The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 16, 1958 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 16, 1958
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4-H Dairy Awards Are Presented By DAVE OWEN Sleight • of - hand mystified 4-H dairy exhibitors but there was no mystery about their achievements which were rewarded at the Dairy Rxhlbttors' Banquet here Monday night. The magic was supplied by Maurice Lenser, an Austin Junior College instructor, whose tricks and commentary kept more thsn ISO persons looking and listening. Especially mystified were the 4-H youngsters he called to the stage to assist him. Lenser was the entertainment on the program of award presentations where 86 boys and girls who exhibited at the Mower Cpunty Fair received trophies for top honors and gifts from the dairy industry and breed associatons. The major honor, the long-time exhibitor award went to Paul Schottler, Enterprise 4-H Club. Earlier Schottler had received the I-iebenstein Award for his over-all 4-H record. The dairy award was accepted by his father, Ed Schottler. as Paul is away at school. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ziemer. Waltham. presented the award. $2 Million for Education Against Polio Nearly $2 million have been allocated for grants, fellowships and scholarships to health education fields by the National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis for 1959. This is the largest total ever earmarked for such purposes in the 21-year-history of the March of Dimes organization. Appropriations Include: $300,000 for college scholarships for basic preparation in medicine, nursing, -physical therapy, medical social work and occupational therapy. $400,000 for post-doctoral fellowships hi medicine and related biological and physical sciences. $105,600 for pre-doctoral fellow•ships for Negroes in medicine or related fields. $35,000 for advanced fellowships in orthopedics. $225,000 scholarships for physical therapy students. $75,000 for fellowships to prepare physical therapy teachers. $25,000 travelships for physical therapists. $25,000 fellowships to prepare occupational therapy teachers. $15,000 to provide fellowships for physical and occupational therapists. $25,000 for a conference of the medical school rehabilitation teaching programs. $600,000 grants to universities and other institutions. FREI Gift Wrapping and Delivery The production award went to Myers. Enterprise Club, Ronald whose Holstein produced 678 pounds butterfat and 18,622 pounds milk (mature equivalent!. Mark Staples, Brownsdale, long-time dairyman, is donor of the honor. Meadow, Ayrshire; Paul Schottler. Holstein; Patty McLane, Austin, Jersey; and Edward Ziemer, Waltham, Guernsey and grand cham pion. , Reserve champion trophies were given Morgan Wright, Grand -,. .... it.. — »••»•« «>i» B nu rriigui, v» r a n n The National Dairy Efficiency jMeadow. Ayrshire; Agnes Schot- Award, from National Dairy tier, Austin, Holstein; Mrs. Me- Products Co., was presented to!Lane, Jersey; and Martha Ziem- John Schottler, Enterprise Club. ! w , Waltham, Guernsey and reserve He is one of five Minnesotnns to .'grand champion. Later Martha's win this honor. j cow was Minnesota state Fair Showmanship trophies were prt- champion Guernsey, sented to Nolan Wright. G r a :i d j Champion exhibitors were David *•-••' CHAMPION EXHIBITORS — The Ziemers, Martha and Edward, show the silver service presented Martha at the Minnesota State Fair as champion Guernsey exhibitor. At the county fair, she had reserve and Ed had the champion'. They are children of Mr. and Mrs Kenneth Ziemer, Waltham. HOW'S THAT AGAIN — two members of the 4-H dairy project look and wonder how Maurice Lenser is putting those rings together. Pretty Petti-Points from Home Lighting Judges Named Judges for the Jaycee Christmas Home Lighting Contest were named today by Bob Thomas, contest Angetl, Austin, Ayrshire; M r 8. Mctine, ttolsteta; Mwlys D«m- minn> fclkton, Jersey; and fidwtrd Ziemer, Guernsey nnd grand cham p5on. the Minnesota Holstein Breeders true-type model cow was presented to Marvin Smith, Adams, exhibitor of the first place purebred Rolstein calf. Awards to exhibitors within the breeds were made by George Sears Ostrander, Ayrshire; Don Miller, Oakland, Guernsey, Ole Niehuls, Austin, Holstein, and Harvey Hoist, Brownsdale, Jersey. Consolidated Breeders Cooperative gave breeding certificates to the champion and reserve exhibitors. . Donors of awards and funds for trophies were creameries at Adams, Brownsdale, LeRoy, Lyle, Red Oak Grove, Rose Creek, and Marigold, Ankeny and Streverling dairies. Each exhibitor also received a 4-H tee shirt and record book cover. • Ron Seath, 4-H Club agent, was master of ceremonies and Gerlad Dennisen played the accordion. The dinner was served in Queen of Angels Church dining hall. Vets' Families to Get Baskets Council Takes ' Board to Act No Action on Mayor's Veto No action was taken by the Austin City Council Monday night on Mayor Hansen's veto of the ordinance to placing street sealcoatlng undef assessment in • program intended to encourage construction of streets of a more permanent type. Alderman Ernest Diederich, street, committee chairman, said his only regret was that "the • •• «• Citizens Advisory Committee had an additional $100,000 a year under worked hard in preparing their! another increase which went into report," that he felt it was "a' effect Nov> 27 ' Smith explained, good ordinance" and "in gratitude) Thc de P ar tment has absorbed and fair play" to the committee ! more than four lncreases s "«e he had wanted to see the ordln-! 1952 ' but thls last hike makes an on Gas Rate Hike Tuesday A hike in the |ai rate and adjustments for steam and water will be acted on next Tuesday at a special meeting of the Austin Utilities Board. Chairman Edmund Smith Monday authorized Harold Lamon, superintendent, and William Dunlap, secretary, to review the current rates and submit their find- Ings at the Tuesday meeting. The Utilities Dept. Is currently paying ance passed. The alderman added, however. increase to the consumer a necessity, board members agreed. i Also up for revision are the „,„. .,,__ „ . • ,,—;• *viso up ior revision are me hat here was actually nothing in steam and water rates Board the ordinance that was not already members pointed out that consjd . HPl flC iL°S r' ""M that M Und S erable investment has been made the charter the Council could still tn th e water department with two OitrrV nnr nntr r*n**l< A* «t»«1. J-.-1—^J ' * carry out any part of work desired. Based on Committee Study Passed, 4-3, Dec. 5, the ordin- ;ance was based on a study by I the advisory committee and included a provision that seal-coating of streets and major repairs be done under assessment of prop- jcrty owners rather than out of the general fund. It also provided that in the paving of streets, property • *O *** wn WI.M9) ui UUCl bY Christmas baskets will be pack- owners be given up to 10 years to ed for 18 needy veteran families, the Veterans Council decided Monday. The packing will be done at VFW Hall Tuesday morning. Christmas cards will be sent to all veterans who are ill, either at home or in a hospital. It was announced that Co. H sent 25 wrapped gifts for children in lieu of the unit's customary gift exchange. the meeting. It was reported that 16 baskets of food and one box of canned goods were sent out for Thanksgiving. The Congregational Pilgrim Fellowship contributed 404 cans of food to the council. In addition to this, three quilts were sheets, . cles were prepared. new water towers and four wells built in recent yers. Austin has the lowest rate of any comparable area city, members said, and some adjustment is needed to insure continued expansion. The board approved bids by Usem Chevrolet and International Harvester for two trucks. Accepted was Usem's bid of $2002,50 for a ladder truck. Other bidders were Fordtown, $2,255.55 and International Harvester, $2,010. International Harvester's bid of pay, instead of the present three years. The city would continue to share in the cost of paving as it —..«..-..>...-. -.». .^.^. » „,». Ui does now. It was the view of the!* 2 ' 580 for a 2%-ton truck was ap- advisory committee that heavy proved. Also bidding were Usems, expenditure of city funds for oiling $2,894.90 and Downtown Ford, $3,of streets was wasteful since it did i 424 • 30 not contribute to permanent streets. The mayor vetoed the ordinance stating it was his belief "an overwhelming majority of Austin citi- Mrs. Bert Chandler presided at zens are against the ordiance," Spanish Club to Hold Party The breaking of the pinata, an 'old Mexican tradition associated and that the Council could pass a separate ordinance extending assessments to 10 years. City Recorder John Weiland read!with the observance of Christmas"!^ the mayor's veto statement. jwill be featured at the Austin High! TUB., DEC. 16, 1958 PAGE 8 Council Goes Slow on Purchasing Truck Austin councilmen will wait to buy a new garbage truck until they decide definitely on whether the city will stay in the garbage collection business. A motion to advertise for bids for a new truck was held up Monday night pending an investigation in which a report will be made at the January meeting. When the question of buying a truck arose, Alderman - at - Large Wayne Austin pointed out that last February the Council considered dropping the garbage business which was operating in the red. He said he thought the Council should make a decision before considering purchase of more equipment. Alderman Nelson said this was also his understanding. Looks Like a Profit Alderman Paul Johnson, chairman of the ordinance committee which is in charge of the garbage department, said "As far as I can see we are making money — probably $5,000 to $6,000 better than last year." He said it was the only, department in the city that can! be self-sustaining. j Alderman Diederich asked! whether the new garbage truck would be bought from garbage collection revenue or would be taken from the general fund. Johnson said it would come from the general fund but that any profits from garbage collection would go into the general fund. Alderman George Weiss'said he thought the city should continue in the garbage buisness. Better Holiday Service , An effort will be made to pro- over tt plaints said City Recorder Wetland, have been on holiday collections. The many holidays that fall on Thursdays, has caused most of the trouble, said Johnson. The garbage crew ^ works a 10-hour day on each of four days — Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday. Collection la eliminated on holidays which this year have been mostly on Thursdays. The alderman suggested that the crews work on the Saturday which follows Christmas for which they would receive their regular time plus time and a half overtime. He estimated this would cost the city about $400. He put his suggestion in the form of a motion which was approved, with a dissenting vote cast by Alderman Austin. The extra garbage pickup will be made on Dec. 27, as an experiment to see if this solves the holiday collection problems. 200 Attend Youth Rally two hundred Latin* Leafuert of St. Ola! Cliureh attended • ate** MtfsWp fitly «*d Vouth, Education aftd Stewardship (VE3) program tod banquet held last em- Ing in the church parlori, The speaker was Raymond Johnson, director of stewardship for the Young Peoples Luthff League, Minneapolis office. Pledges were submitted for the coming year. The young people have a proposed budget of 14,000, which includes $2,000 for local expenses and $2,000 for expenses allotted to the World Church. Miss Judy Olson, Miss Nancy Knight, Jerry Goodwin, Barbara Brown and David C. Johnson, the current YES committee, had charge of arrangements for the banquet. Mrs. Ray Knight and Mrs. Roger Huff were chairmen of fqpd and table arrangements. Radiator Drained; 2 Fan Belts Cut James Mahon, 1402 Locust, told police the antl-freeze drained out of his ear, both fan belts cut and the fender skirts stolen while it was parked on South River. MARVIN'S' Open Tonite 'til 9 Christmas at Alderman George Weiss said he! Final Plea for Red Stocking Mrs. James G. Huntting, chairman of the Mower County Com 'Ion his veto. ""jgau Hall. "The subject is a controversial . The .?- inata '. * huge earthenw are unit *IA*. A .I.._ :*. W8j Most of the com- nu«i>iii Align i Spanish Club Christmas.-, ^ ... , wars Collide on Icy Mower County Road be filled with candies and I A collision on an icy out the will of the people The ordinance, in the orisinal and suspended by a rope road 1% miles southeast of Wal-l from the ceiling. A member will tham about 9:20 a.m. today caus-j one but I think it will resoive""'T'^ U ^' w '" ^ e ''" e ^ w ''^ can dies and) A collision on »n iw « n ,,r.*i.i .self in time," said the mayor who! nuts added he had felt it was can-vine' —* "-— then be blindefolded and given»ed ' $150 damage to the car of I three chances to break the pinata [ Henry M. Dehler, 2113 Bryan and with a long stick; if he fails, an- $200 damage to the car of Dale E. Lillie, Waltham. The accident was investigated by Deputy Sher- action, was supported by Aldermen j with a long stick; if he fails ' an ' iLund, Diederich. Nelson am* r,,nH other members will be given his Lund, Diederich, Nelson and Lund while Aldermen " ' ' turn. When the pinata is broken, mittee of the Children's Home Society of Minnesota, today reported from the 1958 Little Red! Stocking Appeal in Mower County First Aid Course a return to date of $1,292.70 Mrs. Huntting gave current statistics for the society's statewide ervices. She said, "Every dollar f our county contributions takes n added meaning for me as I earn more about the work of the society. The statistics come alive as we think of them in terms of while Aldermen Johnson Jacob' ' ine pinata ls Droken ' and Weiss were opposed' i club members wil1 scramble for 12 Students Pass Twelve students of practical nursing at the Austin Area Vocational School have passed the advanced Red Cross first aid course as taught by Carl Johnson, Mrs. Edna Riskedahl, Red Cross exe- the treats. As the pinata can be pulled up and down by the rope, mentioned Mrs. Evelyn Galbraith, (adviser, the game often continues for some time. "La verdad o las consecuncias," a Spanish question and answer game in which gifts are awarded C. H. Halestenson. Leo Reding Heads Holy Name Society Leo Reding was elected presi-| dent of the St. Augustine Holy Name Society. Other officers are Robert Chrisand forfeits charged, will also be l:L! c . er ' ar ^<*ert Chris- niavfd ! topherson, vice president; Charles played. Musical selections in Spanish will cutive secretary, announced this be done by Diane Hogan, Stephen chairman. ciety has placed 112 in adoptive homes. The other 149 were under supervisory study either in their boarding or adoptive homes. Of the Heading the panel will be Mayor children in care, several were of Baldy Hans'en, who has judged in'mixed minority racial background -"- - and a few were children with some physical handicap." * Her last plea before Christmas from the Little Red Stocking Com- Howells, Trudy Nargan and Gail individuals. Of the 261 children un- LJSVT •!? com P leted the "'an- Peters ' after whi <* refreshments aara urst aid course last month, will be served. Mrs_. Betty Harrington,' Emceeing the program will be . der care so far this year, the So-i other years. With the mayor will be Ed Smith, Utilities Board chairman; Don Jones, Mrs. Jack Strong and Miss Mabel Olson. The judges will rate houses en-1 mittee was, "Please give'today tered in the contest on a national ; SO that more handicapped, home- scorecard and then points will be less children right here in our own added to pick the seven money \ state may have the protection of winners. Houses must be entered'an adequate home secured through to qualify for a share of the $100! the Children's Home Society of prize money, paid by the Jaycees [Minnesota." Red Stocking contri- and Chamber of Commerce. Ibutions can be mailed to: Child- Dora Curran, Carole Shatek, Jean-(Robert Schultz, while other com- ette Pipho, Mrs. Marie Jech, Pat- j mittee members include Jeanne ricia Scheer, Jean Reinke, Doro-; Armstrong, Diane Hogan, Sandra thy Root, Janice Heikes, Mrs. Eli-j Lahann, Agnes Kirkwood, Trudy zabeth Martin, Lo re tta Tabor, andjNargan, Kirsten Nielsen, Gail Pet- Robinson secretary and Pearly Evenson, treasurer. A plump little pouch designed to add oxcitoment to all your evening outfiti. It's richly encrusted with beads and sequins In a bow motif. Black caviar, gold or silver; gold chain handle. 7.98. Plus Tax. accessories — main floor |ust say "charge It please" Mrs. Dorothy Vaith. iers and Sharon Tverberg. Entries must be mailed to Box ren's Home Society of Minnesota i_/i .... ••"•" """'c «juvici/ oj Auiinesoia 100, Austin by Dec. 21 and the Austin State Bank, Austin Minne- houses will be judged Dec. 26 j sola. Home owners, friends and neighbors can enter decorated residences in the contest which is open to the suburban areas. HELP!! W« must reduce our large stack of Famoui Make Elgin and Butova Watches! 100 Watches Offered at Vj Off Roger's Credit Jewelers 125 A. NORTH MAIN BUTTER Winter Wonder(oll) Land fairy-troit dtjtor in dainty pern- point embroidery 00 velvet-soft Cromptoa corduroy*. Feouaime WoaacnU* play clothes that look tike 'dre»*-upa,' take nigged fun to uride. Infant uzc* have anap- cratch for quick diaper change. In Bonfire Red. Na«au, Apricot, Frouiof Pink, Aqua. Toddlers' Sim 2,3,4. Cevtiall with «ip-ff«nl 3.98 4.! Alt. Intel*' HIM M-LOU < creamy, delicious — the way wholesome butter should taste. "Look tot ibt 0»h Leaf" AYMON Three on a match by famous Koret: Slim wallet, Visibill French pvrse and -° /\! OS ' ! w °-»°"« j Ghana cowhide. Turquoise/baby blue, hunter a.reen/light green, fru.twood/beige. Wallet 3.95*. French purse 5.00* Cigarette cast 3.95*. r ' * , brim- u l u mmg with bubble bath. D 1 9laM in * a « old fini$hed Pink or green. 1.75* *Plu» Federal Tax accessories — main floor Just Say "Charge It Please" HI7-m« .r Hf 1-2417 C: •HRISTMAS STARTS AT "MIDNIGHT" Glamour Set (Cologue. Hand and Body LolioiU fl.OO (,i(l Set • Cologne, 8 oat; Dinting Powder, 4 OL, with puff; Hand and Body l-otion, 6 oi.) $5.00 ...MOST BEWITCHING FRAGRANCE UNDER TOE TREE! Great* Perfume 11.50 Foamiji|*6ath Sah* 12.50 Midnight! She'll call it the high point in her holiday gift-opening. You'll call it the stroke of genius o»1 your part, as the giver...and rightly so! For Midnight has such a special appeal for all women and comes in so many wonderful ways, the giving is easy... the reception, sure delight! Prioe»plu»tax Midnight byTUSSY STl VAlGRfC* r for a FREE U. S. Savings Bond to bt given away every day at Sterling.

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