (AP) — Alex Olmedo, Barry MacKay and Chris Crawford struggled through 109- degree heat today to advance in the Australian National Tennis Championships. Olmedo, hero of the U. S. Davis Cup victory, in the Challenge Round last month, defeated Wayne Neir Mexfcv strtVe'sF. west T*x«is 57; Reid, Australia, 6-3, 6-3, 6-1. The Iclalio State 91, Western Colo 35 Peruvian-horn 1«H frnm <5rmth»i-n Sou in Dakota state so. North Da-1 renwan-oora iaa irom soutnein College Basketball UCLA 5V, Southern CulU 53 iunford 5fl, Calllorula 53 Washington 62, Oregon 57 Idaho ->9, Washington State 42 Utah state 82, Wyoming 76 Colo Stave Uulv 72, Young Pt-nn 63. Cornell 57 Princeton 75, Columbia 66 Tulane 68. LoulsUma sut* 59 Baylor 46, Blc» 45 Texs« A&M 73, Texas 29 Furuiau 09, Clemsou 48 ooky's Tavern 784 754 7.11—2249 Little Cedar Lutheran Church Circles Hold Sessions at Adams Mission Circles of the Littler dar Lutheran Church, Adam», met Wednesday as follows i CIRCLE 2 New officers elected for Group Two ore Mrs. James president; Mrs. Ward vice president; Mrs. John Schwern, secretary - treasurer, Members met with Mrs. Oscar Asper and Mrs. Clifford Weness save devo- .ions and offered prayer. Mrs. Tames Bergene Till bg hostess in February. CIRCLE 3 Plans were made for • a bake sale when Circle Three met with Mrs. John Wood, Mrs. Lawrence Larson conducted devotions. Pray er was offered by Mrs. Glen El- Ungson, who also gave the Bible study. February hostess will be Mrs, Glenn Allen. CIRCLE 4 Mrs. Claus Julliffs was named president of Circle Four. Officers were elected at the home of Mrs. Harry Brechte). Others named are Mrs. Arnold Anderson, vice president; Mrs. Selmer Weness, treasurer and Mrs Donald Cornwell, secretary. Mrs. Julliffs gave a New Year reading. Mrs. Cqmwell will be hostess in February. CIRCLE 5 Mrs. William Allen is the new president of CJrcle Five. Officers elected at her home also include Mrs, Lloyd Martin, vice president; Mrs. Maurice Severson, treasurer and Mrs. Lewis Fardahl secretary. Bible study was given by Mrs, Kenneth Nelson, Miss Caroline Fardahl was announced as February hostess. CEDAR VALLEY LEAGUE 604 J. Raso J, Bailey .......................... 592 S. Peterson ....................... 587 M, Ferguson .............. . ....... 582 K. Thomhom ............. , ....... M3 INTER CITY LEAGUE A, Lar&cn .......................... 000 587 E. Hausen R. Bellrlchard ...,, ..... ..........574 W. Bather ............ , ........... 569 B. Brunson ................ . ..... 554 AUXILIARY M1XEKS 601 V, True P. Slstek .................ii...",,1.458 M. Kaater 458 F. Schaefer ,.,442 J. Smlsek , 434 SPORTSMAN'S LEAGUE B. Apold 87S B. Carroll ., 582 T, Jellnok ,....,,....653 R. Blndflesch , 546 D. Ihrkc 541 CENTENNIAL IL'AOUE M. Helland 579 R. Nobel , 538 Lursou H. Jauning .,,.,.,.,,,..,,...,.....514 M. Buabo 493 COSMOPOLITAN LEAGUE D. Kolb 670 V. Lord 553 D. Olaon 548 C. Erlckson. 529 K. Mylire 526 Gopher Sextet in First Loss HOUGHTON, Mich. (AP) — Minnesota shoots for an even split of its hockey series with Michigan Tech tonight after losing the opener Friday night, 5-3. The loss was the Gophers' first of the season to a western college rival and dropped its record 2-1-2 against western teams. Paul Coppo scored once in each period as the Huskies led all the way. Minnesota drew close on a third period goal and was rushing hard for the tying goal when Coppo deflected a pass at the Minnesota goalmouth for the clincher. Tech Goalie George Cuculick had only three saves in the first period, but finished strong with 10 in each of the last two periods. Many oJ his saves came in the crucial moments of the third period when the visitors were trying desperately for the tying goal. Murray Williamson, Herb Brooks and Larry Johnson scored for Minnesota. Brawl Ends Game; But N, Dakota Wins ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) North Dakota beat Michigan 6-1 in a hockey game Friday night that was called early because of a wild brawl on the ice. The game was called at 14:42 of the third period when a slugging battle between the two teams erupted. The fighting started when Michigan's Barry Haton, was sent off the ice for cross checking. Two North Dakota players were in the box at the time. One of them apparently said something to Hayton and the Wolverine swung at him. When the teams saw Hay- TRAILING BLOOr Police Intensify Gunman Search CIRCLE 6 The new slate of officers for Circle Six includes Mrs. Aaron Huseby, president; Mrs. Alvin Bergstrom, vice president; Mrs. Stanley Barrows, secretary and Mrs, Harry Shaw, treasurer. Elections were held at the home of Mrs. John Hill. Bible study was given by Mrs. Alfred Wiste and Mrs. Aaron Huseby was announced as hostess for February. CIRCLE 7 Mrs. Walter Kinder was hostess to Circle Seven, Officers elected were Mrs. L, Slindee, president; Mrs. Leleen Osmundson, vice president; Mrs. Arthur Boyum, secretary and Mrs. Kinder, treasurer. Mrs. Darrel Goetch was welcomed as a new member. Mrs. Boyum will be hostess for the next meeting. , CIRCLE 8 New officers for Circle Eight include Mrs. Harvey Sathre, president; Mrs. Ralph Kersbaw, vice president; Mrs. Jean Osmundson, secretary and Mrs. Mabel Hanneman, treasurer. Members met with Mrs. Hanneman with Bible study given by Miss Ida Anderson, February hostess will be Mrs. B. J. Huseby. CIRCLE 9 Circle Nine met with Mrs. Ernest Meister. During the business session, the following officers were elected: Mrs. R. L. Bolton, president; Mrs. Grant Peterson, vice president; Mrs. Curtis Hamilton, secretary and Miss Karen Sathre, treasurer. CIRCLE 10 Mrs. Lawrence Lewison was named president of Circle 10. Serving with her are Mrs. Olga Peterson, vice president; Mrs. B. J. Hukee, secretary and Mrs. Tena Koch, treasurer. Mrs. Lewison gave the Bible study. CIRCLE 11 Mrs. Juel Osmundson was hostess to Circle 11. Officers elected include Mrs. Sena Gurbin, presi. dent; Mrs. H. E. Lunde, vice president; Mrs. Osmundson, secretary and Mrs. N. V. Torgerson, treasurer. Mrs. Gusta Sjobakken will be February hostess. Mrs. Torgerson will conduct the Bible study. CIRCLE 12 New officers for Circle 12 include Mrs. Stanley Ulven, president, and Mrs. Luther Meister, secretary-treasurer. Elections were held at the Ulven home. The Rev. Truman P. Mohn was a guest and conducted devotions, Bible study was given by Mrs. Arthur Osmundson. Mrs. Maurice Halvorson, Rose Creek, will be February hostess. Police Film Shown at Lyle PTA Meet Mrs. George Peters led in pray er to open the Lyle PTA meeting Wednesday evening. Emory Price, led a discussion on the purchase of equipment wiTh PTA funds for use in the school. GARDEN GROVE, Calif. (AP) -Hundred* of officers with drawn guns searched a square-mile of this Los Angeles itiburb today for a young gunman believed to be holding a family hostage for the second time in a week. The youth and his partner were ambushed by police Friday night, tried to shoot their wny out, and one was captured. The other, traiU ing blood, disappeared in a residential ftrea.j Policemen were rushed in from a dozen nearby cities. They St. Patrick Units Elects New Officers Threa units of St. Patrick Church, LeRoy, elected officers Wednesday, Mrs. John King was named president of St. Rose Unit. She will serve with Mrs. P. Quale, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. John Peterson, social worker. Plans were made for a card party Jan. 18, and a style show In March. Lunch was served by Mrs. Peterson, Miss Mary Peters and Miss Paula Petsch. New officers of St. Theresa Unit are: Mrs. Marvin Winkels, president; M*s. William 'Baker, vice president; Mrs, Arthur Berg, sec retary-treasurer; Mrs. Edward Wblthoff, social worker, The unit will serve a breakfast at the church parlorg, Jan. 25. Hostesses were Mrs, J. A, Schneider, Mrs Norbert Gerber, Mrs. I. S. Moen. Mrs. Winkels received the door prize. Mrs. Loren Krueger is president of St. Mary Unit. Other offi- :ers are Mr*. Donald Haeson, vl<« president; Mrs. William Regan secretary; Mrs. B. E Dougherty treasurer. Projects were discuss ed and refreshments served by Mrs. Donald Regan and Mrs. Arnold Stock. Carl Brill Speaks at PTA Session Carl Brill, community ambassador, told of his experiences in Poland the past summer, illustrating his topic with slides when the Rose Creek PTA met Thursday evening at Rose Creek High School. He was introduced by Mrs. Edward Hessenius. During the business meeting, it was voted to hold the fund raising drawing at the next meeting, Feb. 19. A contribution of $10 was made to the community ambassador fund. Room count prizes were won by Mrs. Isobel Morgan's third and fourth grades. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Lyle Stephenson and committee. Men's Night will be held at the next meeting with EIner Dillavou and Lawrence Studer refreshment chairmen. St. Catherine Unit Meets at Adams The January meeting of St. Catherine Unit was held Thursday at the home of Mrs. Jacob Schmitz, Adams. Miss Bed wig Ul welling and Mrs. Schmitz led in prayer and after the business session, contests and games were held. Prizes were awarded Mrs. Earl Lewison, Mrs. Robert Rauen and Mrs. Andrew Steichen. Mrs Edward Winkels received the door prize. The February hostess will be Mrs. Conrad Schissel. Shower Compliments Mrs. Keith Schoppers Mrs. Christian Hansen and Mrs. Clarence Millis were hostesses at a shower honoring- Mrs. Keith Schoppers, a recent bride, Wednesday at the Hansen home, east of Mona. Contests were held and the guest of honor was presented with gifts. Miss D a r 1 e ne Taylor, Council Bluffs, Iowa, assisted in opening them. Stitch, Chatter Club Plans New Projects New projects were discussed when the Stitch and Chatter Club met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Edward Miller, Oakland. Mrs. Chester Taylor was in charge of games and contests with stopped every car and went into every house and gnr«ge, guns nt the ready. Terrorized Pnmlly The officers Identified their quarry as Charles Averill. 10, of Long Benoh, Calif. They say he and Joseph Armstrong, 20, nlso of Long Benoh, nre the men who terrorized a family in nenrby Ana- helm n week ngo after escaping from police who caught them In a liquor store holdup. They've been sought throughout southern California ever since. Friday night the police were lipped they were going to call on a teenage girl friend. Six police men hid in her house. Neck Wound When Averill came to the door the girl let him in. But he spotted an officer hiding behind a <looi and immediately opened fire. Ho was answered with a burst from a submachine gun and apparently wounded in the neck. Firing as he went, Averill ran back to the car in which Arm strong waited, and they ronred off with the police in close pursuit firing rifles and shotguns. A block away the car failed to make a turn and crashed Into th curb. The men split up, Armstrong running into a nearby house am Averill disappearing in an orange grove..Armstrong was carrying a rifle, but made no attempt to use it and was grabbed by officers in side the house. 14 Bullet Holei Fourteen bullet holes wore founc in their car and there were blow stains on the front seat. One offi cer suffered a flesh wound in th abdomen in the gun fight. Just a week ago a similar house to-house search was made in Ana helm for two men who disap peared after a gun battle with police. They hid in the home of Ber nard Havey, threatened death to his family if they were exposed and slipped through a V '-ide the following morning by donning sailor uniforms taken from two x cupants of the house, and forcing Mrs. Havey to drive them. Both men have long police •• ords and are wanted for n<imer ous recent holdups and burglaries said police. PERSONAL NOTES Mr. and Mrs. Donald Henley who have been visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Henley, Aus tin Rt. 2, and other relatives and friends, left Friday for their bom in Brawley, Calif. They will spend the weekend at Sterling, 111., with Mrs. A. 0. Ludvigsen. Mrs. George Gilbert, Spring Valley, is a patient at Methodis Hospital, Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Askland Mona, have returned from a two week trip to Buffalo and Orient S. D., and Reeder, N. D. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Walsh, Sai Leandro, Calif,, arrived today b, plane and Mr. and Mrs. Michae" Eastlee and children, Irwin, Pa also are expected today to attem the golden wedding anni-ersary ob servance of Mr. and Mrs. Jon Walsh, 606 W. Bridge, Sunday. ATOMIC POWER PUNT — Atomic Energy Commission officials displayed this small atomic unit for producing electricity at the White-House .today and termed Its development a major achieve""- ment. The covered device at right, in a demonstration, produced. electricity to turn the tiny propeller and light minia- ture bulb on stand at center. At left Is a similar unit without cover. Th» device generates heat, using a radio isotope, polonium, and has no moving parts. Fountain pen at left gives an idea of the size of the five-pound device. (AP Photofax) BUILDING TOTAL LOSS 3 Perish as Fire Races Through Small^ Hotel; More Feared Dead STUART, Fla. (AP) — At least three and possibly seven persons were killed today when fire swept a small hotel. Twenty-five other guests fled into 32-degree' weather wearing nightshirts and underwear. Fire 'Chief pRst Griffin announced the fatality toll while dl- State Soldier Charged With Burning Flag YOKOHAMA, Japan (AP) Japanese and U.S. military police investigated today a report that Specialist 4.C Cedric E. Nelson of Alexandria, Minn., publicly set fire to a small Japanese flag. The U.S. Army said Japanese police had- "informally charged Nelson with poslble larceny and unlawful display and destruction of a Japanese color." Nelson, 21, was in U.S. custody. Japanese newspapers headlined the alleged Incident Friday night. It supposedly occurred on'a Tokyo to Yokohama train. The stories said infuriated Japanese passengers turned Nelson over to police. SCHOOL NURSE NAMED RICEVILLE, Iowa — Mrs. Jessie Walker Lauman has been named Riceville School nurse. She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. T. S. Walker, Riceville, and returned to Riceville from Arcadia, Calif. MARKET Saturday, Jan. 17, IMS The following price* were paid at Austin. Burrows and Gilts Grading 160-170 170-180 180-190 190-220 220-230 230-240 240-250 250-200 260-270 270-280 280-290 No. 1 17.15, 16.85., 16.55., 18.25. ,.18.95., 15.85., 15.35., 15.05,, No. 3 13.75 14.75 15.75 ..16,75.. ..10.45.. ,.18.15.. ..15.85.. ,,13.55.. ..15.25.. ..14.95.. .14,65.. NO. 3 .10.35 .16.05 .15.75 .15.48 .15.15 .14.85 .14.55 .14.25 Mrs. Brakke Is Aid President Mrs. Kenneth Brakke was in stalled as president of the Hay field Trinity Lutheran Church Lad ies Aid Tuesday. Mrs. Arnol Fredrickson Sr., retiring presi dent, was installing officer. Other officers are: Mrs. Dea: Fritze, vice president; Mrs. No ble Ausrud, secretary; Mrs. How ard Lohn, treasurer. Mothers Club Plans Card Party Plans were made for an evening I ^.^ M.W....«.«» card party Feb. 14 at the school 500 -"? .....13.15. ...12.75. ...12.35 when the Mothers Club, Dist. 549, met Wednesday evening. Mr-:. Tilman Braaten and Mrs. Luman Van Pelt were hostesses. Party chairman are Mrs. Van Pelt, Mrs. George Bailey and Mrs Henry Zahradnik. Mrs. Kermit Leidal was appointed to purchase prizes. reeling operations at the two- story, 40-room Commodore Hotel. It was still blazing four hours after the first alarm. Register Destroyed The hotel's register was destroyed, complicating the job of identifying the victims, The hotel was a total loss, fire$30,000 a Year for Young New Yorker SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)Superior Court Friday approved a seven-year film contract under which 16-year-old Carol Lynley will make two pictures a year for 20th-century Fox at $15,000 each. Miss Lynley lives in New York and goes to school there. The contract will permit her to do limited stage and television work. The court here ordered her to save 20 per cent of her earn, ings. Japan Will Double Missile Expenditures TOKYO (AP) - Japan's military forces will double their expenditures on guides missiles, rockets and submarines in the year beginning April 1. The Japanese Defense Agency said today $1,111,111 will be set aside for these things out of a mil itary budget of $377,900,000 proposed to Parliament but not yet approved. men said. Damage was estimated at $100,000. One man who got out was Ernest Lee Daugherty who said He came to Stuart Dec. 29 -from Dublin, N. C. A hotel employe came running down the corridor at 4:30 a. m., Daugherty said, screaming that the hotel was on fire, Daugherty said he grabbed what clothes he could and got out. Seen Jumping One man with his clothes streaming flames was seen jump- Ing from the second floor. Rubble from a collapsing wall burled him. A witness to the leap was Paul R. Bailey, 24, of Atlanta, who was staying at the nearby St. Lucie Hotel. The falling body nearly hit him. Bailey was taken to Martin County Hospital in a state of 1 shock, It was his second brush with death in 12 hours, Friday night, he helped pull a woman in a stalled car off the Florida East Coast Railroad tracks only moments before * . train roared by. UNIVERSITY AIDE DIES DANBURY, Conn. (AP)-Minott A. Osborn, 74,. assistant secretary of Yale University from 1919 to 1922 and long active in its alumni affairs, died Thursday after a long illness. He was a life insurance underwriter for many years. His father, the late Morris G. Osborn, was editor and publisher of the New Haven Journal-Courier. Business Notes 290-300 14.75.... 14.35.... 13.95 All butchers weighing over 300 IDS are priced the same aa sows or the tame wjt classification. PACKING SOWS No. 1 No. 2 14.80. 14.65. , 14.40. 14.15. .13.90, .13.65. Grading 270-300 300-330 330-3«0 360-400 400-450 .14. 15. . .14.35. .14.00. . .13.75. . .13.50. No. 3 ..14. 10 ..13.85 ..13.00 ..13.35 ..13. 10 .13.25. ...12.85 .13.40. ...13,00.... 12 flQ STAGS Stags under 400 8.50 Stags 400-600 7.75 6Ui£s over 600 , 8.75 Underflnished cull or filled tings u*t bo discounted accordingly. All nogs arc subject to internment inspection. LAMB MARKET Cholc* 18.50 Qood 10.50-18 00 Medium 15.00- 1S.OO Common 12.00 down All buck ambs discounted $1 per hundred weight by grade, Lambs over 100 ibs. discounted 2Cc per cwt per pound over 100. vtAt MARKET V»»l calves of all weight* »nd data« purchased _, _ ...... Choice 180-230 32.50-34.CO The Concordia Club met for ajQood iso-230 29.00-30.50 dessert luncheon Concordia Club Meets for Luncheon NEW PENNEY OFFICIAL Gene Omernik has taken over the post of assistant manager at the J. C. Penney Store, Fred Pickett, manager, announced today. Omernik has for the past seven years been on the staff of the downtown Penney Store in Minneapolis. Part of that time he was personnel and recruiting manager, and later child r e n's division manager. Omernik He is a graduate of the University of Minnesota in business administration. Before that he attended Superior State College for two years and was a member of the basketball team. He served 18 months in the Army and at time of his discharge he was, a sergeant. Mrs. Omernik and their two boys and two girls will join him here soon. NATIONAL TEA DIVIDEND H. V. McNamara, president •>» J g I standard! National Tea Co., this week an; mn.wi ih« oj rui-i*-, ;ni ..... quarterly divid- Josie Penkava and Mrs.' George' Jenkins was co-hostess. Miller. Miss Shirley Aldrich re-1 Mrs ' Roger Weise was Wl welcom- . AU cuivea over 300 ibs, discounted CWT Veal c»lres will be accepted at Aus ' r for in the amount 034,290 shares outstanding at the close of the period. A year ago net earnings amounted to $1,561,566, equal to 2.56 per share on. the 609,'626 shares then outstanding. WEYERHAEUSER EXPANDS Weyerhaeuser Timber Company's entry Into flakebpard pro-, duction was revealed this week- with the announcement of Us purchase of United Wood Corp., West Memphis, Ark. The joint announcement was made by D. N. Copp, president of United, and F. K. Weyerhaeuser, president of the timber company,. The United plant is located in West Memphis. The flakebpard panels, used principally in quality furniture, are manufactured from willow and other woods native to the immediate area. The panels will be marketed under the trade name of Versaflake. New officers of the subsidiary company are J. L. Aram, president and A. M. Fisken, vice president, both of Tacoma. Paul Ray, Memphis, continues as manager of the United plant. Merlyo Hemphill of Weyerhaeuser'! Klamath Falls, Ore., hardboard plant, has been named superintendent and will move to West Memphis. ; ed as a new mbmber after which tln " n «> » : 3° «•»• frMw No m»r'«i ' >u caturd&y ceived the door prize. „, ,, . . \. .,, , IMrs. L. Gaugert gave a reading t'ATTUs MARKKI at he iThomc 8 ^ "^ ^ *** *««*> %,L P ^. •**"'.*..''" UL 111C L/UggCll JIUlIlt,, ed the lesson. Mrs. Peter Merten Borrymore Cannot lings 2i(.25-£0.00 U s ('bole* *te«r» & t»»r- Unas 26.25-28.50 u s Gr».Q »uer» & jear- Mugs 23.15-26.50 u b standard t'-ttii It 20.75-23 2 Is Hostess to Unit |Work 9^A9W»WM»j u jffl^ab^.-«™^u-owT Mrs. Peter Merten, assisted by, SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)—'i.oso* r ib* "nd ueiiws over 9ao e ?b» 0 irf „ , . . 'Mrs. Mark Murphy, entertained : A Superior Court judge will work i u*T n r^mm^ui ln rV,ii we w h 9V IQ« ton swing all the players on thej* he P^ibihty of buying a projec- st . Elizabelh Unit Thursdav . ! out a temporary alimony agree-i": i uSu^'cow, *** . !!"io'-lfoo ice began to exchange blows. It' tor was dlscussed and $200 was- ! - 6 - 67 M*ak*to SUM) , Bcmldjl 8tat« M 63. low* TttM&et* 58 California applied presure only when he had to. police and officials several to restore OLES SINK NORTHFIELD, Minn. I* — Cornell defeated St. Olaf iii a Midwest Conference swimming meet Friday, winning seven of the 10 event*. earmarked for equipment purchas-! Afler recitation of the ment between John Barrymore gfiif^'::::::::::::::::::::H»:i":?2 es. Mrs. William Griffin reported on estranged wife because couldn't do it. "Stranger Danger," a film spon- : th e recent Rosary Society session, j k sored by the Austhi Police Depart jStudy dub was led by Mr, Fnm- e ment, was shown by Robert cl s Ferguson. Edward R. Fat Bulls 19.50-22.00 Sausage Bull* 19.75-2-i.OC " • ' Thin Built 14.00-16.00 aau&agi lit. Wt AUSTIN GRAIN MAKKKI outs »2.02 ,54 f ,„ . . _. .. i James Papageorge, Memphis, her of 50 cents per share Dividend coraes 6UpeFrv Lr of proses* and will be payable March 1, to all qua iity control. United Wood gtert- '' l ' -^---B "- ;— of the company's $5 par ed operation in late 1957 and em- value common stock on record asi of Feb. 13. RED OWL SALES VV Sales of Red Owl Stores, Inc. for the nine months* ended Nov. j 29, 1958, set a new. record of $147,344,044, Ford Bell, chairman of the board, and All L. Bergerud, president, said in the quarterly report to shareholders. This was an increase of 13 per; cent sales of $130,072,471 in the corresponding period lajt yew. ploys 70 people. Baumgart and Robert Nelson oi; Cards were played and prizes'reach a settlement privately the department. < awarded Miss Florence Schuler and if they couldn't, let him know Mrs. Kenneth Corsoii was chair-1and Mrs. Charles Fielding. Mrs.!Friday they admitted failure. man of the refreshment commit-: Mertea and Mrs. George Fisch ~ " tee. I won door prizes. iactress Cara Williams to try and^o™ .- 9o|Retail volume was up 15 per cent 'and wholesale sales increased 7 per cent. Net earnings tor the nine BW ' Asked months were $1,6^,592, ojr J2.W 58 per common fUaro based on tb,e matter in t few days. George A. Uorael & Co. Common Stork (Wrigbt Wells & C«.) 4 ^^^^^^^P^~ ^^WW ^^HIII^^^^^^BBRI HE 3-8851 to A-,

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