The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 19, 1959 · Page 2
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 2

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, January 19, 1959
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Page 2
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i~AU$tlN (Minn. 1 ) HERALD Monday, Jan. 19, 1959 VITAL STATISTICS President Sees Reduction in Farm Spending . u v HV>* ««« •v+*i,*fy*fr\,i * *r «*•/« jf , , , j-^j ^ JUSVT fl t IT I I| *yG It^Ht lit, f, ] f, Jf I . Mr. and Mrs, Gerald Estlick. Tuesday at the Lutheran Church, WASHINGTON <AP) - Presi- :0 Padden, son. Jan. 18. LeRov fhn Rov. Pnnl Hanson, f.f ! (Ient Eisenhower toci.iy envisioned Births AT ST. OLAF HOSPITAL Mr. and Mrs. Roger Schwab, Funerals FOX —Funeral services for I Mrs. Kenneth Fox, Grundy Ccn- Blue Earth, daughter. Jan. 17. jter, Iowa, will be heir) nt 2 p.m. 510 Padden, son, Jan. 18. Mr. and Mrs. Eugtrne Ripha. 706 Grove, daughter, Jan. 18. OUTSIDE OF .AUSTIN Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Monsen. LeRoy, daughter, Jan. 10, at Memorial Hospital, CfSSge, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Nels E. Rasmussen, Austin Rt. 8, daughter. Jan. 19. at Rochester. Cemetery. Friends may call at Roy, until noon Tuesuy and at the church after 1 p.m. The casket will after the Mam'age Licenses Paul G. Ellis, Austin Rt. 5, be in Oakwood Cemetery, and Bonnie K. Hynie, fll3 Cleve- '. land. Deaths JAMES TORGEHSKN LeRoy. the Rev. Paul Hanson, ^ Roy, and the Rev. James OhlrogKe, a n > )er cent reduction in next Grundy Center, officiating, inter j year \ gover " mcnl farm spending ment will be in LeRoy Lutheran!~ a bud * et 1tem surpassed only Tpmptprv Prinnrlc ma* ™n ntl bv national defense and interest on the national debt. But whether such a saving is made will be determined in large measure by weather and croj> conditions this year. „ .,,. „ .„ .... *.,.„...„,.... In his budget ro|x>rt to Congress, 807 Euclid, will be held at 2 p.m. the President estimated total Ag- Wednesday at the Jordan Mort- riculture Department expenditures uary Chapel, the Rev. Melvin (for the year beginning next July Hauge officiating. Interment will! 1 would be $fM'i9,r«,i,000 com| pared with $7,341,3fi3,000 now in- jdicated for Hie current year. Nev- |er before has department spend- I ing reached such proport'ons. j Virtually all this projected reef; duction of 891 million dollars TORGERSEN — Funeral scr- St. Marys Hospital,:vices for James M. Torgersen, Obituaries Mrs. Jranncrfte Sclby Mrs. Jeannette H. Selby, 1180 Prospect St., La Jolla, Calif., a resident there since 1937, died a uranium meie since JIM/, uie James M. Torgersen, 74, dird Jan< 1(K ,„ Scripps Mem0 rinl H os ~ itJHU. IM, Ul OLIJ^pS mrclllUI iHl suddenly Sunday evening at Al- j pita! flltcr a jj ngering i)lness> bert Lea where he was visiting j Mrs . SelbVi the ^ dow of E . s . ing _ But should He resided at 807 Euclid Entl. Se iby, was a widely known ama- than Eisenhower would be in the cost of supporting farm prices and stabilizing farm income. This activity represents 70 per cent of the agency's spend be larger , is survived by his wife, Marie;- tcur archeologist who had donat- two daughters, Mrs. Harold Jan- ed several relics of the Mayan ning (Lillian), Austin, and Mrs. civilization to the San Diego Mu *-• ____ _•_ /-!_„_ T__ *••»_!.. L *»_,. it -. _. _ . Francis Combs (Helen), Mound, Minn.; a son. Harold of Austin: 14 grandchildren; a brother, Tinus of Minneapolis. scum of Man. She made frequent assumes, the savings would he reduced, if not eliminated. Blaming present price support, programs for sharp increases in • ,---(-,.,...,„ «v» udiAtjs im-ic»iacs ill trips to Mexico to study the arch- farm spending, Eisenhower said eology of the Mayan culture. She was a member of the La Wednesday afternoon. MRS. KENNETH Mrs. Kenneth R. (Lola May) Fox, 37, died Sunday morning • id hcld jJoUa Art Center, the Daughters of the American Revolution, the Huguenot Society and the Historical Society of the State of Pennsylvania. Her grandfather was founder of the town of Strou- FOX at the home of her parents, Mr.'dsburg, Pa. and Mrs. Melvin Lageson, LeRoy. Mrs.'Selby was born in Wiscon- A resident of Grundy Center, s in Dells, Wis. She and her bus- Iowa, she is survived by her hus- j band moved to La Jolla after his band; five children, Larry, Linda, | retirement from the meat pack- Stephanie, Shelley and Janie; her j ing business. Mr. Selby for many parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lageson; {years of his business life was as- a brother, David Lageson, LeRoy. jsociated with Geo. A. Hormel & Funeral services will be heldj Co - The family made Austin their he would recommend legislation t« prevent continuation of such huge outlays. This legislation, he said, would propose "badly needed" changes in what he called the present "outmoded" price support system. Eisenhower again asked Congress to cut sharply spending on payments to farmers who carry out approved soil and water conservation practices, including liming of soils. He proposed a ceiling of 100 million dollars for the I960 calendar year compared with 241 Tuesday afternoon. EDWARD P. ALLEN JR. Word has been received of the death of Edward P. Allen Jr., Thursday in Minneapolis. His wife is the former Helen Speckel, who taught at Lyle High School. Mr. and Mrs. Nels Sorenson, Lyle, attended the funeral in Minneapolis. home for many years, later moving to Mason City, la. Survivors include two sons, C . t. F. G. Selby, USN, commander of Submarine Squadron Five, and Peter H. Selby of La Jolla, and a daughter, Mrs. Jeannette Parkin of La Jolla. Her son, E. H.,Eelby, died of a heart attack, Dec. 7, 1958 in Los Angeles. o Services were held at La Jolla asked if she had"ever" been" in- .... ,, , • . " Jiae 01 nearly nine ujiuuil uoi- million authorized for the 1959 lars . He sai d tax receipts will be year by Congress. Slip of the Tongue Writes Finis to Trial HONOLULU m — A slip of a et. He is asking Congress to pass lawyer's tongue ended a damage legislation that would increase WEATHER FORECAST — It will be generally colder tonight throughout the nation except for the southeast and southwest extremes. Snow or snow showers are expected in a band from Washington southeastward to Arkansas and from the Great Lakes area eastward through New England and Pennsylvania. Rain is forecast for the Gulf coast. (AP Wirephoto Map). ; BUDGET (Continued from Page l> will advance nearly 20 billions to 470 billions. The President disclosed that in the current fiscal year, which ends Juno 30, the government's finances will be even deeper in the red than had been predicted. He said recession-hit revenues will fall $12,871,000,000 short of matching indicatd spending of $80,871,000,000, Whooping Deficit He said this whopping deficit— the biggest ever in peacetime-will make necessary another request to Congress for an increase in the legal ceiling on the national debt. For fiscal 1960, Eisenhower forecast revenues of $77,100,000,000- a rise of nearly nine billion swelled to near-record levels by "a rapidly advancing economy." By the President's calculations, present revenue laws alone wouldn't produce a balanced budg- suit trial here even before it got started. Attorney Myer Symonds, quest- I ioning the first prospective juror, BUDGET OIL GO. Presents tke AUSTIN PACKERS Swimming Team FRED WELLMAN j Mortuary. Private entombment will be at Cypress View Mausol- A member of the current edition of Cooch Verne Ojonpa's AHS Swimming Team is Fred Wellman. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. S. H Wellman, 505 N. Millfield. Mr. Wellman is the City Sanitarian for the City of Austin. Fred, now in his 4th year ol Swimming, does the Breast stroke. He is a representative of the Freshman class on the Student Council. He is interested in Football and Track. Fred enjoys hunting as a hobby. He belongs to the Pilgrim Fellowship at First Congregational Church. A Public Service eum. Card of Thanks I wish to thank all my friends, relatives and neighbors for the many kindnesses shown me, white I was a patient at St. Olaf Hospital. A special thanks to Father Loomis, Father Olson, Dr. Cronwell, nurses and nurses aids. Mrs. Daniel Kelly Ambulance Runs SATURDAY 11:39 a.m. — Nine miles west on Highway 16 to St. Olaf Hos pital. 6:32 p.m. — Cedar Valley Conservation Club to St, Olaf Hospital. 9:26 p.m. — Four miles East of surecl by an insurance company. The opposing lawyer challenged the question and the judge declared a mistrial. Symonds said later he had intended to ask whether the juror had ever been employed by an Space Age Hasn't Caught Up With Him BUCHANAN, Va, Ml — Jesse D. Buky, 80, isn't worried about technical changes in newspaper publishing. Buky, in the business for 71 years, still sets the type for his 124-year-old Buchanan News by hand. He has a printing business on the side and says his paper is doing well. budget receipts by 600 million dollars in fiscal 1960. Eisenhower proposed raising 350 millions by again boosting postal rates, which went up only last August. He will submit details on this and other revenue proposals later. The federal gasoline tax would be hiked to 4% cents a gallon, from the present 3 cents. The add- ad revenue— more than 600 million dollars the first year— would go into a special trust fund to finance roadbuilding. Eisenhower said the trust tod ta ft «., d g bigger debt. The Presiden sai into effect July 1 and expire on he wants the permanent debt ceil T >m '""" Brownsdale to St. Olaf Hospital. I Olaf Hospital. 4:10 p.m. - 102 N. Franklin to St. Olaf Hospital. 5:12 p.m. — 305 Nassau to St. 11:05 p.m. — Austin Bowl to St. Olaf Hospital. SUNDAY 10:24 a.m. — Maple and High to St. Olaf Hospital. 6 p.m. — St. Olaf Hospital to St. Marys Hospital, Rochester. 9:19 p.m. — Six miles north on Highway 218 to St. Olaf Hospital. increase, designed to keep the Defense Department, an increase of 145 millions. Security aspects of the atomic energy program account for an additional $2,745,000,000 — up 115 millions. Defense stockpiling and foreign military aid make up the remainder of the security expenditures. Incidentally, the budget assumes extension of the one-year suspension of U.S. nuclear tests which began last Oct. 31. No money is provided for weapons tests in fiscal 1960. Both the Army and the Navy would spend a bit more under the new budget. Air Force outlays, however, would be reduced by 318 million dollars, to $18,675,000,000. The Navy would spend $11,596,000,000 and the Army $9,264,000,000. Eisenhower said outlays for missiles and research and development will rise more than 800 million dollars. Eisenhower told Congress he plans a 383-million-dollar cut in the mutual security program. Military assistance would be trimmed by 462 millions to $1,850,000,000 but economic aid would edge up 79 millions to $1,648,000,000. In a related area, Eisenhower asked Congress to provide $1,375,000,000 to increase the U.S. subscription to the International Monetary Fund. If Congress agrees, this sum will be added to spending in fiscal 1959—a big reason for the increased deficit predicted. With the bigger deficit comes a June 30, 1964. Responds to Needs Anticipating Democratic claims that he is being too thrifty, Eisenhower said his budget "responds to national needs, with due regard to urgencies and priorities, without being either extravagant or unduly limiting." "We cannot, of course, undertake to satisfy all proposals for government spending," he declared. . . The President said his propos- _ als "are realistic and can be i n "th7'city* a"bu"rglaiTmay achieved with the cooperation of; the Congress." He conceded a lot MISSILES (Continued horn Page 1) al security programs account for the lion's share—45,805,000,000 or nearly 60 per cent. $10 Billion Defense Of this total, Eisenhower has Nike Zeus anti-missile missile "is earmarked $40,945,000,000 for the being developed at an accelerated pace." This missile, is intended to intercept and destroy enemy ICBMs headed for American targets. The first Polaris submarine- a nuclear - powered boat armed with 14 missiles—will go into operation in 1960. Construction of six Polaris submarines is under way. The building of three more is au thorized. The project for developing a nuclear-powered warplane will get about the same spending funds next year as this, approximately 150 million dollars. The Defense Department and AEC share this expenditure. 1,610 Planes The military plans to buy 1,610 planes with its fiscal 1960 funds Of this total, 703 will be Air Force 668 Navy, 239 Army. The Navy's shipbuilding programs for fiscal 1960 calls for 21 new ships, compared with 22 in the present program. The budget message said that the Navy recommended building of a conventionally powered, Forrestal class carrier. Until now, the Navy has been) pressing for permission to go ahead with construction of a second nuclear-powered, 80,000-ton carrier. Mikoyan Says U.S. Refuses to Ease Trade WASHINGTON (AP) - Soviet Deputy Premier Armstas I. Mikoy- an today accused the U.S. State Department of continuing the cold war by refusing to eafce restrictions on Soviet-American trade. Mikoyan delivered his blast after a 1% hour meeting with Deputy Under Secretary of State Douglas Dillon who Is in charge of foreign economic policy. His face grin}, Mikoyari"- told newsmen afterward: 'Apparently the State Department is not prepared to repeal those discriminatory restrictions which are in the way of expanding shipment of Soviet goods to the United States in order that we could place big orders." Mikoyan had a second trade conference set up for later today with The House Appropriations Coir.- mittee began three days of hearings on the $116,500,000 welfare department budget. Morris Hurshy public welfare commissioner, said the total is up Secretary Strauss. of Commerce Lewis and Emory Pries served lunch i light saving time penalizes ers by throwing their schedules off and preventing them from going to town to shop, "thus cutting UTILITIES (Continued from Page 1) ILIg IrlS bVWU W OllVSfJp bliuo vuvblllg Sponsors of the public utilities the state's merchants out of nor- commisflion proposal are Richard mal incomes.' 1 J. Parish of Minneapolis and Wil liam B. McKenzle of St Paul. "Daylight saving time is simply an emergency m e a s u r e," the statement concluded, "and is not needed in normal times." million dollars over appropria tions for the current two years. Old Age Aid He explained that more money is needed to carry on many of the department's programs, which include old age assistance, aid to dependent children 'and aid to the blind. A major factor, he added, is salaries and supplies. He mentioned the need to pay salaries for a full two-year period for 300 new employes hired on a staggered basis the last two years, need for some 200 new employes and of staffing a new building at the Brainerd hospital which will be opened in about a year. The opening, gun in the fight against daylight saving time, expected to be a hot issue during this session, was fired by a group calling itself the Citizen's Committee for Standard Time. Chairman of the group is Charles Winchell, president of the Minnesota Amusement Co,, and many other members are theater men. Normal Hours "Minnesota does not need daylight saving time," said the committee in a statement. "Being as far north and west as we are, the state already has more 'normal' Dexterous 4-H Club Plans Livestock tour DEXTER, Minn. — Project records were distributed at the Dexterous 4-H Club meeting in the Monitor School Thursday. The winter livestock tour will be held March 21, with plans to be completed at the February meeting. Dean Westphal, a new „., ..«„ „.*,„, .,«....... member, was introduced; games daylight hours than many sections were played; and Francis Sorg of the country using fast time." The statement added that Christmas holidays in Mexico begin on Dec. 16 and extend un- • til'Jan. 7. How "Easy" Are Easy Auto Payments? They may add up to much more than you think. State Farm's "Bank Plan" tor Auto Financing may save you important money. fefor* y*v buy «ny tar, t«t m* about Id* Stilt Farm "6«nk Han". „ Clayton f. fioyer l\cs. Dial HE 3-2204 Clayton F. Meyer INSURANCE NEXT TO STERLING THEATRE Dial HE 3-3489 Slid ftm Muluil MomoWi liugrmt CMP* Home Offlct—Bloomington, llflnoit The first monument in honor of George Washington is a rough stone tower in Boonsboro, Washington County, Maryland. It was dedicated on July 4, 1827. The Washington monument in Wash- Advertisement Advertisement Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain V<.rk, N. y. (Sp..i«i) _ F or the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop itching, and relieve pain — without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pa in, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all-results were •o thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new healing sub- stanco (Bio-Dyne*)-(liscovery of a *° rl u-fai»ous research institute. This substance is now available in sun))o«ttori/ or ointment farm under the mime Preparation H * At your druggist. Money back guarantee. «Bcg. U. S. Pat. Off. nlso depends on "popular support and developments in our economy and in the world." Dangers Seen The ease with which the budget could slip into the red was pointed up by, among other things: 1. The distinct possibility that Congress may not go along with all recommendations for increas ing revenue. 2. The obvious guesswork in volved in estimating outlays for! farm price supports. The subsidies this year are running more than two billion dollars above the| total estimated a year ago. As in all recent budgets, nation- ing lifted to 285 billion dollars, plus an even higher' unspecified temporary increase. The ceiling is due to drop from 288 billions to 283 billions on July 1. Eisenhower predicted the debt, now 283 billions, will be two billions higher at the start and finish of fiscal 1960. Stolen Purse Turns Out to Be Music Box INDIANAPOLIS Ml — Somewhere .be turned from his life of crime by a newly discovered love of music. That is, he might if he listens long enough to that music box disguised as a purse he swiped from Lydia Motley's home. That's at time of bereavement . . . when knowledge, experience and thoughtful planning are every family's rightful due. Personal attention throughout every detail of every Mayer service assures this important consideration. MAYER SINCE 604 N. Greenwich * Phone HE 3-2020 BRING YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS to WOLD'S DRUG STORE .MAIN AT BRIDGE STREET 'Prew.nprio^ Druggists" Here's a tip that can bring you real savings. Most station-to-station calls cost about }, 3 less than person-to-person calls. And you save extra time, too. Enjoy an inexpensive chat by long distance this evening! LONG DISTANCE RATES ARE LOW From AUSTIN to: MINNEAPOLIS, MINN $ .60 CHICAGO, ILL .75 NEW YORK, N. Y 7.35 LOS ANGELES 1.65 NEW ORLEANS 1.35 (3-minute, Blatiou-to-stuiion rules for calla ai'ttr 6 p.m. aud all day Sunday. Pius tax.) SAVE MONEY...CALL STATION-TO-STATION! SAVE TIME...CALL BY NUMBER-IT'S TWICE AS FASH Northwestern Bell Telephone Company .•4 S7ERLING STATE EVENING BANKING HOURS TO BE CONTINUED! OPEN EVERY NIGHT MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 7 to 9 p.m. Our experiment with evening banking hours has been so enthusiastically received by you, the banking public, that we are pleased to announce that Austin's only HOME- OWNED INDEPENDENT BANK will continue to remain open every night, Monday through Friday from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Furthermore, our morning lobby opening of 10:30 a.m. will be resumed effective immediately. Our family banking hours make our complete banking service ___,„ available to you at times most convenient to you. Let us assist you with your banking needs. I know we can please you. FRED B. JOHNSON, Cashier Square Deal Checking Our special checking account service is absolutely unique and without parallel in Austin. Only at Sterling State Bank may you locally have checking account service for less than lOc per check. We give you 12 checks for $1.00, and what's more, all of your checks are personalized without chaige while you wait. Our check imprinter is another first in banking in Austin. Rid yourself of the bookkeeping nuisance of deducting from your balance lOc each time yog write a check, and open your SQUARE DEAL checking account with us today. EARL L. LINDSLEY, vice-president Installment Loans Before you sign that installment contract, don't fail to call on , Tie and acquaint yourself with the low rates and streamlined procedures in the Installment Loan Department of Austin's only home-owned independent bank where privacy is cheerfully accorded each customer. Gerald D. Bolden, Installment Loan Officer JOIN THE PARADE TO 7HE STERLING STATE' MAXIMUM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCI ON fVERY ACCOUNT ' ••••••^^•••^^^^^^•^^•^^•••^^•••^••^••^^^^^^^^—^^^ii

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