The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 30, 1958 · Page 6
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 6

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 30, 1958
Page 6
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RESIDE AT NORTHFIELD — Mr. and Mrs. Lowell R. Moen, who were married Dec. 21, at St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Church will make their home in Northfield. The bride is the former Rita Allen of Austin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Allen, Bellingham, Wash., and the groom is the son of Mrs. Marie Moen, 702 Prospect. New Farm Production May Complicate Suurplus Problem WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal farm officials are prepared to open books on a new farm production year that could complicate agriculture's big problem of overproduction and surpluses. Much may be said during the weeks and months 'ahead about new government farm programs for dealing with this problem. But the groundwork already has been laid for a production year in 1959 that easily could match, if not exceed, the record-breaking volume of 1038. Programs Set Government programs already have been set for such crops as cotton, wheat, corn, tobacco, rice, peanuts, oats, barley and grain sorghums. With abandonment this year of the acreage reserve part of the soil bank land retirement program prospects point to larger acreages of wheat, cotton, corn, rice anc tobacco in 1959 than in 1958. Sara Ann Laivell and Dale R. Hall Exchange Vows Mlrt Sir* Ann Laltrell, daugh- t«r of Mr. «nd Mrs, W. ft Liiftll, HOB Preeborfl, became thi bride of Dale R, Mall, son of Mr. and Mf>. Theodore Hall, 601 N. fifth, Saturday evening. The wedding took place at the First Methodist Church, the Rev. William J. Campbell performing the ceremony at 7:30 p.m. Miss Mae Wells accompanied the soloist, Mrs. Richard Arnold. A gown of white brocaded taffeta was worn by the bride, given in marriage by her father, .Her shoulder-length veil was held with a Jeweled crown and she carried a white orchid." Miss Judy •Laivell was maid of tonor wearing a kelly green cocktail dress and carrying a bouquet of white carnations and holly. Bruce Hall was bestman and Joe Hartzell and John Hartzell were ushers. Mrs. Laivell was attired in a sheath dress of white brocade and satin with electric blue "accessories and corsage of red roses and white carnations. The groom's mother wore a beige sheath with a matching feathered hat and corsage of white carnations and red roses. A reception for 100 guests was held in the community room of Sterling State Bank. Miss Beverly Smith Was hostess and Miss Kay Hail poured as refreshments were served. Mrs. Larry Morgan was in charge of the gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Hall will make their home at 2230 Albatrose, San Diego, Calif. For travel, the bride chose an aqua suit with white and aqua accessories. Mrs. Hall is a graduate of Austin High School and attended Austin Junior College. The groom al .- -••• V KW.BV* W**UQW* .•.IS** £*, WJlk «1 Any new farm legislation that so was graduated from Austin High might be enacted could not be School and is serving with expected to influence production i Marine Corps, before 1960. the Test Principles The new year wil} bring a test of a new corn program embody- NO REGRETS LAHAVE, N. S. UP) — Capt. J William Richard, who celebrated ing principles sponsored by the his 95th birthday here, retired Eisenhower administration. This from the sea in 1924 after com program abandons all production j manding six different schooners controls and reduces price sup -Jon which he never lost a man ports from levels provided in the JANICE EBLEN Miss Janice Eblen, Eugene A. Westphal Set Wedding Date Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Eblen, South Eighth Street, announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Janice Lorraine, to Eugene A. Westphal. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Westphal, 1208 N. Sixth. The wedding will take place Jan. 24, at St. Augustine Church. Scout Notes past for producers who complied ductlon of hogs and cattle. There with the controls. It is the admin- is the possibility that they may iistration's contention that lower j expand too much - from the supports could discourage some; standpoint of prices favorable to production and encourage greater ' them. use> The new year may see the gov- Farm attention next year may ernment's investment in farm sur- be directed much more closely to pluses climb to new high levels, developments in the livestock in- It also may bring somewhat low- dustry than was the case this er farm prices and a new down- year. Farmers are increasing pro-{turn in net farm income. AdT*rtls«m«nt AdTertUcmeoi Advertisement Conni Colum 00 HAWAIIAN Know what a "Maumuu" is? (No, not a typographical error!) It'i a big, looae eh«mi«4>like dnn women in Hawaii wear at home. Make your* by •titehing up the,, •idea of two bif beach towels. Stop 8 inchea from top; insert sleeves of atitched-up hand towels. Now insert elastic at the neckline and 2 inches from bottom of sleeves (for ruffle). Your Muumuu may not be glamorous, but it's international good fashion. And oh, so comfy after a shower! 140 T1MR A DAY! How much hot water do you use? The average American turns on the hot water tap 140 times a day! That's a lot of hot water. Two showers, one shave and breakfast dishes use 22 gallons of hot water alone. But with a gas water heater in your home, it's no problem..^ ou have oceans of hot water, when you need it A gas water heater heats water faster ... keeps it hot longer! Folks at your local gat company and gas appliance dealer have just the right size for your family's hot water needs. THIiSTY TOWUS WhM yog b*7 terry towels, toat to too hasty Hold '«• ip to to* Bgfct If toy plrtoitt ol tight thin* tfaroogk, the weave is dose art towels should wear well. If patches of light show , towels are loosely woven and won't last lone. TW lo Ac loops, the "thirstier" the towels. f. S.: Did you know the deep-colored towels are less absorbent than white or light pastel ones? RING IN THI NEW Any resolutions yet? How about your thank you notes—best rule I know for 'em is to send them out promptly... so much easier to write then, too. For instance, bread and butter letters can be aent out immediately after the •vent A lew minutes set aside soon to acknowledge Christmas gifts is not too soon. No printed thank yons here please... handwritten notes even look more thankful! NEW OMELET NEWS "This omelet will stay light and fluffy," gays Mrs. Giles Cleveland, Lyons, Nebraska: Soak 2 tap. minute tapioca in 2 Tbsp. milk for 20 minutes. Add 2 stiffly beaten egg whites and 2 unbeaten yolks. Beat well Season to taste. Cook in frying pan on your gas range over low heat till browned on both sides. Top with grated cheese or catsup. Tastes delicious! IIABY TQ EAT Before going to bed, cover a pot of prunes with water and a tight-fitting cover. Bring to a boil on gas range. Turn off heat; place over pilot light on gas stove. The tiny blue flame will furnish enough heat to ready the prunes for breakfast! SPACE ACE LIVING Nothing beats the clean, steady blue flame of natural gas! It's the safest source of heat and power... and most reliable. Take your gas refrigerator, for instance. Never any worry about food spoiling because of "power failure." The flow of gas into your home is as dependable aa the sunrise. Piped by Northern Natural Gas Company to your local gas company, this miracle fuel and modern gas appliance* keep you in _ • tep with x*^ apace-age Q^, •*- * living. BROWNIE NEWS TROOP 47 New Brownie Troop 47 held its investiture, Nov. 17, and all moth ers were invited. Eleven Brown ies were invested: Suzanne Steph enson, Susan Sweazey, Chrsitine Thayer, Kathleen Segar, Chery Gunderson, Peggy Meres, KaUv leen Ring, Lynete Dawson, Nancy Johnson, Cynthia Heinery, anc Janet Carlson. For Christmas the troop savec money and bought mittens to senc overseas. The girls took a trip t •buy the mittens, went to the Scou j House to hang them on the Mit jten Tree, and then had a Christ mas treat in a restaurant. Mrs. Robert Stephenson is troop leader with Mrs. Robert Thaye and Mrs. Robert Segar assisting The troop meets Tuesdays at Sum ner School. TROOP 122 Troop 122 is a new troop, regis tered this fall. The 14 members are third graders at Lincoln School The troop meets Wednesday aft ernoons at the home of its leader Mrs. Alvin Reynolds. Mrs. Elvin Davis is assistant leader. At the first four meetings thi jirls learned the Brownie prom ise, motto and slogan and severa Brownie songs, after which they took short hikes in the neighbor hood. At the fifth meeting thi Brownies were invested. The troop reports that member: enjoyed selling scout calendars and with part of the money they earn ed they bought two pair of mlt tens for the mitten tree. During December they made and gift wrapped presents for their moth ers. They also had a Christmas party with exchange of gifts. New officers are elected ever; four weeks to give each girl an opportunity to serve in torn capacity during the year. Officer for December have been: Dian Davis, president; Sharon Dodes vice president; Kristin Schreitmu eller, treasurer. Troop 121 Earlier this year, Troop 124 en joyed hikes and a wiener roast In October they had a Hallowee party and made craft projects. In November they had their birthda party at which time they receive their year stars. In December th Brownies made Christmas gift and ornaments, took mittens the mitten tree and had a Christmas party with gift exchange. Officers are: Judy Peterson, president; Dianne Root, secretary; Beverly Webber, treasurer. Color guard includes Jan Heiny, Mavis Kosel and Susan Morrison. Troop leader is Mrs. Harold Johnson, assisted by Mrs. Lloyd Kosel and Mrs. Maynard Root. The troop meets Tuesdays at the home of Mrs. Kosel. TROOP 120 Troop 126 reports members have been working on Christmas gifts for their mothers and fathers past month. They had a Christmas party Dec. 15 and exchanged'gifts. Mrs. Fred Ondrick, troop leader, presented the girls with their Brownie star pins for Christmas. Officers are: president, Lu Jean Larson; secretary • treasurer, Pam Bellrichard; color guards, Harriet Kermes, Howard Brechtel Wed at Albert Lea Miss Harriet Kermes and Howrd Brechtel were married at 1 ,m. Saturday at St. Theodore's -hutch, Albert Lea. The bride Is daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kermes, Hayward, and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brechtel, 1102 W. Maple. The Rev. Joseph Haggertp per- ormed the double-ring ceremony. The bride was attired in a gown f white lace with long sleeves, a neckline and "full skirt ending n a chapel train. A crown of lace and pearls held her fingertip veil and she carried a bouquet of white oses and deep pink carnations. Mrs. Henry Nyenhuis, Oakland, was matron of honor and Miss rtarlys Brechtel, Minneapolis, was >ridesmaid. They wore gowns of )lue taffeta with floor-length skirts, hree-quarter sleeves and cum merbunds of royal blue velvet. Their earrings were gifts from the bride and each carried e white muff with deep pink carnations. Lloyd Brechtel, Austin, was best- man and Charles Kermes, Hay ward, was groomsman. Ushers were Neil Robertson, Ellendale, and Philip Kermes, Hayward. A reception was held at St. Mary's Hall. After a short trip, Mr. and Mrs. Brechtel will be at home at 105 N. Fifth, Austin. The bride is a graduate of Albert Lea High School and Mankato State College and now teaches third grade at Blooming Prairie. The groom was graduated from Austin High School, served two years with the armed forces and is now a mink rancher, near Austin. PERSONAL NOTES Kenneth C. Kruger, 715 Lincoln, underwent major surgery Monday night at St. Olaf Hospital. His room number is 273. Mrs. Anna Reinartz, 408 N. Second, is a patient at Worrall Hospital, Rochester. Her room number is 209. Mr. and Mrs. John Kraft, Dexter, were dinner guests Christmas Eve at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Monger, 204 N. Second. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Lood, St. Paul, have returned after spending Christmas holidays at the F. Lloyd Young home, 323 E. Water. Mrs. George Wiebrand, 1402 Oak, entered St. Olaf Hospital Sunday afternoon and underwent emergency surgery Monday morning. Carl Hodge, Waukegan, 111., returned home this morning after spending Christmas with his sister, Mrs. William F. Christiansen, 150 Clinton, Mapleview. Evans Marqueson and daughter, LaVonne, Omaha, Neb., formerly of Austin, have returned after a holiday visit at the Byron Marqueson home, 204 Bauman. Mrs. Thomas Fairbanks and her brother-in-law, Less Reed, have been released from St. Olaf Hos pital and are recuperating at the Fairbanks home, 308 N. River. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Dillavou and ton, Elner and family have returned from Newport News, Val., after spending Christmas with Pvt. and Mrs. Larry Dillavou and family, stationed there with the Army, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Con- Ion, 129Vi E. Bridge, are spending the holidays with relatives at Hahira, Ga. En route, they visited relatives at Farmington, Iowa, Williamstown, Mo., and Qulncy, 111., and expect to go to Florida, before returning to Austin. Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Jacob, 301 Cleveland, MARILYN SKOGEBOE Marilyn Skogeboe and Joseph Berry- Betrothal Announcec Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Skogeboe 1803 E. Winona, announce the engagement of their daughter, Marilyn, to Joseph Berry, son of Mr and Mrs. M. G. Berry, 1401 Medary. No date has been wedding. set for the ' Week's Sew-Thrifty PRINTED PATTERN 4828 SIZES 2-10 He Responds to Hit on Head By ANNE ADAMS See the diagram — even a beginner can stitch up this pretty Jumper In a day I Curved neck reveals blous* beneath, back has Inverted pleat, half- belt. Tomorrow's pattern: Girl's dress. Printed Pattern 4828: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6 jumper takes !•% yards 39-Inch; blouse takes 1 yard. Printed directions on ssch pattern part. Easier, accurate. Send Thirty-five cents In coins for this pattern — add 10 cents for each pattern for 1st - class mailing. Send to Anne Adams, care o( the Austin Dally Herald, Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS. With ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. TRUST PRESIDENT DIES MOUNT DORA, Fla. (AP) Phillip H. Falter, 83, president of the Massena, N.Y., Banking and Trust Co., died Sunday. Falter, who was born in Chicago, was with the Aluminum Co. of America from 1902 to 1914. By ANN LANDKM Deaf Aniii My husband claims he reads your column far 'laughs." t hope you will print ;his, And maybe, he'll laugh himself sick - then: do something; about the prob- \ em. He's an intellectual. Every eve-j ning he reads,! studies, or works j on his stamp collection. His idea! of brilliant con- Ann Landers versation is "pass the sugar." We have three children and nice home. He doesn't run around, drink excessively or spend money foolishly. He claims he loves me but shows no affection unless I hit him on top of the head, "I'm no dewey-eyed bride but there must be more to marriage .than watching TV in the same room. Please clobber him. — DESOLATE DELLA Dear DellV If he responds to being hit on top of the head the solution is simple — hit him more often. First, insist that he go to a doctor for a check-up. If he gets a clean bill of health it's up to you to deVise ways and means to take his mind off the picture box and the old stamps. I'm sure if you ponder this question for awhile and use your female ingenuity, you'll think of something. Dear Ann Landers: Our 15-year- old daughter baby-sits for a lovely family across the street. Should she be permitted to have her boy friend visit her on the job? My wife sees nothing wrong with it if the people don't object. I say it's not a good idea for obvious reasons. Our daughter is furious with me Because I put a stop to it. We've bad some violent arguments and I asked my daughter if she'd accept your decision. She said yes but made me promise to emphasize that she's a very nice girl. Please settle this right away. I can't take much more. — ALONE DAD You're not alone, Dad. . .I'm with you. A 15-year-old should not be per mitted to entertain her boy friend when no adult is in the house — this means in her own home as well as in homes where she has been engaged as a baby-sitter. Even "very nice girls" get in over their heads when they court temptation time after time. Two young people alone in a house is entirely too cozy. The word from her* is no dice. Dear Ann: It always surprises me when I hear married men at work gripe because Susie's braces cost money or Johnny needs anoth er pair of shoes. They never com ually someone around who cares. He's not so apt to lose his identity in a rest home or a charity ward in some hospital. I'm just sorry it took me so long to get smart. - CONFIRMED MARRIED MAN Dear Confirmed: Yours is the greatest testimonial for marriage since Patrick Henry almost ruined everything with his "(live me liberty or give me death." Thanks for writing. For every bachelor who will hate you, ten spinsters will love you. CONFIDENTIALLY TO 3 0 F T TOUCH: Of course you did the right thing, but if you had to wait until you were asked you waited too long. « to learn the knack of fedlng comfortable with the opposite i*x, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "How to Be Date Bull," eflclo* ing with your request 20 Wnt» In coin and « large, self-addressed, stamped envelope, (Ann Landera will be glad to help you with yoat problems. Send them to her in can of THE HERALD enclosing a stamped, self- addressed enveloped Natives in the bush country of Guinea In West Africa wear practically no clothes. But, all carefully wear leather aoled sandals to protect their feet, AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Tuesday, Dec, 30, 1958 7 MARVIN'S plain when they make a down payment on a ntw car or some ex pensive fishing equipment. I'm a married man who was a bachelor for a good part of my life, so I'm in a position to compare the benefits of both. I'm much better off financially now that I'm married. The amount I once paid out in rent is now being applied on a home which one day well own. My wife feeds the four of us on less than I used to spend in restaurants for just myself. I pay less in taxes. As a married man I'm not expected to help out relatives and friends who need money for emergencies. Furthermore, when a married man reaches old age there's us- longer Northern NsJwwJ Get Cotvjway, Qmoho, Nebraska Sunday included Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Jacob, Rochester, N. Y., Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beckmen and Barbara, Chasey, N. Y.; Miss Hertha Schuldt, Chicago; Miss Janice Jacob, Valparaiso, Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Johnson, St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schuldt, Lakefield, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Pribyl and son, Hutchinson, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Loren Jacob and son and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kooling fend daughter, Austin. RUNWAY CRASH RICHMOND, Va. IB - Patrolman C. W. Wingo's car leaped into action as the radio reported a crash at runways 624 and 1533 at the Richmond airpost. His report: Two supervisors on runway projects scraped fenders of their autos. Mary O'Shaunessey, and Pet Bellrichard; colorbearers, Mary Seufert and Suzanne Sheedy. The troop meets Monday at the Ondrick home. Adjusts and closes at a touch! SKETCHED FROM STOCK TUS WIND LOTION WEATHER The Jordan Mortuary A 5nutrt Bridge «l Greenwich Ptor* HEJ-5727 Softens! Soothes! Moisturize*! Large 12-cj. tize reg. $2.00, NOW 11,00 lot. sue reg. $1.00, HOW 504 Hand Cream, 8 ot. reg. $2.00, NOW 11.00 Free Parking at Sterling Ctnter VMGRUN AMHCY ^^ Cadjust-2-waist closing You'll love the way this skirt fits! It'i tailored and proportioned just for you, whether you're petite, tall or average in height. The waistband closet and adjusts to your waistline at a touch with two side bands of Velcro, a woven nylon fabric that adher$ when you press it together. Black, gnty, nivy or brown. Sizes 8 to 18 regular length, 8 to 16 short and 10 to 18 tall. 10.95. Sportswear — Main floor Use Your Austin-Albert lea Credit Plate

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