The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 9, 1958 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 10

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 9, 1958
Page 10
Start Free Trial

1 FLOOD THREAT? —One small segment of tree - cutting along the Cedar River bank of the George Ulwelling property Jjack of St. Olaf Hospital is seen here Many trees and much brush have drop- ped into the Cedar, causing concern that the Spring thaw may float logs and brush to jam ice at bridges, causing river to back up and flood adjacent areas. The city is investigating. County Drive Witnesses in for Red Cross Car Mishap Is Shaping Up A former state senator from Dodge and Mower entities, Albert 0. Starks, is attaining a reputation as a humorist at the winter tourist haven of McAI- len, Texas. "He has such a Keen sense of humor that we often ask him to tell one or two of his humorous stories at tourist programs," Scotty Herweck, hostess, reported. "He's our offi- r cial humorist." Ibers, Monday afternoon. Starks is an active worker in Several communities remain to the tourist programs and will be contacted, he said. Of those speak at the formal opening, marking the completion of $13,200 in improvements to Me- Allen's $100,000 tourist hall. More, than half of the villages in Mower County have been contacted for chaimen for the 1959 Red Cross campaign, Don Sandeen, county fund chairman, reported to Red Cross board mem- contacted, some have already engaged their workers. Plans are still progressing on the United Ru- Give Version Witnesses for Haven Lee, Harold Smith and Lawrence Streif suit against John Osmundson Bros., in their civil Wiklman and were called by attorneys William Baudler and Robert Leighton Monday afternoon and this mom- ing. Ulland Bros. Co, was dropped as a defendant Monday by agreement of attorneys. Lee is suing for $50,000 and Streif and Smith for $20,000 each for injuries suffered when Wild- ral Solicitations which will in- — ........ .*.o o,... c . tu ™,, C1 , ,, 11U Starks, a former farmer inj c ' u de the Red Cross, Sister Ken- man went through a "T" inter the Dexter area, served in the nv and Heart Fund after the: section of Highway 56 and High New Hayfield Army and West Point ft 1 !*••*. ! Experiences Are Told State Senate from 1938 to 1946. He since moved to Austin and has worked as a house painter. Starks also is a past president of the Mower County ""Farm Bureau. School Steel Supply Arlie Sherman, son-in-law of Ed- HAYFIELD, Minn. - It looks ; ward Usenl ' Save his classification like old Santa can't keep his prom- i talk before Rot a"ans Monday noon ise to give Hayfield a new high: bv te!lin S of his experiences in the • • • — • • Army and at West Point. Sherman joined the State Guard school for Christmas. And he blames it all on a steel *njv» nv Miuiiica iif an \Jii a olCvl shortage. It's delaying work on the in 1941 and was later in the Uni classroom section and now. no one versit y of Mil ™sota ROTC. He en- knows when the school will open. tered the Arm y in 1!)45 and snort- Officials had hoped to move during ly , thereafter was accepted for Phrirfmns tramfi™ Officers Candidate School at Ft. jBenning, Ga. His first assignment was in California to serve as an instructor. His first overseas assignment was to Korean occupation ai'.cr World War II. He told how all of the Japanese were ordered to pack up whatever possessions they wish- Christmas vacation. "There is a faint possibility some basketball games may be played in the new gymnasium," Supt Dean Fritze reported. "The floor and bleachers will be completed in the near future and painting and celling work is about done." In progress are plastering, wall- glazing, locker installationand a I ed to carrv on <heir backs and variety of other work. From the outside it looks as though the building.has been completed, but step inside and your in a beehive of construction. j were transported by baggage cais ito ships which returned them toj I Japan. Korea Lost Leadership "This was done with families which had lived in Korea over Sir Robert Peel originated the 100 years and regardless of their modem English police system. position in the country," Sherman ENTRY BLANK CHRISTMAS LIGHTING CONTEST Box 100 Austin, Minn. Please enter the following home in your Christmas Lighting Contest. Name Address Directions: (Suburban Area) said. Consequently, Korea lost all its leadership. What followed was the promotion of many young men to management jobs which were advanced for their current abilities. Most of these problems worked themselves out, Sherman said, and the men grew into their jobs. The Russians were very unfriendly, he said, and would shoot at Americans who crossed their lines. The Communists were already talking of revolution and caused upsets in some communities where they took over and killed all the leaders. He added that the South Koreans became just as brutal in dealing with the Communists. Then one day Sherman's regimental commander called him and asked him if he would like to go to West Point — his congressional Rose Creek HS ROSE CREEK, Minn. -Five Rose Creek High School students maintained an "A" average in the second six weeks period, Supt. H. S. May announced today. The "A" students are Carol Me- Closky, LaVonne Wendorf and Myrna Westmoreland, juniors; Jane Wanous, sophomore; and Darlene Blahnik. freshman. Students whose "B" averages qualified them for the honor roll are: SENIORS — Gloria Barnes, Judy Hitzemann. Albert Jorgenson, Dorothy Majerus, Coralie Nelson and Sharon Wood. JUNIORS — Ruth Garbisch, Catherine Hegge, Mary ' Blahnik, Donna May. Gary Schammel, Theodore Stites, James Ulwelling and first of the year. I way 83 east of LeRoy. Contact Emergency Donors | In a separate action, Wildman is '' ,$*Pt>rting to Chairman Gene • suing Osmundson Bros. "McLaughlin on home service nc-i Plaintiffs assert that Wildman tivity, Mrs. Edna Riskedahl, exe- operated the car in a negligent cutiuc secretary, contacted eight emergency donors, handled on as- isistahce with hardship discharge, one Health and welfare report, five assistances with correspondence, two leaves or extensions of leave, sent seven telegrams and received five, one compassionate transfer, orje loan and eight counselings. Mrs4 William Bauer's report on Gray Ladies activity showed 226 hours during November and 15 staff aid'Jiours. They now require threerlibrarians to handle the periodicals .used in the hospital. The financial report given for Mrs. Hazel Foster included a checking balance of $619.40 and a savings, balance of $8,887.03. That total minus outstanding checks of $210.90 left a Nov. 30 balance of $9,295.50, Class to Finish Wednesday One class in advanced first aid finishing Wednesday, Mrs. Riskedahl reported for Chairman manner and that Osmundson Bros, failed to post warning signals or lights at the intersection where the company was doing maintenance work. One-Fourth of Lyle Students MOnOr KOll GREET SANTA AND RUDOLPH — Santa Claus and Rudolph, the red-nosed reindeer, received a warm welcome when they arrived in Austin Monday, even though the weather outside was typical of the North Pole. At Santa's headquafi ters in the former Red Owl Store, children greeted the visitors with delight. Police Report Rash of Collisions on Icy Streets; Mostly Minor ; Icy streets, sputtering cars and .nibzero temperatures Monday Lyle. Minn. - Over a fourth of i marked a rash of fender-bender the Lyle High School students are i car collisions reported by police, on the honor roll for'the first j They were minor except for one The percentages are 26.7 over-1 age. Two tickets were issued, all, 31.3 seniors, 25.9 juniors, 8.8i 2:43 p.m., Water near St. Paul, and Mill, John House. 1706 E. Oakland, no damage, Tasio Kapenis, 113 E. Bridge. $15. field, none: John May, 409 S. Greenwich, $35. 6:40 p.m., West Grove and - ; ".-«• H- 1 "-. "tsi viruve aim lum, 2:10 p.m.. Chatham near Wnter, Limiea Mori . is on, 1308 Walnut, $15; ° nadJP " kaa ' A "" n Rt - 4 - sophomores, 39.4 freshmen. 34.2 eighth grade and 20.6 seventh grade. On the "A" average honor list were Judy Johnson, Gloria Olson c i,. , wcic juuy uuunsun, vjiuna uisor Sollie. Another class will and John Duerst . others who mam- bPr «,„ f,«» 0{ the year !tained ,, B ,, honor roll averages Lee Wilson. SOPHOMORES Karol !"•"«, Joann Brown. Bette Although the^academy was first ! Judy Farrelli Judith Helen Acker- founded in 1777 by George Washington, it wasn't fully in its system of discipline and honor until 1302. Sherman mentioned that half of the first class to graduate v in 1806 .were Jewish — there were only two graduates. Setback in Korea Barbara Kraft, James Clara Rubin and Richard Schi norenberg. FRESHMEN tyne, Eugene Brinkmart, Eileen Garbish, Judy Hunt, Phyllss Meyr er, Ronald Nelson, Linda Oeklerg, Thomas S c h a m ni e 1, Donald The first real training came iniyoeltz and Margaret Wanous, the Civil War. One of the worst! Seventh and eighth grade jionor HELP!! We must reduce our large stock of Famous Make Elgin and Bulova Watches! 100 Watches Offered at % Off setbacks was the 50 per cent casualties of the class of 1950 in the Korean War within months after graduation. Each student takes the same courses with the exception of choice in languages. There are never more than 15 in a class and each one must participate in his class work each day. These students spend 20 per cent more time in their classes each year than do regular college students. Sherman said he had been one of five white officers in an all- Negro battalion in Germany when integration orders went into effect. He explained that everything went smoothly. SCOUTS FINANCE TRIP with 36 at the Girl Scout room in I the YWCA. Mrs. Harold Lamon announced _ . . , T _ „ again that the next visit of the Delorls Hanson ' Gene Haugland, bloodmobile would be the week of; ' udy Neus> Robert Peters - char ' ' were: SENIORS — Sharon Anderson, Jan.? 26. Except for a visit to Brownsdale on Thursday, the unit will be at the Elks the remainder of'the week. William T. Kamish, 1900 Bel Air. $40; Florence Perkins, 1301 Johnson, $5. 12:55 p.m., Monday, St. Paul Butler, 1)02 Cleveland, none. 9:37 a.m. _. , „ ,, , not having a driver's license River and Oakland, [p oss e ss ion. in Edward Gerhart Jr., 1007 S. River, S-15: hit the rear of a truck. 4:12 p.m.. Highway 16-W at service drive, Eugene Blake, 603 Mill- AUSTIN DAILY 18 Register .; . 3 for Seminar jlotte Rosvold, Sandra Walsh and Patricia Weber. JUNIORS - Darnell Anthony. | Betty Larson, Muriel Martin, Jea- |nette Schrank, Elaine Walsh and IMary Weber. Sophomores — Nola Anderson, i Alvina Cook and Mary Weisman. I ee TUES ' DEC - PAGE 10 i 3 Church Groups in jRev. Swenson Goes Christmas Program to Mission Sessions -RICEVILLE, Iowa Riceville Boy Scouts Fifteen attended a Roger 's Credit Jewelers 125 A. NORTH MAIN Rochester Mustangs hockey game Friday, The boys financed the trip through a Christmas wreath i sale. Pennsylvania's official state tree is the hemlock. roU are Joyce tyne, Bonnie Corner and ?Kristen Ulven, "A" averages, and Douglas Finley, Barbara Fenske, Perry Gardner, Marcia Gardner, Ian* da Hessenius, Richard Holm, Lisa Holm, Gary Hunst, Darrell Kraft, Eighteen Austin students have •registered for the 12-day YMCA Easter Seminar to Washington, D. C., New York City and Philadelphia, Cliff Maxwell, seminar director, announced this morning. "• Students interested may still apply but applications should be in . i w uui. tujyiiccuiuns suuuiu oe in Donna Nelson, James Wagner and by next Monday . students voted -Ts\(kr\nA \I7iorranf .- , ,.' • to attend Music Man" on Broadway, if tickets can be obtained. Those registered are: Maureen Usem, Douglas Wright, Joan .Tenner, William Dunsmore, Phyllis Dankers, Patricia Teff, Daniel Averbook, Elizabeth Bergdale, Phil Joanne Wiegert. Mrs. Rolf son Still in Critical Condition' HOLLANDALE, Minn/— Mrs. Harlan Rolf son, formerly of Hollandale, injured over the weekend in a car-train crasli is still in critical condition at Sedalia, Mo., hospital. She suffered chest injuries andj a collapsed lung and has been unconscious since the accident. Her husband and a son, Harlan Jr.,, were not seriously injured. They I had taken another son, Larry, back: one group SPRING VALLEY, Minn, groups of G:35 p.m.. Third near College, Joseph Hastings, 1000 S. Eighth, $100; Victor Carroll, 304h S. Third, parked, ?G5. 2:30 p.m. Main and Allegheney, Burton Yaste, 1301 Ohio, $20; William Smith, Austin Rt. 5, $40. Smith was tagged for failure to yield the right of way. 5:30 p.m., Water near Hickory, Robert D. Irwin, 2102 W. Oakland, S200. Irwin left his car running, the gears became engaged and the car hit the bridge railing. 5:30 p.m., Victoria and Second, :Larry Blowers, 1402 N. Second, Arthur L. Swenson is| ?60 . pau , a Uspm Shermnn 1005 ing, Sharon Dahl, Roger Hollerud, program, Dec. 23. Susan Leidall, Joanne Lenz, Dar- The Youth Choir and Youth Fel-' lene Lonergan, Paulette Lorenzen.jlowship will present a play with Jon Markham, Shirley Nasby, Tom music "The Promise Fullfilled", Nelson, Lynda Peters, Ross, Sharon Stanton, Swanson and Sandra Wittlief. EIGHTH GRADE — Jerry The Rev. Grace EUB attending a three-day meeting to-jvictoria, 1 ' a Christmas: t > ial Board of Home Missions in' '" : ' l ° p ' m " MoiKlav ' Moscow and Minneapolis. . ' ,S?t.-ond. Fred Volkmann, 1501 N. „ . , . , i Mill, $100; Hillary Krause, 606 W. He is one of nine members on' (-.-.iiona <j~o H tllC _. Tile Llltll- j •_,,,. , , ci an k^in Barbara'directed by Mrs. Arlynn Bester, ineet : Florence i and the Cradle Roll Class, direct-1 b ' **«V.l»H^t**V4t *d\.4_«Yt(IJ^t,ith.tlii^U t.ll*| eran Church is holding its annual 1 A collision at S:5r ' «•'"• today Brandt, Sharon Capr,etz, Karen Chilson, Herman Free'ze, Elaine Haugland, Marjorle Howard, Carolyn Kamp, Billy Klusmeier, Janet Leidall, Patsy 1 Lerud, Shirley Pell, Linda Sauer and Michael Weisman. SEVENTH GRADE - Diane Amacher, Shirley Oakland, Norman Peterson, Elda Radloff, Phy- ed by Mrs. Frank Persons, will present "Church Bells, Christmas Bells." Practice sessions will be heldi Dec. 14, 20 and 22. The Christmas party follows the Dec. 22 rehear-, sal. The senior choir will present! a Christmas worship in song Dec. 21. Mrs. Dave Schneider is choir! director and the Rev. David Schneider is pastor. Fox, Jane Stern, Ruth Wuertz,!'?," 0 ^. 0 " 1 Pn^rtl tTnnonn U n »1 « » tj«ll 1 T * 1Q i d> lOr. ilis Rosvold, Jackie Twedt and Da Carol Hansen, Harlan Helland, Janice Schmit, Mary L. Davlson, Carol Anne DeVries, Sharon K. ; | Wood, and Gloria Barnes. | Winona and Worthington YMCA Association Makes Plans for Potluck officials report 18 and 10 registra- Plans were made for a pot i uck tions, respectively. Students from.dinner and Christmas party Dec. these three cities will travel as| 13 at O ak Grove School when the at Bridge and Main caused $75 damage to the car of Elaini: Ring, Fish story: A blue whale can 109 High and $5 damage to the weigh as much as 25 elephants or car of Arthur Ryther, Austin Rt. 150 oxen. i 1. to his air force base. Mrs. Rolfson is a sister-in-law i GIRL LEADS 2 of Mower County Deputy Sheriff Dale Rolfson. ARE YOU "BEING TAKEN FOR A RIDE" ON VITAMINS Are You Paying $1950 for a Month's Supply of Brand "X' 6 Per Day Recommended: GREEN MINERAL TABLETS Each contains . . . CALCIUM 317 MG. IODINE 133 MG. IRON 6.67 MG. PHOSPHOROUS ....187 MG. COPPER 667 MG. MAGNESIUM 11.3 MG. NICTONIC ACID ...8.3 MG. POTASSIUM 42 MG. WRON 133 MG. CALCIUM PANTQTHINATE ..2.67 MG. COBALT 0667 MG. flUORINE 0667 MG MANGANESE 667 MG. ZINC 667 MG. NICKEL 0667 MG MOLYBDENUM .. .0133 MG. Net A.M.A. approved. Sold by unlicensed peddler*. Sale illegal in seme states 3 Per Day Recommended: RED CAPSULES: Each contains . . . VITAMIN A 8.33U VITAMIN Bl 6.67 MG. VITAMIN B2 3.33 MG. VITAMIN C 83.33 MG. VITAMIN D 500 MG. VITAMIN B6 1.33 MG. VITAMIN B12 .. .1.67 MCG. VITAMIN K 333 MCG. VITAMIN E 3.33U FOLIC ACID 333 MG. BIOTIN 6.67 MG. INOSITOl 6.67 MG. LEMON PEEL INFUSION ... .33 MG. PABA 6.67 MG. Loaded with sulphur iiigred- dienri, the need ond normal daily requirements of which hove never been established. When You Can Get a Month's Supply of This for Only $3? Balance formula based on established authorized requirements. Manufactured under highest standards of purity and uniformity based on years of research, experience by the manufacturer. Backed by full guarantee to the consumer at the point of sale. One Capsule Per Day Recommended: ALL IN ONE CAPSULE . . . E VITAMIN A 25,000 UN VITAMIN 0 1,000 UN VITAMIN B1 7.5 MG. VITAMIN B2 7.5 MG. VITAMIN C . .. . VITAMIN C . . . . CALCIUM PANTOTHENATE NIACINAMIDE . FOLIC ACID VITAMIN B12 . . . . I MG. ISO MG. . . . 2 MG. ,100 MG. . . I MG. 5 MCG. VITAMIN E 3 UN IRON 25 MG. IODINE 0.15 MG. COPPER 1 MG. MANGANESE 1 MG. ZINC . . 0.5 MG. MAGNESIUM I MG. COBALT .0.1 MG. POTASSIUM 5 MG. CALCIUM 44 MG. PHOSPHOROUS . .33 MG. Don't be hustled into committing a sizable portion of your income lor something of qseslionable worth! THINK ... ARE YOU "BEING TAKEN FOR A RIDE"? Ask Yourself... Your Doctor... Your Pharmacist THEY COST YOU NOTHING! GET THE FACTS BEFORE YOU BUY! AUSTIN DBUG EAST SIDE PHARMACY iurrai PHABMACV HOLTZ PHARMACY LANE'S BEXALL DRUGS PEOPLES DBUGS STERLING WALGREEN WOLD DRUG STORE OUT OF SMOKE Austin Association for Mentally Retarded Children met Monday evening at the school. Members were reminded of the Christmas tree in the Home Fed.. ,, . .. . . , eral Savings and Loan Associa- i y T°i? t g K tion w indow where gifts for child? r ren in the State School at Farito : baul be contributed- M rs. Bernard Lennoch and Mrs. a slight burn on Hder but she managed get-Jyjr younger brother and rs. ernar ennoc an rs. sisters out of a smoke fill- Ro , h Torgrimson served refresh . niiftp MnnHau Monday. Firemen were called to the ! h^e pi Cletus Heimer, 615 Lin; coin; at 7:ft) p.m. to a grease fid'on the kitchen grill. The house quickly filled with smoke and flames started up the side ' of the wall. I Schfirlene, 11, remembered ; what ipom had taught her and t«&- ; ' : ;Marsah, 7, Ricky 5 and | Renaeey, 2, to the neighbor's. | Renaee resisted a little, but Scharlene was firm. j Mr. and Mrs. Heimer had just ! left the house to get a Christ- j . nias tree. Mrs. Heimer said today that she has always stressed to Scharlene that in case of fire, the youngsters should be immediately rushed ! to the neighbors. Home Care Classes to Start Jan. 13 Red Cross home care for the sick and injured will be taught, j starting Jan. 13 at the Austin Area Vocational School. Mrs. Edna Ris- kedahl, executive secretary, announced this morning. Women interested in either the 3:30 p.m. or 7:30 p.m. class can leave their names at the Red Cross chapter office by either coming in person or calling HE 3-3335. ments. CORRECTION ASPHALT TILE FIRST QUALITY 9" x 9" x '/s" JQ C Per Tile in Full Cottons • 80 Piece 45 Square Feet Thij ]tt»n \\''js hlforrtdlv PiiceJ 111 Our Saturday Ad. BOBBINS FLOOR COVERINGS 216-218 N. Chatham Dial HE 7-2028 t P I W W jti JK ^ I V S DAILY Gift Suggestions HUNTING CLOTHES Insulated Sox - Mittens All Wool Jac Shirts Insulated Underwear ^ •>, j* Shop Early • Lay a way Now Free Gift Wrapping DUG/IN 130 E. Mill A T LA ST... a Luxury Car without excessive, hard-to-park bulk! REPAIRS TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES MIMEOGRAPHS Local Service •#JJ types business ond office machines promptly repaired. Call Milan Printing Co. Inc. Phone HE 3-2055 UO W. Maple Austin, Minn. NEW27O H.P V-8 The New Concept in Luxury Cars from American Motors Easiest Parking —You can park the compart 117-inch whuulbuae spots other luxury cars have to pass up. Finest V-8 Performance —One of the most favorable power-to- wtight ratios in the industry. Superb performance wild economy Easiest Handling —What a joy to drive the Ambassador through traffic—perfect for the highway. Get behind the wheel and see! New Luxury Interior* — Decorator styled appointments of iha highest quality. New Personalized Comfort — Individual sectional sofa front seats—adjustable headrests—reclining seat backs. Single Unit Construction—Now copied by America's moat expensive care. Strong—safe—quieter than any other construction. AS REVOLUTIONARY IN ITS FIELD AS RAMBLERI DRIVE IT TODAYI CURTIS RAMBLER, Highway 218 North, Austin

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free