The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 2, 1958 · Page 10
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 10

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1958
Page 10
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Probation Office Lists Cattle Feeders 500 Cases in 7 Years Anmwl Tour t Thursday About 100 BCfflffi of Mower Coun j ty p«rol» and probationers has bten compiled in the seven years that William Such* has been conn ty probation and parole officer, he told Rotarlana Monday noon. > During the «even years, about: 40 youth* hate been sent to the Youth Conservation Commission's reception center at Red Wing, in the first lift years, about 15 girls had committed offenses serious enough to report to the reception center, however, In the past year or to there have been just about the Mm* number sent. Sucha gave a short explanation of the work of the probation and parole officer'* duties on the federal, state and local levels, Has J Deputies The Federal District Court lias one chief probation officer and two deputies to handle federal cases such as income tax violator*, stolen car aeros* state lines. bank robberies and military offenders. The State Board of Parole dis-, poses of state cases released from' Stillwater, St. Cloud or Shakopee.j Or « am7alion i« the YCX which handles youths 8 to 18 and sometimes up to 21. The YCC maintains the Red w , n „ ^ Center. Sank Center Home for" Girl, and several forestry rnmps in northern Minnesota. ' ... , Of the 28 counties which have officers similar in Sucha. onlv Mower County Beef Feeders Assn. -,, . , . ,. - , , ™ B .'T f ° rms at . he S l , e L 'cktciK farm one mile west and ' ' m * e * S ?" lt \ of Auslin ,' at ^'"^ "".T, """"f *'" ^e feedmg o dairy and crossbred steers who grazed northern . Minnesota grass last summer. has a beef herd. Prepares Information '• .,. ,.. . . . <, ,. The local officer must help in . T ' Y " « l °P- *."•'» preparing background information ' ""* , the "°" ler Warnngton farm, on those sent to the reception cen- -%™ m> " ^. ° f Au » m , °T ter so that the authorities know: »f "£ £• Th ' s > s « cattle-feed- as much as possible about th e, g °P eratlon ' youth to determine his disposition.' The Farmers st a te Bank of Lyle HAVE YOU HAD YOUR Christmas parry? Office party? Store party? Club party? Bridge party? Soles party? Birthday party? Group party? Anniversary party? Democratic party? Republican party? New Years party? Organization party? Holiday party? Party party? correctional handling, he said. _ . .. . Probation varies with each case. Sucha continued. The type of re- stramt depends on the youth and! his cnme potential. Most of the! probationers are one-time offend- j ers j said, is that most of them have jwith religious background from a i happy family are seldom in trou- jble, he said. Some youths still get in trouble! upon returning from the training school. Work is done to keep gangs broken up and to steer individuals into activities which are physically or mentally constructive. of Minnesota livestock specialist, will speak. He also will be tour commentator, along with County Agent Don Hasbargen. ternoon stops are scheduled at Rudy Haugland farm, two miles east of Lyle. 1:30 p.m.; Anders Knutson farm, four miles southeast of Lyle, 2:15 p.m.; and Jon Streit farm, northeast of Lyle, 3 p.m. All persons interested in beef feeding are invited. HE PLAYED WITH MATCHES — Scared but safe, Mark Dingley, 3, is seen soon after his mother Mrs. Leonard Dingley, 905 Bauman, had rescued him from a burning mattress Monday afternoon. Mark had been playing with marches. He screamed for help and his mother got him out of the room unharmed except for red cheeks from the heat. IF NOT you'll be AMAZED •tth* Surprisingly LOW PRICES at the fabulous KING'S WOOD HOTEL Whatever Your Budget You'll Get the MOST for your money at KING'S WOOD Call us and SEE FOR YOURSELF (yes sir!) ask for GEORDIE HORMEL (pronounced HORMEL . Rhymes with informal) HEmlock 3-7373 Let us plan your party to suit YOU and YOUR budget. CALLUS (Continued on •age 14 Col. 1) Post Office Asks Increase on Parcel Post WASHINGTON (AP)-The Post Office Department today formally asked the Interstate Commerce Commission to approve a 17.1 per cent increase in parcel poet rates, designed to put fourth class mail! service on a self-sustaining basis. Postmaster General Arthur E. Summerfield announced the proposed advance in early October. He estimated the department was handling parcel post at a loss of 188 million dollars a year. I Postal officials said the proposals submitted today would bring in about $88.8 million more annually. I Postal laws require that parcel jpost service pay for itself, since jit competes with privately oper- ! ated express services. Basic Skills Test Slated Austin Outpaces Othei Cities in Fund Drives The Colorado basic skills in arithmetic test will be given Wednesday to sophomores at Austin High School. This test, taken to determine whether or not a student will have to take additional required mathematics as a junior or senior, will be administered in the sophomore English classes. "This Colorado Basic Skills Test is familiar to all our students," Miss Lena Grinley, guidance director, explained, "as it has been given to sophomores for several years." If a student scores below the 25 per cent requirement for passing, he will then be required to take additional mathematics before completion of his high school course. Credits offered for completion of this senior math class will not complement the credits required for graduation, Ray M. Wescott, Principal, pointed out. Austin's Muscular Dystrophy drive was a whopping success in comparison to neighboring cities according to figures compiled by Roger Larson, drive chairman. Close to 200 Moose canvassed the Austin area Nov. 23 in a house to house campaign for the 1958 drive and the collections together Austin Doctors Attend AMA Meet Among the Austin doctors who are attending the American Medical Assn. sessions in Minneapolis this week are: Drs. David Anderson, Harold Anderson, R. R. Wright, T. M. Seery, Paul C. Leek, and James Nesse. Dr. Leek, one of four alternate delegates from Minnesota, is taking part in clinical sessions. Dr. David Anderson will conduct a penel Thursday morning on "Cancer Detection in the Doctor's Office." with cannister contributions exceeded $3,500, better than any area city. Winona collected less than half, $1,300, of Austin's figure, and Rochester collected about $3,000. Rapid City, S. D., much larger than Austin, collected $2,600. Moose lodges were the big pushers of Muscular Dystrophy drives in the cities. Austinites were also generous in another successful drive this year, the United Funds campaign which went over the top for the first time. The eight agencies topped their $69,377.46 goal. The Mariners Will Headline 1959 Fair Show The Mariners, one of the hit at- .ractions at the 1957 Mower County Faff, will return to headline the grandstand show at the 19S9 Fair. The Mariners signed their contracts in Chicago Monday with the Fair Board, P. J. Holand, secretary, reported from there today. The Mariners quartet play show and night club dates all over the nation in the winter and go on the "open air" circuit in the summer. Joining the Mariners at the Fair will bs another nationally-known act, the Harmonicats, whose harmonica playing has been heralded from coast-to-coast. "These two name attractions are just par of the strongest grandstand line-up ever booked for the Mower County Fair," Holand said, popular Aut Swenson Thrillcade and Jungle Oddities. New this year are the Circle Bar Rodeo and Mary Kay's Band. "We are still looking for top flight, name attractions for the two Kiddies Days," Holand said. Holand, who is attending the In ternational Fair convention, found a note of optimism among book ing agencies and entertainers who see a good volume of business because of the generally full employment everywhere. "Entertainment offered at fairs competes successfully with television and other attractions," Holand said. "That is another reason for the optimism here at the convention." Other attractions at the 1959 Fair, Aug. 6-10, will be the horse show, running races and if possible, a country music show. Pacelli Concert Set Sunday "God'i Trombones," a musical version o! a Negro folk sermon introduced on television by Fred Waring in 1952, will be one of the features of the opening concert of the Pscelli High School orchestra and mixed chorus at the school auditorium 8:15 p.m. Sunday. The 98>memb*ri of the chorus win participate in "dod'a Trombones," with featured parts sung by Paul Lorenz, preacher, and tenor soloist; Elizabeth Palcich, prayer leader and soprano soloist and Gerald Ray, baritone soloist. Interpretive dancers in this num- i> i \! > i AUSTIN DAILY TUES., DEC. 2, 1958 PAGE 10 St. Olaf League in Advent Devotional Legion Offers Life Insurance A new life insurance program for American Legion members will be outlined at the Post 91 meeting Wednesday by Frank Dunsmore, post service officer. The new program makes insurance available to legion members at rates comparable with other companies and programs. This is a new service the legion is of : licenses of 22 Out in October Licenses of 22 Austin area motorists were cancelled, suspended, revoked or denied during October, with 10 other motorists reinstated according to the monthly report of the Minnesota Highway Department. Deprived of driver's licenses we're: William H. Albertson, 608 W. Oakland; Harold L. Andrews, Highway 218; Lorenzo R. Bailey, 201 E. Water; Michael J. Diai, 1806 Elizabeth; Daniel Gorman, 711 Madison; Ronald E. Groh, 1723 Carole; Paul S. Hagan, 109 N. Second; Andrew A. Hemphill, Mapleview; Vernon S. Iverson, Grand Meadow; William J. Jech, Dexter; Dwain D. Johnson, St. James Hotel; Walter J. Kara, Mapleview; Albert A. Kosel, Austin Rt. 3; James L. Lane, 1105 N. Fourth; Delmar A. Leeper, 1800 E. Winona; Douglas J. Minnick. Grand Meadow; Arthur G. Olson, Austin Rt. 5; Vincent Schuchard, Racine; Larry L. Sumner, Sargeant; Orlando F. Tramontane, 405 N. Third; Jon R. Voss, 405 Maple and Lawrence F. "Wend, Austin Rt. 2. Reinstated were Duane M. Aberg, Grand Hotel; Bruce R. Andrews, 613 Lincoln; Russell D. Asher, Austin Rt. S, Curvallor C. Cain, 202 S. Mian; Inez N. Glynn, Grand Meadow; Patrick J. Glynn, Grand Meadow; Alderk W. Ibeling, Rose Creek; Norman A. Peterson, Lyle; William I. Williamson, 409 S. River and Frank F. Wolff, Austin Rt. 1. The Freshman League, St. Olaf I f er ing its members, Ray Waters^ Lutheran Church, will hold an Ad-: post commander, explained, vent devotional at 7:30 p.m. Wed-j At the business session, a report nesday in the church. The devotional was especially written by Mrs. on the building (Committee on the status of remodeling of the new Legion Home. Maple and Jay, will The ruffed 'grouse is the offlcfal inme bird of Pennsylvania. ' Raymond Knight, advisor. Lana Miller and Joe Jacobson will be'jbe made and the regular month's program chairmen and Mrs. Mel-i business transacted. i'in Vlker hymn sins will lead the group The meeting starts at 8 p.m. at the present clubrooms. 2 City Traffic Crashes Cost $230 Two accidents caused $230 damage were reported to police. 7:50 a.m. Monday, Myrtle and i First, Lyle Fisher, 802 Myrtle, $100; Hubert M. Wacholtz, 1500 N. First, $100. 3:20 p.m. Monday, Cleveland and River, Doris Heimer, 311 {Cleveland, $5; James Ruud, 611 Locust, $25. Boy Leaving Hospital After 32-Day Stay Douglas Kamp, 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Kamp, Austin Rt. 5, Highway 56 is going home today, after being hospitalized 32 days with injuries suffered Oot. 31. Douglas was hit by a car on Highway 56 as he crossed to the mail box. He suffered a fractured skull and was at first in critical condition. The boy has been steadily improving and was scheduled to be home for Thanksgiving dinner with his brothers and sisters. He's one of 18 children. But some of the younger Kamp children came down with the flu and hospital officials reluctently decided to keep the boy in the hospital for Thanksgiving and away from the flu. FFA Poultry Judges Schedule Competition Poultry judges from the Austin Future Farmers of America Chapter will compete in the Dist. 16 contest at Kenyon, Wednesday. Representing the chapter will be Gary Clark, Doug Graff, Larry Levy and Thornton Pratt. Adviser Don Ritland will accompany the boys. The boys will compete with teams from 26 schools in the placing of live and dressed poultry and grading of eggs. ber will be Lois fleimer, Roberta Mancardi and Daniel Dufcher. Mary fihrhardt will bt organist and Janice Ulwelling, pianist. The 40-piece orchestra under the baton of Sister M. Oenevefa will open the program with the "Rake- czy March" and follow with Bar* tok's "Romanian folk Dances," and Kreisler's "Liebeslied," The string orchestra will then play Mozart's "Mmuetto," T»ch- ailcowsky's "Humoresque," and Issaac'a "Rumanian Overture." Members of the orchestra: Violin I — Paul Lorent, Susan Johnson, Nancy Deick, Jane Enright, James Ulwelling, Thomas Ploy. hart, Marsah Oarbisch, and Bonita Mlstrstta. Violin II — Margaret Lynch, Therese Rockers, Roger Murphy, Lester Baldus, Janet Holton, LaRita Callahan, Michael Smith, Sarah Seufert. Viola —Joseph Seufert, Marlou Oarb- isch, Diane Bloomfield, Barbara Hogan. Cello — Mary Kay Biedermann, Susan Seufert. Bass —Judith Callahan, Jean Callahan, Rosemary McClosky and Jane Saari. Flute — Janice Ulwelling, Janet Jacobson. Clarinet — Daniel Dutcher, Gerald Ray, and Margaret B e • t e. Trumpet — James Rysavy, George Roberts, Peter McCaffrey. Trombone- Frederick Lickteig and Michael Seery. Percussion — Robert Simon, Bonnie Blaser. Piano — Mary Ehrhardt. 4-Way Injury Trial Delayed Trial of a combined case of four personal injury suits was continued to Thursday by Judge A. C, Richardson Monday afternoon. The jury was selected Monday and some witnesses were caller! by Warren Plunkett, attorney )or Clarence Arena, Austin Acres. Others involved in the suit resulting from collision on Highway 218-N April 26, 1958 are Lyle H. Turner, 211 Minnesota, and Marshall Swanson, 108 N. Decker, the drivers, and Orville Armstrong, 207 Gleason, a passenger in the Turner car along with Arena. HELP!! W« must reduce our Jang* stack of Famout Make Elgin and Bulova WaKhttl 100 Watches Offered it ft Off Roger's Credit Jewelers 125 A. NORTH MAIN The finest ride you've ever known ... starts with the wonders of wide-track wheels to give you the most beautiful readability in the whole wide world! You've never known a car to ride so smoothly or handle so surely . . . because no car was ever built like this before. And that wide, solid stance is only the beginning. Engineering's hottest team really poured it on to produce this one for you: There's a great new Tempest 420 engine to give you the most breath-taking performance on wheels ... or, if it's extra economy you're after, Pontiac has, at no extra cost, a brilliant new V-8, the Tempest 420E, that actually delivers belter gas mileage than many smaller cars with so-called "economy en%ines"-and uses regular gas for further savings! There are great new True-Contour Air-Cooled Drakes for smooth, safer stops. And inside, seats wider than a sofa! Come on in and see this great new '59 Pontiac for yourself. Here are all the wonders you've waited for! PONTIAC MAKES V-8 HISTORY! A Pontiac Tempetl 420E has tet a NASCAR sane, tioned and supervised 2,442 mi. coast-to-coast economy mark on regular gas-only I'/jtf per mile at an average speed of 40.2 m.p.h.! See your Pontiac dealer for details and a test drive. . . . <icclni//it'd by experts as the year's top engineering aJiance! The v.heels are moved out 5 inches for the widest, steadiest stance in America-lower center of gravity for better grip on the road, safer cornering, smoother ride, easier handling. Pontiac gives you readability no narrow gauge car can offer! PONTIAC SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER LARRY HAI/ 508 Lonsing Avenue America's Number Road Car! 3 Totally New Series • Catalina • Star Cl.ief • Bonnevillt And remember, yuui quality Pontiac dealer displays the wanuiacturer's suggested retail prices on every new Pontiac! -—-—---------——_ -BUICK-i ING Dial HE 3-2321

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