The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 8, 1959 · Page 10
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 10

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 8, 1959
Page 10
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Employment Here Off 200 Jobs in 1958 EmpJoymtnt in Austin during 1958 averaged about 200 jobs fewer then In 195?. Urii WM reported today by the Austin office of the Minnesota Employment Service which added that, while 195* WM it year of a slight recession, the. decrease in jobs frofn 1957 ww^Wtly 1.8 per cent. Imployrttent for the month of December was ll,37i, an increase of 85 over November, but 208 below December, 1957. Money paid to jobless in unemployment compensation by the Austin office in 1958, hit a new high of $316,359. This compared with $180,481 in 1957. Payments In Other Years Unemployment c o mpensation payments in other years here were: 1950. $101,084; 1951, $64,389: 1952, $81,033; 1953, $119,1091954, $168,943; 1955, $144,910; 195C. $170,729. Austin has a significantly low variation in total employment, said the office's report, in summing up the year. In 1958 there was only a 2.5 per cent change between the low month and the high month.' "Indications are that 1959 will produce a few more jobs than 1958. -The number of jobs, it appears, will fall some 600 short of START CLEANING UP HOTEL RUINS t A permit to tearing down the flitted parts of the Grand Hotel has been authorized, Fire Chief John Tobar said this morning. Tobar said lit signed the permit Wednesday and that some wrecking work is already under way. Forrest Miller, owner, said that no definite plans have been made as to what would be done with (Jie property. The wrecking apparently will be done on the second and third stories where most of the fire dnm-j age occurred and the main' floors would be left intact. I .The hotel and several shops! were destroyed in a six-hour fire Dec. 23. Miller returned from Florida early this week to make insurance arrangements and said nothing would be done until the insurance settlements had been completed. One of the street level stores, the Philomathian Library, will relocate at 209 E. Bridge, officials said today. FARM BUREAU AWARD — Mower County was named the outstanding Farm Bureau organization in Minnesota for the second successive year. Officers who directed the year's program which received this state recognition were Har- IN LEGISLATURE, CONGRESS old Fossey, lyle, director; Harvey Sathre, Adams, vice president, Mrs. Robert Kusterer Grand Meadow, secretary, and Harlow Sayles, Austin, president. Mrs. Millen Jensen, Waltham, women's chairman, was not present. producing full employment." Force Still Expanding on Home Care Because of a good response for evening classes on Red Cross home care of the sick and injured, a Wednesday evening session is be- Set New Class Area Men Present Plans Aimed to Promote Dairy Product Sales iing organized. Legislntive action to help thejvere handicap on the aged cheese The Austin labor force is still' The class recommended to house expanding, the report noted. ; holders by county health officer, "Some .700 students graduate, Dr - Panl c - Leck - wil1 be taught from high schools in Mower Coun-i b - v Miss Eula Butzerin, former ty each year. Home construction I member of Red Cross National and other indicators show evidence j headquarters who helped develop immigration to Austin is continu- i 'he present method of instruction ing. Increasing labor force and! for tnese classes. She is in Aus- decreasing labor market do not| tin visiting with Miss Gertrude produce a pleasing picture. The! Banfielc '' community spends much time, ef-j The two-hour sessions will be- fort and money on a high school:Kin at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, graduate. It is unfortunate thatj Persons interested are ask'ed to so many go elsewhere to develop contact the County Red Cross our Investment. chapter office (He 3-3335) for re"Agricultural employment is de-lB'stration. creasing each year, as evidenced by fewer farm units and increased use of more efficient farm machinery." The office summarized as follows its operations in the employment field during 1958: Applications for work received, 3,168. •Job openings received, non-agricultural, 2,426. Applicants referred, non-agricul-i tural, 2,318. Jobs filled from above referrals, non-agricultural, 1,880. Applicants referred, agricultural, 709. Jobs filled, agricultural, 612. Persons given occupational tests. 645. Paid to unemployed persons in 1958, $316,359. Bruce Installs Kiwanis Slate New officers of the Kiwanis Club were installed at special ceremonies here Wednesday by Robert Bruce, Albert Lea, lieutenant-governor of the Kiwanis First District. Gets $2,750 on $520 Appraisal The Belt Line condemnation case of William L. and Viote Crilly vs The State of Minnesota was settled out of court Wednesday on tin amount more than five times above the figure arrived at by the appraisal board. The settlement was announced by Hugh Plunkett Jr., attorney for the Crillys. The appraisers had found the Crillys entitled to $520. The settle- jment was for $2,750. Jury for another condemnation case was selected Wednesday afternoon with testimony getting under way this morning. The case involves a state appeal against the appraisal figure j on the property of Beata A. Ed- j wards, formerly Beata A. Burton. | Glenn Kelley is representing Mrs. 1 HAYFIELD, Minn. dairy industry was urged in Congress and the Minnesota Legislature Wednesday, involving in both cases local area representatives. Two bills aimed at promoting the sale of Minnesota dairy products were introduced by Rep. Albert Quie, Republican First District congressman. The measures were identical to a pair of bills first proposed by Quie late in the last session of Congress. Holand .Signs Report Enactment of new state laws important to agriculture were recommended to the Minnesota Legislature in a report of the interim agricultural committee, signed by P. J. Holand, Austin, chairman. Qule's bills were aimed at rc- movnl of trade barriers which restrict free flow of Minnesota milk. They would have the effect of providing more markets for milk and milk products now restricted by various state regn- tions. The report to the legislature by Holand's committee urged appropriation of adequate funds so Minnesota can continue its fight on behalf of the dairy industry against outside milk barriers. Another Proposal A second recommendation would have Minnesota follow Wisconsin's example in exempting cheese held for aging from the personal property tax. Present law places a se- Hayfield PTA Sets Fun Night industry in Minnesota, the commission finds. Tightening up of dairy inspection laws in the interest of improving the quality of Minnesota butter and other dairy products is proposed. A method would require a report by milk processing plants to the commissioner of agriculture of instances in which new patrons fail to present their milk quality records. This would be aimed to prevent low quality milk producers from evading sanitary requirements by shifting from plant to plant, To Protect Consumers For protection of consumers, the commission urges enactment of requirements that all meat pur- chased for resale must be slaughtered or processed in a state or federally licensed plant. Farm-slaughtered meat could still be sold, but only direcly to consumers, not for resale by any other distributor. Support of the state soil conservation district program, of revision of the forest nursery law to provide better protection against spreading plant diseases and pests, the minimum lighting of farm vehicles on public highways for traffic safety, restriction except in emergency of the use of live virus hog cholera serum, and appropriation of sufficient funds to provide full premium aid payments to state and county fairs are among other recommendations. 3 Youths Nabbed for Stealing Keg of Beer Three youths who stole a keg of beer New Year's Eve from a boxcar at the Great Western depot were a little too rough and it resulted in their apprehension. The youths, two 17 and'the other 16, took the beer to a party. The ed up late Wednesday at Algona, Iowa, and is being held for disposition. Maxine Rademacher, 1G22 E. Oakland, told police she found her wallet that she had reported missing, minus the $58 in cash. She keg had been tossed around quite said it was taken while she was a bit from the ride and from being at a downtown office. It was found hefted from the boxcar. at Austin Higli School by a custo- When a hammer was used to " County Board i Favorable to City Hall Site The County Board would lease the southeast corner of the Courthouse Square to the City of Austin for a City Hall if certain problems could be worked out, the commissioners agreed Wednesday afternoon. The tentative agreement was reached upon request of Park Dougherty, director of the City Planning Commission, and Mayor Baldy Hansen. The big worry of the commissioners as expressed to Dougherty and the mayor was that the new building would displace the present Courthouse employes' parking lot. Both sides agreed that a satisfactory arrangement on park- ng facilities and other details would have to be worked out before a lease could be made. No Definite Plans Yet The mayor pointed out that there are now no definite plans for building of the structure, but that city planners would like to know whe- iher the Court house Square would be available before taking any positive steps. The commissioners told Dougherty and Hansen that they would submit a reasonable annual fee for the 99-year lease today. A request by Dougherty and Jansen to allow the City Council ;o hold meetings in the Courthouse until a City Hall is built was shelved after receiving unfavorable comment from board members. Space Needed for Engineer Dougherty said the new City Planning Commission is thinking of employing a planning engineer, and so that he could work closely with the city engineer, the plan is o put his office in the present Council chambers. Another meeting place for the Council will have to be found. Commissioners pointed out that hey have for some time now peri- 'dically turned down governmental agencies asking for space in the Courthouse and that it would not right to make an exception to the City Council. Some commissioners also felt hat night janatorial service on meeting nights would be a prob- em. The commissioners did not flatly urn the request down but agreed o consider it further. School Heads Praise Work of Advisory Committees Suggestion* and recommendations of Citizens Advisory committees on Austin public education are of great valu« to the Austin School Board in making decisions, Dr. R. R. Wright, treasurer of Austin School Board Dist. 492, told 19S9 committee memberi at their organizational meeting Wednesday evening. £>r. Wright responded to t question by committee member Fred Kraft asking how much weight is given to committee recommenda- tion* and the effect of and recommendfttioni of previous committee*. Both Supt. Harbo and Dr. Wright agreed that "although »ome recommendation* ar« not adopted, all are thoroughly discussed and considered and often do lead to changes. Affected Elite School Specifically, they pointed out, the type of building at Ellis Junior High and the absence of a swimming pool there were on recom- PAGE 10 2 Petitions Granted for School Setoffs Edwards. The rnft- jers of Hayfield High School will /ring with laughter when the PTA open it, the beer sprayed down a room in the house and its occupants. Police after some checking with the partygoers caught up with the three, who will be brought into Juvenile Court for the theft. dian. Under investigation today is the theft of $168.50 in mechanics' tools from the garage of Vernon Brown, 904 Park. Brown told police the key to the tool box was hidden but was found by the thieves. A case of possible attempted County Salary Raises Voted _^ ^^ ^^ ^^ I •»* -- CI-- ...- — .. -..w A j. . . _-.-,.. -r~~f uv t *- iUHV-lO 4.J.VJlil=l| AllWJIl* BRIDGE RESULTS presents ils annual Fun N 'B ht pro-jas told police he let Robert Sulli- •Mta^ \J IOT I *J nnn m Tcir\ O1 ,».,.-» i „!. _ *.i_ _ _ _ « ., « < .. Also reported by police .was'molestation of an the missing car of William P. j also under study ^--" Thomas, St. Francis Hotel. Thorn- the mother contacted'"them"and Salary increases ranging from $180 to $430 annually were granted Wednesday to county officials who are under County Board jurisdiction. The largest increase was receiv- J ed by County Auditor Graham Hz- he was the After lengthy discussion, the mower County Board Wednesday afternoon granted two individual petitions of property owners to have their land set off from the Brownsdale School District. Another petition asking transfer of property from Common Dist. 1239 to Dist. 492, Austin was reset for 2 p.m. today. A petition by Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Hayden, Waltham Township, asked that their land be transferred from Brownsdale to the Austin district. The Haydens have two children attending Austin High School and two attending Brownsdale Grade School. Admitted to AHS Although the Haydens are in the Brownsdale district, the Austin School Board had allowed two Hayden children entrance into Austin High when the Haydens signified intention of petitioning out of Brownsdale. Commissioners Robert Shaw and Luther Larson said they objected to this procedure. "It seems as though 'the Austin School Board is trying to make the decision for us," Shaw said. "Petitioners, in making their case, always point to the fact students already are attending the Austin school." The board pointed out to the Haydens that the Brownsdale board had submitted a resolution to them asking that no setoffs from their district be granted. Suggested Compromise At first the board suggested the 80-acre Hayden property and" putting the 40 acres with the buildings into Austin as a compromise. But because of the pending Hayfield attachment petition now pending before the board the Commissioners finally granted the petition as asked and to go into effect June 1. \ The other petition granted set the property of George Kenevan from the Brownsdale district into the Rose Creek district. The board felt that because the new Freeway would separate the Kenevan property from the bulk of the Brownsdale district, that the petition should be granted. May Split Property Petition of Mrs. Harriet Thompson to have her property set from Common Dist. 1239, Austin Township, to the Austin district was postponed so that Mrs. Thompson could be heard on a board proposal to split the property and put only half into Austin. The board set the following clerk hire; treasure's office, $12,000 or $500 above the 1958 pay; Probate Court, $7,800 or $900 above the 1958 pay; county assessors office, $1,500, the same as last year. mendatioM of th* 1958 advisory oommitte*. The 1959 committee ehOM f. £. Colescott, chairman? Arid Jordan, vice chairman, and Mr*. Joseph Meany, secretary. Six areas of study were selected. All areas of study chosen, but school building and financing, Were suggested by Supt. Harbo in an explanatory talk. Committee Personnel Sub-committees and members follow: Building and finance — Arlo Jordan, chairman, Robert J. Enright, Mrs. Archie D. Lane, Wayne Mason, Mrs. Alfred Norton, M. B. Siegfreid, Dr. R. W. Stoike and Dr. Duane Wallaker. Educational goals — Mrs. F. L. Young, chairman, Lowell Baker, Richard Brown, E. Douglass Brigham, Dr. Earl Behnlng, Kenneth De Fot- and Clarence Nybo. Curriculum, Dr. James Conant'* report and science education — Elliot Dubinsky, chairman, Peter Bye Jr., Dr. John Hagen, Clifford Maxwell, D. O. Siverson, Mrs. Arthur W. Stevens and Jamei Williams. Merit or incentive pay — Carl W. Anderson, chairman, Willard Apold, Gene Buland, Dr. L. J. Butman, George Dugan, Charles F. Chambers and Harold Mickelson. Junior College and Vocational School — Frank Hardy, chairman, Ray Boettcher, Donald Bulger, Bliss Cleveland Jr., Mrs. Larry Daigneau, Merle D. Raster and Mrs. Joseph Meany. Education for handicapped and gifted children — Fred R. Kraft, chairman, Ken Koenig, Dr. J. A. Nesse, Mrs. Walter Sayles and Thomas L. Young. Exchange Club Told of Utilities Growth New officers of the Austin Exchange Club are Arthur Christgau, president, and Harold Kannady, vice president, while George Rabideau continues as secretary-treasurer. In the first meeting of the new- year, Harold Lamon, city utilities superintendent, told of the development of the electric plant. He pointed out how the needs of a growing city have been met. Participation in National Crime Prevention Week will be the club's February project. SEVERAL CITY ACCIDENTS Owner Leaves Engine Running Car Tries Climbing Phone Pole j exclusive of the commissioners J f^iji'u t"f il'. who f=n 0 ,< t« ™f „„ .- '; to climb a pole I II looked to police th ' s mornin ei the g u V wire on a telephone pole, if • a Car left running didn>t ti ^^ who falled to increase inj did not votei, A. Turner, 1301 W. Col- gram Jan. 21. i van take the car and it hadn't j tried to entice her daughter to f KOAll l»£»tl Il*rt/\r? Oiitti'ttn.. ..._,. —!_!_ ' _ _ . i . , reported that a man had twice j themselves an increase from $2 080 i ege> left the engine going about Austin Duplicate Bridge Club Tne variety program will fea-'been returned. Sullivan was pick- j accompany him. emhprs nlnuwl 17I« «nM«c n r: lure nets from Ilia inrm'c nliiKe • i members played 17' i tables ofj lure acts from the men Bruce pinned the president's em-! , JHowell Movement Wednesday eve-! wome n's organizations, American president who of Se bo'aH of of the board of ney " secretary; Elmer Bowlbjr, trea- ! Mrs. Sig Brekke, Mrs. Verne: melodrama, parody, musical num- Smith, first; Mrs. Ray Twnascho,' hers and novelties. Mrs. Eldon and Mrs. . f f\ TO for the second straight year. New salaries and increases follow: New (County auditor $6,730 (Treasurer 6,730 Sheriff 5,500 9:57 a.m at Allegheney and Eighth street, but the car didn't stay cariously between wire and pole. Damage of $35 was done to the car and about $10 to the pole. Turner was ticketed for leaving his car keys in the ignition. Two other accidents this morn- put. It rolled forward, running up'ing were reported to police. COUn * F "» Supt. of Schools County Attorney . Asst. Co. Attorney executive group was auth-: Countv Assessor . Mr. and Mrs. V. K. Drurv, lirsl- awardedTeach year" to" ^"student -p?"" 11 ' 11 ™ to " leet with the state Prized to net for Farm Bureau. : Asst Assessor ... surer and Ray Ondov, Mike Mey- Mrs. William Goblirsch, Mrs. Jack who phnto b£on>e i t ictr < " Bhwny (le ff nmei1t - about P"*-, On Mower County's committee Custodian . ... er, Robert Hardwick, Harry Levi, Loo.nis, Biioxi, Miss., secoud: R.: ?,,„ ^ £ "™ B J±!^ telM e ™ M * the "*««*•* high-; will be Duane Long, Stewartville; £ • Serv. Officer George Gehling, Grand Meadow; Assl> Serv ' Offlcer ?«„? ! Two new Kiwanians, Robert ; Babcock and Leonard Harber, were introduced. Letters from homebound children, who received Christinas gifts . ,, t . o--.--.-o—••» *^. aiUS ' WCre read ' coordinates 'son, Albert Lea, third. 5,300 5,500 2,300 6,200 4,200 5,100 5,l«0 4,080 Airman Allan P. Cassidy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo P. Cassidy, Aus- will be received. Tiie Ford Foundation has given 1 WILL ATTKM) MRKTINfi * from Mower, and Oscar Studer Austin Rt 5 Cminlv Nllrse 4,320 jFreeborn and Steele County will:Howard Vandergrift, Albert Lea i County Nurse 4 > m meet with the Minnesota Farm is Freeborn County chairman and _ _ ^ iroaas ana "rounds Bureau executive committee prior Organizer of the three - county C. E, PeterSOn Heods specialist at Nia" t» »HP nnnr.™ »uu „.. lligh . committee . Ma*OM Ot Hayfield •£ Falls Munici- Inc. $430 i 330 300; 300 3001 300 i 2401.. , . . , . Jgo |un, has completed ,.0ibasic training in ij^j the Air Force at j go i Lackland AFB, , )()0 1 Texas and has 20,,'been assigned for i training as a roads and grounds Servicemen by Secretary Requa. lation data. distributes popu- State School Board Assn. conven- i tion in St. Paul next week. OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF WOMEN'S WINTER COATS ... Changes Plea on Child Abandonment Hugh Littlefield, a Des Moines man formerly of Grand Meadow, pal Airport, N. Y. Airman Cassi- Automatic riflemen in the Infantry's Co. B, the men entered the Army in June 1958 and completed basic combat training at! Damage of $65 was done to the parked car of Norman C. Sather, Madison, S. D, and $10 to ths car of Flora M. Neisen, 1108 Med-' ary, in a 9:45 a.m. collision at Maple and St. Paul. Another crash at 9:25 a.m near Nelson's Supermarket caused $!r> damage to the car of Frank R. LeBarron, 1317 Park, and $90 to that of Leonard Halvorson, Albert Lea. s One driver was tagged and another injured in a collision at 1:2^ p.m. Wednesday at Maple and Third. Dale (Christy) Hanson, 703 S. Main, reported pains in his spine the fort. | after a collision with a car driv- Johannsen, 18, son of Mr. and' 6 " bv Le R°y Koch, 1309 N. Thin!. Mrs. John F. Johannsen, LyleJ Dama 8 e °* $ ln C was done to Han- r>*. -t i_ _ -tnr-rt .1 i _ f v * » KPtl'fl nnr nrif? a limit *i r,i\ *•« *i. . Rt. 1, is a 1958 graduate of Lyle High School. Bartholomew, 18, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Bartholomew. into sections, in some cases sepa- HAYFIELD, Minn. — Coler E. rating farmsteads from the fields. Peterson was installed worshipful' dy" a Rose Creek Cassidv and taking cropland from produc- master of the Ideal Masonic Lodge .'Hi"h School graduate will re tion Harlow Sayles, county presi- at Hayfield Tuesday. l ce f ve on-the-job 'training under' ! " tirsa | d - ' other officers: Otto Paulson,;highly qualified instructors. We nope through this commit- senior warden; Lynn Persinger,! to present to our slate board junior warden; Victor Branch, sec- Soil Conservation Meeting Wednesday CENTER, Minn. - sen's car and about $150 to the Koch car. Koch was tagged for failure to yield .the right of way. Other collisions: 9:40 a.m. Wednesday, St. Pun) and Mill, Bernard DeMarce, (iiiu College, $100; Melchon J. Morehouse, Mora, Minn., $10. 5:05 Wednesday, alley In- hind Grand Hotel, John Lee Nelson, tiOH E. Allegheney, $20; Ron- Drastically Reduced! DODGE j Edwin Goplen, chairman of the alcl El Do!1 ' l303 N - Third, none. Soil Conservation Comrnis- will speak at the annual PrG-| nductlon Call County Soil Conservation 1 !; l *) c 1 E L i"» meeting and banquet ati' 01 * ' *- ^ e «" rCD. 12 Judge Richardson sentenced him to three years at St. Cloud -Reformatory, but teuce ami put High School of Waldorf Junior Co)- Wednesday. ... , presented the '•" . . , A pre-induction cail for 12 nicn on Feb. 12 was m-eivni GROUP I $ 17 00 $ 20 00 AH wool plushes, zibelines, tweeds; wool interlinings, orlon pile linings Sizes 10 to T 8. GBOUPI s pi1th sen" SYT eXm ' UVe C °'"" li ^ TV' 08hal: and L ^ JorttBd -Ne '- been" Ue^ e^ ?«»« "-her. in the cii, this ^g ,',~ ^ e him "n prott " edUeSClfly - Chaplal "' two ye .r.. He is the son of Mr. | Jf ^^L^ b? ln » J ?. ^ ™«*™ S^ce office. r . . -, ' and Mrs - A ™old Fredriksen, Hay-: ">eoificeis. The dinner will be| At the same lime thev wen- in%/V"%i/A«| V • * Bfc. ^. . ..- Jrl.«* 1^.., ' ' i Cdi'uoH in ilia tin nT! ^t J rt 1.^.1 . . ! /- ... * Church Youth Hold ;f PW Al ««es-de-Camp Candlelight Service Are A PP°'"^d Here field. served in the Hayfield Presbyter-; formed there would he' J ian Church. ; lion call in February. , Pvts. JUavid J. Joliumisfii and Curl Krebsbach and Warren , HA ^. IELD : Mi " n ' ~ Supervis-.Charles U. Barlhulomew, of Lyle. - - The youth Thomseil . both oi w Driest f Skalin ,f, "" K h ,°,. urs ? rc 7 to are scheduled to Depart from 's Lutheran Church, have been ^^ ^ r ' J P-jn. Monday through Satur-jFort Mey, Kan., for Augsburg. ifuuumj, day aml , to 4 pm Sundays< j Germany in mid-January. uu ' on recru nfi near Waltham, conducted a candle- aides-de-camp to John W Mantn light service Sunday. commander in chief of the Vet-' man, Roger Garbisch. ,„„ „,„„ membership. Bureau Unif Meeting Hoakenson Will Go Plans to Be Shaped to Governor's Meet DODGE CENTER. Minn FASHION BALCONY Dodge County Farm Bureau Unit B atk meeting plans wil! be considered ?,„ at a conference here Tu.snay. At'l'OJN'rKU l.lllHAUUN R1CEVILLE, Iowa - M,- s . KriMik JuJinsoii has bt't-i) appointed librarian at Riccvilk'. sui-ceedinfe Mrs. Paul Mair. The appointment by the library board will be for- come up in the warded to the city council (or con- islative firination. IA, Unveils New Flexi-Van Equipment The Milwaukee Road today un- ( which are powered from the liigh- veiled its new Flexi-Van equip-1 way tractor battery. The system ment for door-to-door rail-highway j requires no unusual terminal f^cil- servke at a demonstration in Chi- ; ities and permits simultaneous cago marking the inauguration of'loading or unloading of any num- fullscale operation. jber of Flexi-Vaiis. n equipment consists ofj Flexi-Van service began between designed flatcars, light | Chicago and St. Paul-Minneapolis trailer units, and special ion Dec. 17 and has since been 111 highway wheel and axle assemb- • expanded tu include other midwest- lies known as "bogies." Its use >rn terminals. As yet, Austin ha.-; is made up ol differs radically from earh'er types! not been included'in the service oaiiKei* irom all 0 1 rail-highway equipment in that Jt will soon be extended to Spok- ial tiailer uniis slide from ane, Seattle and Tacoma, wheiv leg- cars m hut four or five minutes, | vice has yet been made available "*" visory Committee to the Minne solu Commissioner ol Bank Minneapolis. The cu «inn »K , CSM ° n ' are on the agen - the °P eratio " ^ing simplified byjto shippers and receivers of 'hydraulic lift tables on the cars, I freight. Attention Mower County Residents The Red Cross, Sister Kenny ond Heorf AsspcioHon gre parncipahng in o combined fund drive through the Mower County Combined Rural Solicitations, Inc. To expedite the campaign and moke it cosier for oil solicitors end contributors, each township has been set up into permanent neighborhood 9 roups. Each member or each group will take their turn only when their tuin comei up. While all health agencies have been invited to participate only the above named agencies elected to do so. This 3 in 1 Drive Will Be Conducted Between Jan. 12 and 17, 1959 PLEASf BE READY WITH YOUR CONTRIBUTION WHEN CONTACTED. Approximately 2500 contributors in this area will be so- l.e.ted to roise the necessary funds to moke the following quotas: HEART . $1,000 — 14°o; AMERICAN RED «™ ' ' •„ S3 ' 650 — 5Z °» ; SISTER KENNY $2,400 — 34%. Totol $7,050. You, contribution 'must designate the amount «for each agency. Your cooperation will be appreciated. Wm. B. Bsrtletr, Campaign Chairman Mower County Combined Rural Solicitations, Inc. m m m I 1 1

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