The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 8, 1958 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, December 8, 1958
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MON., DEC. 8, 1958 PAGE 12 BEN FRANKLIN CLOSE-OUT! GIRLS' QUILTED LINED CAR COATS Wl* Potko How! • R«4 «* Turquelit • Sitts 7 • 14 CLOSE-OUT! GIRLS' WASHABLE QUILTED LINED JACKETS • Pite-lined Hood • Zipper Front • Don River Ploidi • Red or White e Siiet 7-14. $100°° Dec. 23 fAerchantsI con regW«> THIS COUPON WORTH ON THE PURCHASE OP 1 IB. of FRESH, PURE MILK CHOCOLATE STARS AT OUR CANDY COUNTER Reg. 79c Value — 54c With Coupon BEN FRANKLIN 1 t D NAflONAltr KNOWN FREE PARKING - STERLING SHOPPING CENTER Hospital Needs More Cash Reserves, Dougherty Says A hospital's well-being hinges on four factors, and St. Olaf is strong in all four, Park Dougherty, president, said at the annual meeting of the St. Olaf Hospital Assn., Saturday afternoon. The board had one recommendation for the coming year — a St. Olaf Women's Auxiliary might be organized. Dougherty pointed out that sustaining outside support can be maintained only if it is organised support. Some 86 Minnesota hospitals have active auxiliaries, in- eluding some of the best ones, he :ontinued. Opportunities Unlimited "Our Grey Ladies are providing' a wonderful service in the tiospital itself, but the opportunities for auxiliary service outside the hospital's walls are unlimited," he said. "We solicit your help in marshaling Austin's citizens behind an organization to sustain and strengthen our community hospital," he said. R. C. Alderson and Clarence Nockleby were re-elected to the board of trustees. The four factors of a hospital's well-being as given by Dougherty are: 1. Adequate buildings and modern equipment. "St. Olaf has both," he stated. 2. Sound management. Dough erty said St. Olaf has had 8 years of it. "This institution val ued at $1,850,000, employing 250 people and doing an annual business volume of nearly $1,200,000 does not run itself," he added. "The administrators, director of nursing services, executive nouse- keeper and dietician make it run well." Tribute to Pioneers 3. It must' have skillful doctors, who will cooperate constructively with the administrative staff "There is ample evidence of the high quality of St. Olaf's medi cal staff," Dougherty continued. 4. A hospital must have wide community support. Re paid tri bute to the pioneer Lutheran pas tors and parishioners who foundet the hospital and then recalled bow the entire community responded to the call for help in 1955 U build the latest addition. Dougherty said that 3,912 indi vlduals and firms contributed $378,000, of which 96 per cent ha been paid. "The most striking feature wa that 3,558 families made pledge of $36—one buck a month for 3 months," Doughery pointed out "This aggregated $131,000, an im portent sum in itself." Dougherty recalled that in 1955 there were 105 beds. The patien count on May 23, 1958 was 152— the year's record. The averag daily patient census has been 117 52, so there is still room for grow th. The problem of keeping pace will the community's hospital needs i ever on the trustees minds, h said, as he reported the purchas of Ulwelling land behind the hos pital for parking lots and future expansion. No Cash Reserve! The board president pointed eul there is ample working capita but no cash reserves for deprecia tion, replacements or expansion The mortgage on the building ha been reduced from $600,000 $530,000 and the hospital must earn $30,000 each year to meet th mortgage payments. This past year the hospital ne ted $24,257, $4,743 short of reti ing the $29,000 maturing paymen Any hospital must retire its an nual mortgage payments, replac obsolete and wornout equipmen and build up depreciation and ex pension reserves, he stated. Th major cost of expansion, he sail still must come from the citizens Dougherty commented on th last steps in the 1955 $1,395,00 construction program which ar now under way—the complete ov erhaul and renovation of Buildin Advertisement AdvcrtlMment Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relifeves Pain Bftnr YM^. M. V. SC.»~.i-fl% «• .«, . ... , N. T. (SpMUi) _ p er the first time science has found a new Dealing; substance with the astonishing ability to shrink h.mor- rhpids, stop Itching;, and reliere pain — without surgery. In. ease after case, whfle gently reliering pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all-resnlta were •o thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Pile hare ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new healing sob stance (Bie-Dyne«)-discoTery e* * w »T W ' f " n * n » '««•««» institute This substance Is now amiable ta tuppenttrf or ointment /arts under the name Preparation H.* At your druggist. Money back ••««. U. 8. rat, OS. REGISTER FOR A FREE 00 'ioo UNITED STATES SAVINGS BOND FREE PARKING EVERY DAY TO Bl GIVEN AWAY From Now Until Dee. 23 by Hie Sterling Shopping Center Register at Any Sterling Store! (No Purchase Necessary — 16 Yrs. and Over Eligible) "SPARE TIME" FROZEN TURKEYS 5 IB AVG. SWANSDOWN ANGEl FOOD CAKE MIX BLEACH $100 CHRISTMAS TREES Choose from a whole truckload of select Northern Grown trees. No. 1 and the completion of a new laboratory. C. W. Hlldreth, administrator, explained the financial figures given by L. H. Williams, treasurer. The business volume increased substantially again to $1,179,690, but due to rising costs they were less well off than last year by $1,731. Patient Car* Costs More The average per diem cost of patient care increased from $26.65 to $28.39. Two-thirds of the operating expense is for one item- labor, Hildreth emphasized. He said that science would have a difficult task to find a mechanical replacement for the tender loving care needed In a hospital and rendered by warm-hearted hu man beings, Hildreth reported the hospital can care for 164 adults and 36 newborn at one time. During the year there were 7,117 patients requiring 42,941 days of care. The adult patients stayed an average of 6.44 days and the newborn stayed 4.56 days. Expansion in the past year included a new linen storage room In the area of the old X-ray de partment, expansion of the geriatric unit and new tub, toilet and shower facilities — also a fine new sitting room for the elderly patients. Hildreth announced the selection of Dr. LoweU J. Smythe, certified clinical and anatomical pathologist, as head of the new labora tory. Dr. Smythe joined the staf officially Sunday. Projects for the future are a new emergency room, new central stores area and a nurses' lounge The administrator thanked the many individuals and groups which have given time and needed items to the hospital. New Doctors Hildreth mentioned the addition of three doctors — Dr. Harold Paulus, Dr. Mansur Taufic and Dr. Rok Shin. New equipment in use in the operating room was also explained. Dr. R. R. Wright, president of the medical staff reported that much work has been done by the creditation committee headed by Dr. Thomas Seery in classifying the doctors as to their service in the hospital, he said. Record- keeping has been improved as has mass casualty planning, infection control and the study of tissues through autopsies. Mrs, William Nierengarten reported the Grey Ladies have served over 6,000 hours since Nov. 1, 1956. Of the 19 who started in Group One, only three have dropped out and they moved out of the state, she said. Williams' financial report gave the following percentages of income: 524 — Room, board and nursery. 9.9 — Operating and delivery room and anesthesia. 9.1 - X-ray. 8.J — Pharmacy. 14.1 — Other »uch as dressings, oxygen, etc. The 1958 dollar was used as follows: 66.4 cents — Payroll. 1.8 cents — Interest and raort- Set Schedule of Witnesses Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Hartman, traveling ministers of the Watchtower Bible & Tract Society of Brooklyn, is visiting the Austin Congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses this week. Hartman. is a graduate of the Watchtower Bible College at South Lansing, N. Y. His wife, a native of London, received her ministerial training under the direction of the London branch of the Watchtower Bible & Tract Society. Hartman is serving 20 congregations in northeast Iowa and southern Minnesota as circuit supervisor. A full week's program is scheduled for him here, necessitating a change in the regular meeting schedule of the congregation. The ministry school and service meeting regularly scheduled for Thursday night will be advanced to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Following this meeting, Hartman will give counsel. Wednesday and Thursday nights, he will visit the home Bible study groups. While these meet on Tuesday evening normally, during this week the group at Kingdom Hall will meet Wednesday. Those at 1203 N. Seventh will meet Thursday. Hartman will discuss with each of these groups the most advanced methods of group Bible study as well as suggestions on how to put into practice in ev eryday life the Bible principle* learned. Saturday at 6:30 p.m. he will meet with congregation officials at the Kingdom Hall. At 8 p.m. be will lefrd in An audience participation discussion of "New Things Learned." The highlight of his visit will be a public talk at the Kingdom Hall on 3 p.m. Sunday on "la Love Practical Among the Nations In Our Time?" This will be followed by the regular weekly Watch tower study at 4:15 after which he will again address the congregation. Christ in Christmas Posters Are Erected SPRING VALLEY, Minn. "Keep Christ in Christmas" post ers were made by Grace EUB Church Youth Fellowship member: at Spring Valley and placed ir store windows. Sharon Lappers and Karen Math ison served lunch at the work ses sion. 1.4 cents - Utilities. 30.4 cents — Supplies and expense. Assets of the hospital are $1, 860,933.84 and the liabilities are $583,534.69. The entire net income of. $24,257.84 was applied to the $29,000 payment on the mortgage principal which was made during 1958. Austin Woman Is Honored by District VFW Eleven Austin women attended the VFW First District meeting Sunday at Owatonna. Mrs. Clifford Salisbury received a bell bracelet for her efforts in collecting, dues. A report was given on community service by Mrs. Hans Paulson and Mrs. Roscoe Blanchard, district membership chairman, reported on the membership program. A joint meeting with the posts was held at noon with a smorgasbord dinner served. Also attending from Austin were Mrs. Norbert Narveson, Mrs. Palmer Bather, Mrs. Alois Krebsbach, Mrs. Robert Rasmussen, Mrs. Watson Storry, Mrs. Mabel Blaiskey, Mrs. L. W. Lacy and Mrs. Richard Klaus. t Lyle Post Office Sets Additional Time LYLE, Minn. —Additional hours for the Lyle Post Office for Christmas mailing were announced by Postmaster Darrell Matter today. The office will remain open on Saturday afternoon, Dec. 13 and until 4 p.m. Dec. 20, and will remain open during the noon hour Dec. 13 Dec. 23. _ ^^^^^^^^^^-U-jg _ PENS ft PENCILS Large Selection To Choott From Nilan Printing Co., Inc. 130 W. Mople . fh. HE 3-20S5 REGISTER FOR A FREE United States Savings Bond To Be Given Away EVERY DAY From Now Until December 23 By The Sterling Shopping Center (No Purchase Necessary — Register At Any Sterling Store) SUNBEAM BLADE-ELECTRIC SHAVEMASTER RAZOR WITH HI-VELOCITY SHAVING ACTION Reg. $27.95 Now Only DELICIOUS—FULL 2 POUNDS Hampshire RUM BUTTER House FRUIT CAKE Made from a Prized Colonial Recipe CHOCK FULL OF THE FINEST FRUITS DRUGS Mrs. Marlon Rolfson Injured in Missouri HOLLANDALE, Minn. - A former Holljmdftle resident, Mfg. Har- Ian Rotfaon, was critically injured Sunday in a car-train collision near Sedalla, Mo. She was a pass* enger la their car, driven by her lusband. She suffered chest injuries and wat taken to the Sedalla hospital. Rolfson, and a son, Har- Ian, Jr., reportedly were n o t seriously injxvred. the Rolfsons had taken their other son, Larry, back to White/ ;nan Air Force Base, in Missouri, after a leave, They were en root* home to Winona, where the; moved about a year ago. The Rolfsons have • daughter, Mary Lou, a student our** at fto* Chester, Read Th« Clantfltd Adi. Do Your Christinas Shopping at STERLING A1X YOUR NlstOS IN ONll CONVINIINT LOCATION ~« $ FREE! 100 00 1» E«* •£wf UNITED STATES SAVINGS BOND To Be Given Away EVERY DAY NOW '« through Tues. f Dec. 23 •tthe * STERLING SHOPPING CENTER^ Names Will Be Drawn From Those Registered Each Day REGISTER EVERY DAY! Only Those 16 and Over Eligible No Purchase Necessary REGISTER AT ANY STERLING STORE M* %& tr 7>. v\ Always Plenty of FREE PARKING A! the _M STERLING SHOPPING CENTER "your complete family shopping :-.» \/ •*** :'fr.»» center "

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free