The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 3, 1958 · Page 12
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 12

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Austin, Minnesota
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Wednesday, December 3, 1958
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Page 12
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City Council School Festival Day Changed All Kinds of ANCIENT PAINTER — Space-minded readers may think, at first glance, that this Is an ICBM's view of the United States. Actually, it's the work of the universe's ancient painter, Jack Frost. The art was performed on a window in an Austin home. MALE CHORUS SCORES Cuts 2nd Notch on Season's Baton An isolation booth for music-! Two notches are now on the;"Whiffenpoof Song" and "Halls of retiewert would have its merits. |season> baton — two concerts Ivy" have been heard so many For, Just hear the views of four or fiv» others, and then without an IBM machine one's mental processes defy unscrambling. Certainly a choral concert is like tha old gray mare in one well done, and what is even'times and places that the chorus more thrilling, well • attended. offered them in more Whereas the orchestra achieved sophisticated style. Musically, the its goal in seeking help from the result was most pleasant; Choralaires to give the contrast;emotionally, there was a yearning needed after the slightly ponder- for a wee bit more of the beer hall gusto, but we get plenty of the latter on TV and radio. We presume the chorus would respect - "it ain't what it used| ous Beethoven, the Male Chorus to was." Austin Male Chorus, un- Tuesday night took even more ex- like the old gray mare, has sur-1 treme mea sures. The audience _ vived life'* viccisitudes and is a t-! seemed h ' 8 . hly P leased ' and there:have preferred the greater ap- is no denying that it was a pro-| p i a use for the opening three sel- duction of no small theatrical sta-jections, including a fine Taylor ture and delightfully tuneful. |arrangement of "Concord! Laeti- We have never overcome im-jtia," but we leaned to the four aginary knife-stabs in the chest (concluding numbers "Fanfare for we feel when the applause for the;Christmas Day," "Break Forth 0 iracting larger audiences than ever. Not that some sleight-of-hand hasn't been required to ke-ep space with a much-refurbished John Q. Public. ' I Notches on Baton "specials" outmeters those for the main show. On the other hand, Before really getting into con- i "'I "'""',"' , ™ ."' ding when he expressed gratifica- „„; __j _ : _u. «.-i ^ y . ... Beauteous Heavenly Light," "Jingle Bells" (a different version) and "You'll Never Walk Alone.' Solo Work Pleasing ding when he expressed gratifica tion at the size of the audience. In face of the fact that the Austin i _. . Symphony concert was just a' The chor "s, having come of week ago Sunday and drew a goodi and having ° T '^My should respond accordingly. hV pub^c' The ^"ar-accompanied " «I« tT»l«:«-»» ».UU n._'. H nie Eloise" with Barry "Bon- Rush, Faces Heavy Agenda Friday Austin counctlmen win have a 1 full agenda, with some 30 items of business, when they hold their regular meeting Friday night. Four public hearings will be held, three of them on change- of-use district. A change from residential to commercial is being asked on the lot at t h e southwest corner of Kenwood and Victoria (Ryther property); at 1404 Johnson, (Mickclson Concrete Products); and on the Hormel estate property recently annexed. A hearing will be held on acceptance of the proposed plat for Sotithgate Second Addition. Unfinished business scheduled to come up again at the meeting includes vacation of the alley from Second to Fourth between Bauman and Harmon; the ordinance authorizing assessments in accordance with recommendations of the Citizens Advisory Committee on street maintenance and improvements; and a committee report on extension of Myrtle street west of Eight. Also pending is parking at Berg Funeral Home and at several drug stores; and the question of whether to install "stop" «r "yield" signs on Bridge street. Several petitions have been submitted for consideration. They include requests for change from residential to commercial of lots on northeast corner of Ellis avenue, and Oakwood, 150 feet along Ellis and 377 feet along Oakwood; and on a lot at northwest corner of Kenwood and Myrtle, portion of which is already zoned (Burr Oaks Market.) Other applications include on-sale liquor licenses, cab drivers licenses, and acceptance ' of plat for Southlawn Third Addition. One item on the agenda asks for Council reconsideration of its action in raising the fee for liquor licenses. Scheduled for a third reading is For the first time in the history of the Austin Public j Schools' annual Christmas Festival presentation, the per- jformance will be given for the public on a Sunday after* 'noon. Unlike the custom followed in previous years, when the festival was given at an evening performance during the last week school was in session before the Christmas recess, this year's production will be at 3 p.m., Dec. 14. ed. t.Ov>) L 141«7 .7 V.CJA O J^l WMVVAWIl TT AAJ W (Kb \> IJtlAllf JU/t?Vl J.TC* As in past years, however, no admission will be charg* Directed by Paul O. Heltne and Wilbur Funk, the festival will include more than 290 participating students from the high school and Junior College. The Auditorium stage will be decorated by the art department. Gilderhus Delegate to National FU Meet Weather Hits in November 01* man weather made a versatile sweep through the Austin area during November, displaying all sides of a very sly character. The temperature ranged from a high of 65 on the first day to a low of -10 on the last dny. Wrapped in the temperature was rain and snow, sunny and cloudy days, one record windy barrage early Nov. 18 and 11 clear days. Still to hit is the first big snow, fall. A year ago Austin already had endured a five-inch snow. Board 1 to Interview Choice of Judges David Gilderhus Adams, vice president of the Mower County 'armers Union was elected a delegate to the national Farmers Unon convention in Springfield, 111., n March. He will represent Dist. 15 (Mower, Freeborn, Steele, Dodge and Waseca counties) and will be one of Minnesota's 16 delegates to the national conclave. He was nom- nated and elected at the state convention in St. Paul last week. Mower County had 20 representatives at the state convention among 2,500 from locals all over the state. The convention banquet heard M. W. Thatcher, general manager Grain Terminal Exchange, ajing-Udolpho; and Mr. and Mrs.!23 47 12""'"' Partly Cldy Farmers Union affiliated coopera-iRay Werner, Waltham-Red Rock.j^ 44 17!"'.'.[".07 Cloudy live, report how through the-pur' chase of -the Macabe Elevators, GTA has become one of the largest grain handlers and merchants In the nation. County delegates and their locals were Kenneth Nelson, Erwin Hanson, Martin Prescott and Mr. and Mrs. David Gilderhus, Adams-Marshall; John Thill Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bulson, and Mike Cotter, Austin-Windom; Edith Wilson, Grand Meadow. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Christianson, Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Pet- 1 65 25. 2 63 25 3 63 24 4 B5 27 3 63 28 02 6 46 19 j 7 46 19 ! 8 52 27 26 9 40 28 10 39 11 54 12 51 |13 52 21. 22. 19. 24. 14 62 32. 15 56 34. 16 49 33. 17 61 18 62 41. 21. ...75 19 36 17. Clear Clear Clear Clear Rain it Snow Partly cldy. Partly Cldy Rain Cldy 4 Cold Clear Cloudy Overcast Partly Cldy Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cldy it Rain Partly Cldy Clear Melvin Smith, unanimously-recommended applicant for Mower County Probation Officer, will be nterviewed by the Mower County Board at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Smith, a deputy probation office in Ramsey County, as provided by law was recommended 'or the post by Cist. Judges A. C. Richardson, Warren Plunkett and James Cahill and Juvenile Judge Paul Kimball. erson, and Mr. and Mrs. Lauren 1 2 g 55 20 Cloudy Grant (county president), Lans-J2i 43 23 ]" Cloudy Racer to Give Youths Safety Demonstration 24 38 125 37 ,26 32 J27 28 !28 19 j29 21 30 9 its house, the sizeable cheering sec-i spurs on boisterous - rollicking tion Tuesday night was something ! renditions ' showed that il is *""? for which this community has ai" p to its task of biddin * for right to crow. This, despite the! favor ** more artistic interpreta- actuality that some of the ticket- ', tlons and arr angements. vendors In some instances were,! Yearning for Gusto shall we say, unusually ardent. {guitarist, and Walter Nordin Jr. and James Olswold, soloists, was highly pleasing. Other solo work by Arthur Houston, Dr. Roger Downing and Ray Hewitt, vocal, and Jack • Tedrow's percussion work in "Dry Bones" merited high Here's Baldy Talkin' Austin's Parade of Champions has gained another member. The United Funds campaign went over the top for the first and only time in all the years of its existence. The championship team that accomplished this feat deserves the thanks of Austin for demonstrating once again that when Austin sets out to win, it is hard to stop. Too many times we let ourselves be pulled apart by conflicting ideas instead of using those different ideas to help make new approaches to our problems. We may not have all agreed on the need of each agency represented but enough people were contacted to make up the deficits. And that's as it should be for we are all working towards one goal and that is a better and more prosperous Austin, a city that can provide jobs for our children when they have finished their education and a decent living for those Willing to work for it. To those unselfish workers that put in so many tedious hours that paid off so handsomely Austin gives you irs gratitude. C. R. H. praise, proving again that a talented director, able ensemble and To illustrate the point, the .gifted soloists can go a long way. Last but by no means least, Fiddler Beers and Mrs. Fiddler earned Oscars for personality and showmanship. While we had to strain a point to shake off the dregs of mundanity to gain admittance to that Candlelight Cafe in a secluded spot in old Vienna, Fiddler Beers played well as the gypsy violinist. The Choralaires were high on glamor as atmosphere for the act but appeared ill at ease and out of cast without a chance to sing or at least hum. Baldwin west of 10th street; and an ordinance annexing four lots between Grove and Baldwin west of Millfield. Sign Going Up at Austin Labor Center A 13-foot $1,500 neon sign will be erected today at the Austin Labor Center. Walter Klement, chairman of the sign committee, said the sign approved in August by the membership has white lettering with a A nationwide safe-driving program cited by the National Safety Council and featuring a world- famous riace driver-lecturer will be given students of the Austin High School Thursday. Roger Ward, eight-time racer on the Indiannapolis Speedway, will conduct the lecture demonstration. His appearance here has been arranged by the Austin Carburetor and Electric Co. View Second Addition. Action will be considered on a dark blue back ground and grey j T h ese track veterans have taken storm sewer assessment in Cedar trim> The sign reads AUSTIN j their expert safety instruction to across the top with LABOR riin-j ne arly a million students since ning lengthwise and CENTER!early 1956. More than 1,400 schools across the bottom half. j throughout the 48 states will have Austin architect Ed Novak is the'been visited by the lecturer-driv- designer and it was constructed j ers since 1956. by Theissen Signs, Highway 218-S.! Ward points out how safety on the race track relates to everyday highway driving. He illustrates his talk with a film and flannel- driver training classes and inspects student cars for defects upon re! quest. Weather Aids Construction in November Crews Tuesday completed steel supports for the sign. the at Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1869. First public weather service in Lingering Autumn weather, free j the United States was established of snow, boosted November building over Jast year's level with • total of 23 permits issued including 12 homes. Construction costs for the 23 permits was estimated at $218,500, up $73,000 over last November's $144,700. Then there were nine new 8. 11. 2., -4. -1. -J. -10. . .03 Clear .T Cloudy Clear Clear Partly Cldy Clear . Cldy & Wdy Elks to Honor Departed at Sunday Rites Austin Elks will pay tribute tt a charter member for the last time in annual memorial services Sun day. J. H. Skinner, long-time edito of THE HERALD, was the las remaining charter member at th time of his death last Spring. Six others will be honored at services in the Elks Lodge Hall at 2:30 p.m., W. R. Smith, C. E. Gilleece, C. W. Wilkins, A. P. Swenson, H. A. Rutherford and! J. H. Hogan. Dr. Paul C. Leek will deliver the memorial address. Dr. L. W. Wagner, grand exalted ruler, is in charge. i PAOl 12 MS Patients Get Bids to Party Sunday Twenty-two invitations have been sent to multiple sclerosis patients to attend i Christmas party Sunday. The gathering is being sponsored by the Mower County Mul tiple Sclerosis organization which was recently formed here with Judge Warren Plunkett as president. The party, to be held at 4:80 p.m at the Kaus-Kmmt station south of the city, will be open to all MS patients. They are being invited to bring a relative or friend. Refreshments will be serv- ved. Guests will watch a live TV show and will take part in. a portion of the program. Although the selection it up to the judge*, the appointment must be confirmed by the Clounty Board. At the request of Commissioner Luther Larson the board unanimously adopted a resolution requesting that the State Highway Dept. "make necessary surveys and speed recommendations and restrictions on CSAR 25 and CSAH near Lansing." The specific area stretches of road involved are CSAR 25 from one half mile north of Lansing to one half mile south of Lansing and CSAR 2 frogi one-fourth mile west of Lansing to one-quarter mile east. The speed reductions were asked by residents of these roads because of the number of residences along these roads and the amount of pedestrian traffic. The board appropriated $300 of the law library and opened bids on workmen's compensation and bonding of county employes. Austin PO Expands Hours for Christmas Postmaster" Elmer Requa announced today that the A u s t'i n Post Office will be open 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. Dec. 13 and Dec. 20 (Saturdays) and also Dec. 12-Dec. 20 the office will be open for business at 8 a.m. instead of regular opening hour of 8:30 a.m. Frank Bradley Heads Independent Agents Frank. Bradley, Austin, was elected president of Region 6, Independent Insurance Agents Assn., and Neal Hofstad, Rochev ter, was named secretary-treasurer. The region covers southeastern- Minnesota. Recruiters to Attend Mill City Conference The Austin Army Recruiting Office will be closed Thursday, Friday and Saturday while Sgts. Ray Troop and Tom Richards attend a recruiter's conference in Minneapolis. The office will be open Monday evening as usual. Read The Classified Ads. HELP!! W« must reduct our large stock of Famoui Make Elgin and Butova Worth**! 100 Watches Offered at Vi Off Roger's Credit Jewelers 125 A. NORTH MAIN Later, Fiddler Beers was noti^ omes and a tota ^ o{ 19 permits only highly entertaining with hisi issued - "oldtime" fiddling numbers but' Ed Pheister, 607 W. Winona, musically sound. He also did beautifully on the psaltery, or dulcimer, in his solo as well as in accompanying Mrs. Beers, i whose voice we enjoyed greatly, ; especially in "Sweet Little Jesus Boy." "The Frozen Logger," in which Mr. Beers joined, was roll- icksome, and better popular entertainment than most of the stuff jEd Sullivan and Steve Allen have to offer. — CFB. All Bills PAID IN FULL II That's the way to enjoy Christmas and that's the way you'll have it when you join our Christmas Club for 1959. Now Open/ HUmltxk 3-XS9J AUSTIN STATE BANK F nic addition, $3,900. W. F. Monty, 707 Bauman, garage, $900. Dale Fortney, 1517 Lyndale, dwelling. $14,000. Miller-Molde Const., 103 N. Elm Tree, dwelling, $13,000. Dale Fortney, 1713 Collins, gar age, $1,000. Orvel Ehlert, 1004 N. Seventh, garage, $500. Church of Christ, parsonage, 1908 Lincoln Parkway, dwelling, $18,500. Robert L. Olson, 602 Neveln, dwelling, $9,000. Kenneth Slack, 2001 Ellis, garage, $450. Walter Wicks, 910 Moscow, garage, $850. James Zipsy, 203 Oakwood, garage, $1,000. Don Schleusner, 1504 N. Third, dwelling, $20,000. Harold Erichson, S02 Southwood Rd., dwelling, $20,000. Harold Erichson, 2005 Fifth St., N.W., dwelling, $17,000. Perky Home & Improvement, 1812 E. Winona, dwelling, $15,000. Miller Real Estate, 1317 W. Oakland, addition, $25,000. Charles McKenzie, 1504 Medary, garage, $600. Ed A. Uhlis, 2306 E. Water. ! dwelling, $14,000. : C. B. Dannenhauer, addition, $800. Charles LeBarron, 1317 Park, addition, $2,000. George Gunderson, 706 Neveln, dwelling, $13,000. George Gunderson, 702 Neveln, dwelling, $13,000. Henry Uschold, 2004 Fifth St., N.W., dwelling, $15,000. November 1958 — New dwelling permits. 12; total permits, 23; to tal construction cost, $218,500. November 1957 — New dewlling permits, 9; total permits, 19; total construction cost, $144,700. Patterson Named to Toeterville Board TOETERVILLE, Iowa - Max Patterson was elected to the board of the Toeterville Cooperative Elevator Monday night, succeeding Anders Kundsen who did not seek re-election. After the business meeting, Stan Thomke, Rockwell, Iowa., cooperative elevator manager, showed pictures ol Russia, Belgium and GeniKuiy. The members voted to pay oiie-half of the ismi dividend in cash this year. A steak dinner was served 14'j members before the nu-eiinu. All Aboard for Our See This Prize Set PLUS GALORE FREE Christmas Drawing The Lucky Ticket Wins A Complete LIONEL ELECTRIC TRAIN SET U.S. MADE ... THE FINEST NAME IN TRAINS CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS' Express Stop for Famous Gift Ideas Amity Leather Goods . . . Argus Cameras . . . Evening in Paris by Bourjois . . . Eastman-Kodak Cameras . . . Parker Pe'ns'. . . Kings Men . . . Remington Shavers . . . and hundreds of other nationally famous gift ideas! PEOPLES Your Grand Central Station for Gift Lines! WE'RE CLOSING-OUT Our Line of SUNBEAM APPLIANCES REDUCED PRICES Curl Type Ribbon Reg. lOc 2 FOR 4 FOR 19c Gilt Wrap Reg. 25c 2 FOR 29c 6 FOR 79c Complete Line of KODAK CAMERAS and ACCESSORIES! Many New Cameras in Discontinued Models at a CLOSEOUT PRICE! Christmas Snow 15-oz. Blue, Pink, White. Reg. 98c 83c Drawing to be held SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20TH 8:00 P. N. 36 pieces including: • Twin Diesel Engines • Freight Cars • 60-watt transformer • Caboose • Uncoupler • 26 section track PLUS 24-PIECE OVER-UNDER PLASTIC TRESTLE SET NOTHING TO RUYI NO RESERVATIONS! Christmas Tree Ornaments • Tree Tops • Lights • Stands • Etc. Box Candies by Schraft, Whitman and Garratt in Bright Christmas Wrap Zipper closure, Durable Plastic MEN'S SLAVING KITS, $3.00 Value $1.89 OUTSTANDING TOILETRIES by Max Factor, Dorothy Perkins Revlon and Yardley FREE ALMANAC CALANDERS Old Spice by Shulton Barbara Gould Evening in Paris by Bouriois Send Your Own Snapshot or Holiday Greeting in a Christmas Folder by Photocraft Envelope Included 203 North Main CUT RATE DRUG HE 3-3161

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