The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 2, 1958 · Page 9
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 9

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1958
Page 9
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Buy Stamps Early: Requa Buy your stamps early and avoid the rush, Postmaster Elmer Retjui advised postal patrons today, Requa also offered several other suggestion* for mail users to assure prompt and safe delivery of Christmas mail. i. Address mail fully and clear* ly; avoid abbreviations unless they are public knowledge. 1 Do not enclose coins or hard objects of any kind in letters. Cancellation machines cannot process such letters and often damage the letter and contents. 8. Do not mail cash In Christmas gift packages or letters — use postal money orders or checks. 4. Separate letters to local and out-of-town. 8. Make certain that parcels are well packed and securely wrapped in strong containers. 6. Gifts of a delicate nature such as glass, china, electlrcal ap< pliances, radios and musical musl be marked "fragile" by the mailer. Food stuffs, if subject to spoil age, should be marked "perishable." 7. Insure parcels and register letters of real value. Use certified mail if proof of delivery is desir ed on letters without intrinsic val .uebens Write About Rebuilding in Tokyo "the rebuilding of Tokyo shows [ing remains women's work, how ue. 8. Avoid crowds at Post Office before 10 a.m. and between 1:3 and 3:30 p.m. Miller Wins 2nd Place in Nc'ional Play H. Norman Miller won secom place over all hi his section in Se nior Master's pla in the Fall nation al contract bridg championships [ Detroit, Mich Monday. He wa only one - ha point off fir place in the fir session of a fou day continuln event. Miller More than 2,000 bridge players were expected to participate in the championships Nov. 29-Dec. 7 at the Sheraton-Cadillac Hotel. Life Masters individual and Senior and Advanced Senior Master individual play were Included for the first time in the history of the tournament. In these events, each player has 52 different partners and meets 52 different sets of opponents. onsiderable progress in the two ears since we first stopped there." hand, write Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lueben om Rangoon, Burma. Luebens ave extended their stay for two ears. He Is chief technical ad- iser of the teachers' institute icnsored by Dunwoody Institute, linneapolis. Lueben resigned as ustln Area Vocational School dir- ctor after accepting the, extension f Us Burma assignment. The ouple spent several weeks on ome vacation leave last summer. In reporting highlights of their eturn trip to Burma, the couple ell of an enforced stopover at hlmya.on the rocky western tip f Alaska's Aleutians, where engine trouble held up the DC7. Northwest Airlines maintains the runway and a minimum of build- ngs for its westbound planes to Tokyo. Shlmya is a rest point for personnel, with dormitory, dining mil, recreation room and laundry. Off-duty stewardesses never lack 'or company on Shlmya, since no women are quartered on the is- and. , Mew buildings continue tor replace the rubble left by bombing m Tokyo, they report, with modern, well-stocked business places everywhere. Western dress is the general rule, with only a few elder residents still preijering the kimono. Their return trip included tours of Osaka and Yokohama. The neatly-kept countryside made a great impression on the travelers, as did the increasing use of electical- ly powered machinery. Rice plant- ever, and is traditionally done by Their travels to points of interest were greatly faciliated by the aid of western * educated natives who spoke fluent English and offered assistance willingly. At Kyoto they toured famous shrines and Ninomaru Palace, a structure 1 they daubed "the original ranch-type house" since it includes four one- story houses connected by enclosed galleries. Built in 1603, the wooden structure remains untouched by time, they found. The'Luebens' stay in Japan was highlighted 1 with a visit to the family Workshop of a shrine maker, where they saw the painstakingly constructed ornate shrines carried in religious processions. One masterpiece displayed was about six feet square, costing the buyer over 1,000,000 yen. The Luebens com pleted their workshop tour ant were then guests in the home o: the owners, after first carefully removing their shoes before enter ing. Dimes Drive Is Outlined flans for the 1959 March of Dimes drive include a mother's march in Austin and Mower Coun- y villages and a mail campaign 'or the townships, Mrs. Trtie Van louse, chairwoman of the Mower County chapter, said today. Elected Austin chairman of the drive was Jack O'Shaughnessy with J. E. (Phil) Golberg and William Sucha co-chairman of the drive in the villages and town ships. Mrs. Van House said a house- to-house solicitation or mother's march would be conducted over a two-hour period during the drive in Austin and would also be held in the villages. The campaign against the major crippling diseases of arthritis, birth defects and polio is the greatest health challenge ever presentee to the American people, Mrs. Van House said. She recently attend ed a county- leaders March o Dimes meeting in Minneapolis with delegates from Iowa, North Dakota, South Dakota and Wisconsin Read The Classified Ads. Lyle Senior Wins Science Award Medal LYLE, Minn. — Gene Haug- and, a senior at Lyle High School, s the 1959 winner of the Bausch and L o m b Honorary Science Award Medal, C. J. Weisman, srinclpal, announced today. The award, a bronze medal, will be presented at graduation. It is made to the senior student who achieves the highest scholastic standing in science subjects. As recipient, Haugland is eligible to compete for science fellowships, sponsored by Bausch and Lomb. Award winners are selected early in the year to allow time for competition for the scholarship, to the University of Rochester (N. Y.) which requires selection by March 1. FOR HEART RESEARCH DBS MOINES tfl -The Heart Assn. has allocated $51,151 to support research projects at the State University of Iowa, Cornell Coe and Simpson Colleges a n < Iowa Methodist Hospital in Des Moines. Poor Sidling Trans Forger Poof spelling and forgery don't mill — At least they didn't for Mrs. Sharon Howe, Grand Rap- ds. Mrs. Howe in Mower County District Court Monday afternoon pleaded guilty to forging a $40 check 2tt years ago and passing t at the j. C. Penney Co. in Aus. A while back Mower County Sheriff *A1 Reinartz got a lead on Mrs. Howe as a suspect. The tip didn't look too good at first as the handwriting samples of Mrs. Howe and the bad check did not match too well. For a final check on the handwriting at State Crime Bureau ag ent in Grand Rapids had Mrs. Howe write a check for $40 sign ed by Mrs. Arthur Sheedy—a duplication of the forged check. Mrs. Howe obliged and in well- disguised handwriting spelled "forty" as "fourty" and "Arthur" as "Aruther" - the identical mistakes she made on the check cashed at Penney's. After her guilty plea Judge A. C. Richardson sentenced her to tip to three years at Shakopee Re- 'ormatory and then suspended the sentence and put her on parole. Girl Qati Chipped Tooth in Collision WALfHAM, Minn. - Nancy Blanchard suffered a chipped tooth in a collision at Highway 56 and County Road 1, just east of Waltham, Saturday noon, She was riding with her mother, Mrs. E. M. jfilanchard, when their car and a Rochester Dairy truck collided, doing extensive damage to the truck. The State Highway Patrol investigated at the scene. Dtoth of Brookston Man Lifts Toll to 643 DULUTH, Minn. (AP) - An ' thony Maciewski, 46, suburban Brookston, was fatally injured Monday night when a car and a truck collided on a highway near here. His death carried the Minnesota traffic toll to 643, up 17 from a year ago today. Shell Enjoy Water Heater A dishwasher's best friend is a water heater. It makes no difference whether the dishwasher is of the human variety or the automatic mechanical type. Both types take a beating during the holiday season, and both types are all but useless when the hot water supply runs out. There's really no good reason for the "no-hot-water" lament In this day and age, says the Gas Appliance Manufacturers Assn., since today's gas water heaters can keep any family supplied with enough hot water—automatically. YOUNKERS "Satisfaction Always" Faces Charge in Break-in A 25-year-old Austin man who allegedly broke into the Eagles Club early Monday, poured himself a drink and then called for police, has been charged with malicious destruction of property. Clifford Pratt, 703 Lincoln, paid $10 fine for drunkenness in Muni cipal Court Monday after being picked by police at the club. He allegedly broke two front door windows and an inside glass door valued at $85. At the club, police said he threatened to throw a phone. There was no damage to the interior of the club. Pratt was seated at the bar where he had poured himself a drink after twice calling a telephone operator to complain about the glass he had broken, police said. Sparkling Pretty for the Holidays AUSTIN (Minn.) HI&AID A Tuesday, Dee._2, 1958 JP personal and household etefhfl- ness in terms ef social standing and health protection. The householder currently suffering from hot water anemU can solve the problem rather tait> ly. In many communities the gas company offers a deferred payment plan to finance a water heater — equal to the family's needs. In rural areas many LP-Gas dealers have'similar plans. And of course, water heaeera qualify for financing under PHA Title loans and under other home modernization finance plans, Your'gas company or a qualified plumbing contractor can guide you in selecting a water heater Continental Congress authorized the U. S Marine Corps in Philadelphia, on Nov. 10, 1776. GAMA points out that more than two and a half million families solved the hot water problem with a new gas heater this year, and that just as many will do the same in 19S9. There's no dip in water heater sales, GAMA says. The demand for more hot water continues to mount because of larger families, multiple* - bathroom homes, automatic washers and dish washer, not to mention increasing] I awareness of the Importance of of adequate capacity for your home and family, GAMA. advises. The only trouble with a perfect gentleman is that he sometimes gets to be a bore. TROPICAL FISH WHOLESALE PRICES COMPLETE SETUP DIAL HE 7-3072 YOUNKERS "Satisfaction Always" White Rabbit Fur for your princess and her mother Warm menage from Santal The ! I gifts to make you the favorite giver of the season. Each trim- ed with fox design heads. PATENTS Moke your little girls' holidays shiny-bright with one of these gleaming dress-up patentsl Adorable styles In top quality supple leathers . . . long wearing soles. Expertly fitted. Shoes — First Floor THF TRIPE KITE SHOE? Sizes: Small 5-8 $6.85 ........ $7.95 12V2-3 ....... $8.95 Large 4-10 .......... $9.50 YOUNKER "Satisfaction Always" In The Sterling Shopping Center No Muss - No Fuss Just Wash and Wear treasures to store . . . give a case she'll adore "ROYAL PRINCESS" jewel case by Farritigtou A beautiful, petite setting for precious possessions, designed with the finish and care of much more expensive cases. Sparkling interior of rayon satin and velvet, with ample depth. A .perfect traveling companion, covered with leather-like Texol®, choice of pink, blue, ivory or white . tax) a gift he'll value "THE GUARD" by Farriugtoit for travel or home storage of his fashion accessories. A protective flexible cuff link and tie bar decorates the inside cover. Swept- wing styling in two-tone black or brown leather-like Texol® coverings over steel, lined with rich rayon velvet and satin. Sizes 7x4 7/16 x 1 13/16 incies. 2.95 (no federal tax) •Leather Guods: First Flwr Christmas jewelry cache YOUNKERS "Satisfaction Always," In the Sterling Shopping Center CASUAIMAKER'S nylon jersey ensemble » 20 and " Vi w 2 " | costume jewelry by j LISNER . . . io accent your holiday costumes SI* ,$ 2 EACH You'll find delightful designs, pure drama, flashing lights, tailored gleam, everything .you've been looking .for! *plus 10% federal excise tax Gift Successes The Indian Moc The Indian Moc: ultra feminized! Fluffed with silky bunny fur, prettied with a fringe necklace . . . one of the surest ways known to score as a Santal Glove leather, flannelette lined to warm even the coldest foot! 2.99 The Fur's Tinted to Match! *WHIT1 * POWDER BLUE *TURQUCMSI *PINK 1. Satellite, pearlj in gold or silver $1* 2. Lame, braided gold, glamorous $1* 3. Romay for glamorout nights $2* 4. Spun Gold, exquisite gift .$2* 5. Cinderella, ideal Christmas detailing $2* Jeu flry: Pint floor YOUNKERS "Satisfaction Always' In the Sterling Shopping Center CORDUROY the indoor shoe For light living! in continental tapered style on the foam walk* on - bubbles sole, if s a shoe to meet all her re* taxing and entertaining moods with east. Mo*t gift-wise in Red, Blue. 2.99 — Shoes: l-int Moor YOUNKERS •.• ,, c . r . ,, ,. Shopping Center Satisfaction Always

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