The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 13, 1959 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 13, 1959
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TOOT! TOOT! — E. Ray Cory, 600 Harmon, operates the model railroad in the lobby of Gulf Winds Apartments, St. Petersburg Beach, Fla., where he and Mrs Cory are vacationing NAME DEADLINE IS THURSDAY Rules in the hotel - motel name contest read "All entries must be postmarked by midnight, Jan. IS, 1959." That's midnight Thursday, instead of midnight Friday as reported Monday. MISS BANFIELD REPORTS Ed Flitton, contest chairman, has been completed in 8,349 Enrolled in Junior Red Cross Junior Red Cross enrollment I report for December. There were TUES., JAN. 13, 1959 PAGE 7 12,000 BOOKS CIRCULATED AT LIBRARY IN DECEMBER urged readers of THE HERALD County with 8,349 members and to get into the contest quickly $422.51 collected, Miss Gertrude if they have not done so. Entries were received Monday from Tucson and Phoenix. . Earlier, names had been sug- in Illinois, Mower; one emergency Bruited, 2 blood donor re- hardship discharges, * gested by persons Iowa and St. Paul. Banfield reported to Red Cross assistance with allotments, 1 leave, 4 death notices, 3 health nnd wel- board members Monday afternoon. The money collected stays in the Junior Red Cross treasury. Gene McLaughlin, chairman, fare investigations, 2 referrals, 11 telegrams sent, 10 telegrams ceived, 1 loan and a return ot i presided as the plans were tx-i? 5 " on a November loan, 2 as- Entry cards may be picked up, plained for the approaching Austin sistance with correspondence and at THE HERALD, Labor Cen-jfund campaign end the rural cam- " tcr or any of the Austin banks pa ign already in process, or savings and loan companies.! Mlss Banfjeld further 9 counselings. Fire Victims Aided Some items were purchased to .« Urt Ct J ' AYA100 J-IC111111.1U 1UI U1C1 ICJJUikCU ••-.- j-« v.«- M **, . P , '? !" ed ~ that most of the Junior Red Cross help victims of the Grand Hotel a $100 unit of hotel-motel securities. V reman Is Reported in Fair Condition Larry Vroman, 21, 607Vi Lansing, was in fair condition today at St. Olnf Hospital following an accident Sunday at the Austin air- members have compLted their Eire . Mrs - Riskedahl said. with 160 having been A case of 116 boxes gift boxes turned in. has been receiving overseas. at Ft. Snelling has received 1,050 favors. Most Areas Covered Don Sandeen, rural campaign Other reports from chairmen indicated the following: 264M- hours sent to the Baltimore,' of work given by the Gray Ladies station for distribution j and librarians at St. Olaf Hospital, The Veterans Hospital Nearly 12,000 books were circulated at the Carnegie Public Library during 26 days in Dee- ember, Miss Mabel Olson, librarian, reported at the January meeting Monday night. More than half the books which circulated during December — 6,352 — were juvenile books, while 8,627 were adult books. The breakdown between fiction and non-fiction was about even, with the circulation of non-fiction books running slightly below 50 per cent. Averaged daily attendance at the library during December was 195. A total of 179 books were acquired by the library during December, Miss Olson reported. She said that information about the care of pets was among the most sought-after at the Austin libray the past year. Among requests have been some for books on the care of dogs, cats, rabbits, birds and various types of fishes. "Many patrons left town for Christmas vacation and forgot to have their time limit extended," the report reveals. Many high school and college students forgot and left their books in their lockers in school while the biggest majority just plain forgot with all the holiday activities. Notices were mailed out which is a costly proposition du? to the increase in postage rates. "The two-cent fines are hard to collect BS the fine Is levied only to encourage the return of library material on time and not to provide « sour ?. of rev Many students are penalized by refusing them books until all material Is returned or Until they pay for the lost article, Many 'Ibrarles have Increased the fines to three and four cents a day overtime. "The two-cent fine is probably the last survivor of the early 1900 era when a cup of coffee with all the refills and a bus ride were five cents. The increase does help to have the books returned on lime but who is going out to collect these fines? Many books the last month which were kept past the due date have deprived other patrons of the orivilege of the use of the books when they are needed badly or when they have had the time to use them, "During the Christmas season many students were home from schools and colleges and did a great deal of research during that period. Junior College stud, nts were studying and reading all during vacation and in the evenings the reference room has been crowded." At Monday's monthly board meeting the Library Board accepted a gift by Mrs. Gladys Emerson in memory of her mother, Mrs. Thomas McFarlane. It is to be used for some spe cial volumes or objects for the proposed addition to the lib rary. 3 DONORS TODAY Hospital Seeks to Maintain Stock of Scarce '0' Blood 42 persons attending home nursing classes, 316 hours donated by staff aids, completion of a first aid class at ths Salvation Army, planning for the bloodmobile visit the last week chairman, reported the successlul in January, 142 students complet- Dr. Lovel Smythe, new St. Olaf Three donors with type O negative blood were recruited by Mrs. Edna Riskedahl of the Mower County Red Cross this morning to provide a stock of blood for emergency needs at St. Olaf Hospital. , , port when both his legs were slash- i aunching of his drive in the com j ing beginner swlmmlng under in ., *>spital patiiologist and director ed by a propeller blade. bined rura , solicitations Monday structlon o{ Mlss Janet Townsend. ' , Df l*»ntorto, said the policy of Mrs. Vroman said this mornm? with np , rlv „,, .,.,„ ™™r 0r i „„_., ____ ,_ ________ ..... _., i seeping two or three pints of O areas covered i , , ,, , , , with nearly all her husband s left leg is in a cast with solicitors . and tnat as yet he has no feeling in the right leg. The main artery \v*is cut Vroman underwent extensive sur- w . c11 - Jf tters '° ? peci *l gifts P JT'< Rery. A tourniquet applied by an ple w » g ° °» l Jan ' "/ 2U °' The' Board members are still looking for a chairman for the Junior L. E. Wiersig, city chairman, Red Cross and a public informa- reported his units are forming . tion chairman, McLaughlin stated. Austin chiropracter, Dr. A. J. Schaub, helped stop the heavy bleeding and may have saved the man's life. Sheriff Attends State Convention Sheriff Al Reinartz today is at tending the two - day 67th sheriff's | " But '" hfl said - "« is P° ssible in Mrs. Edna Riskedahl, executive convention at the Leamington Ho- 3 " emer f? en cy to use type O nega- _ _ . M«ft V\lr\f\n \rm wi Art I ntnli* _ _ _ «»t t Vii-mt amount of $5 seems to be the breaking points on the special gifts list since only 312 gave $5 or more and in 1958 and 226 were in the $5 group. negative blood on hand at all times Is new at St. Olaf Hospital and will be maintained in the future. Dr. Smythe points out that in an emergency surgery between one and two hours are needed to call donors, type and crossmatch blood before actual surgery can get un< der way. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADSj secretary, gave the home service itel, Minneapolis. OFF SEASON RATES NOW IN EFFECT AT THE WOOD live blood immediately - - - without typing or crossmatching and without danger of anything going wrong 99 per cent of the time. "Periodically hospitals get emer Ancles where delay could be fatal to the patient. "With the policy of always keep ing on hand type 0 negative blood, Wilbur Elstott, A S4-y«f »elei an of newspaper work iff Mlft* nesota, will speak at the Austin Y-HCA'B rnnual meeting at the 'irst Methodist Church Feb. «,, Cliff Maxwell, executive *ertetary of the Austin "Y" said today, Etoton, who is editor of the Minneapolis Star and Tribune editorial pages, will BptBk ; on "Hie Chal- enge of the Soviet Union to the United States." Last summer he| toured the Scandl' navlan countries! and the USSR, in] April and May] 1056 he took B trip around the world and In 19471 he speht consider-! able time in Ger-< many. During i these jaunts he' has been able to Elslon observe effects of U. S. foreign policies abroad and the foreign aid program In operation. Journalism Graduate Elston, a native 6f Minnesota, graduated from the University of Minnesota School of Journalism In 1934 and worked for one year as a reporter on the Minneapolis Star after graduation. He then edited a semi-weekly newspaper In St. Peter for five years and for three years thereafter was managng editor of the On the Cowles papers he served as editorial and po!iticai writer » news editor, and as a member of the Star-Tribune Washington Two 18 . year - olds who plead- 1 gation by Mower County Proba- ' $30 no account check on Sept. 30 staff before taking over the edi- ed guilty to criminal charges be- tlon Officer Melvtn Smith. 1958 and Paul .1. Peters, George, 1 Jorlal pages of the two newspap- fore Judge A. C. Richardson Mon-j James Betsinger, 141S Dunlap,' lowa i charged with swind'ing Leu- era. day afternoon were referred for pleaded guilty to third - degree thold-Bauer Co. with a $25 no ac-' Active !n Civic Circles FLYING FARMERS — Two members of the Minneso'a Flying Farmers describe their flights to Austin Monday to their Chamber of Commerce chauffeur. The flyers are Norman Kottke, Stewart, secretary - treasurer, and Ardis Hoversten, also of Stewart. Both are pilots but 'hey came down In Kottke's plane which he keeps on the farm.in.the "hangarage," alongside the car and truck. The listener is Bert Plena!, one of the Chamber members who transported the flyers to King's Wood for their luncheon and then to the Geo. A. Hormel & Co. plant for a tour. Star-Tribune Editor to Be YM Speaker Pre-Sentence Investigation Set f ^^ • | | i or J in LPiiTpnx/ Ann l\Jl Am III L.aiV.t?liy allVJ pre-sentence investigation. j burglary. He had stolen a car James S. Johnson, pleaded guilty from the Chester Ullman garage, of second * degree larceny involv- 1311 s. River. Questioning by Judge ing the pilfering of an automobile'Richardson revealed he had ser- owned by Almond Austin, 814 Pad- V ed two terms at the Red Wing den. Training School. He was referred ives can be saved in such cases. Blood drawn can be used in su gery for 21 days after it is drawn so the hospital will have the prob- '.em of replacing supply of scare? 0 negative every 21 days either through the Red Cross Blood bank at St. Paul or local donors. The donors today were Mrs. Kenneth Clark, 2204 Hope; Mrs. Walter Geiske, 1803 W. Oakland, and David R. Averbook, 602 S. Sixth. Card Party Planned at Oak Grove School Plans were made for a card party when the Austin Association for Mentally Retarded Children met Monday night at Oak Grove School. Mrs. Ralph Torgrimson was named party chairman and members and prospective members were invited to the card session at Oak Grove School in the even- ning Jan. 31. Various card games will be played with no admission charge, Mrs. Torgrimson said. Johnson told the judge he and to pre-sentence investigation by a youth, tried in Juvenile Court, j Thomas Richards, district proba- stole soma tools and sold them at'tion officer a service station the next day. 1 Three men charged with swindl- The two youths also stole car ac- ing withdrew earlier innocent cessorles on the same dny, but pleas and demurred to the corn- Johnson was tried in Municipal plaint stating that the allegations Court on that offense. in County Attorney Wallace Sieh's He told the judge he was a sen- complaint did not constitute the ior at Austin High School when he crime of swindling. Judge Rich- committed the offense, but that ardson took the demurrer under church" ne'ar'sargeant his parents had moved to St. Paul' advisement. :ount check on Oct. 25. Rev. Swenscn Will Explain Aging Home SARGEANT, Minn. - Six Lu- Lutheran Retirement Home Corp. of the Austin Circuit ELC will meet at 8 p.m. Sunday at Evanger His civic activities include a vice presidency in the Hennepm County Community Chest Council, trustees of Macalester College, member of the board of directors of the State Historical Society, member of professional Journalism fraternity, Sigma Delta Chi, National Press Club, America.! Society of Newspaper Editors and National Conference of Editorial Writers. The dinner meeting will Include annual reports, election ot new board members 'and movies of some of the Ta activities in 1958. Thomas L. Young will be master >.f while he was confined in Mower County jail. Because he has been a prisoner since Nov. 4, Judge Richardson The men involved in swindling charges were Robert Krantz, Graham, Texas, and Ernest G. Iverson, 705 Elm, charged with swindl- refcrred him to immediate investi- ing Axe Johnson Hardware with a Jury Selected for 2nd Trial Involving Missent Telegram suit by against the plaintiff. But the Minnesota Supreme Court granted a new trial on the grounds the jury was mis-instructed by the judge. A truck driver hauling a load' of eggs from Willmar to Jersey HOTEL We urge you to recommend the King's Wood Hotel to your friends, visitors and salesmen. They will be grateful to you for helping them discover Minnesota's finest lodging facilities now at the most reasonable rates. HOTEL ROOM RATES REDUCED 50% Off season rates will apply on all rooms making choice singles available from $6.00 and elegant doubles and suites from $8.00 and up (that's only $4.00 per person, double occupancy) new breakfast, lunch, and dinner menus offer the finest food at surprisingly reasonable prices. Take advantage of these wonderful facilities — no other city in the state has them! King's Wood Hotel HEmlock 3-7373 IS THE TIME TO TRADE FOR A NEW SPEED QUEEN Greatest of All Wringer Washers! The second trial of a Del SLts, Austin Rt. 5 a Western Union Telegraph Co. started this morning with the selection of a jury. The suit involving a shipment of eggs and a telegram that was sent, . to Boston instead of Austin, was! 01 '?. N - J - °» Nov - 22 - 1055 tried two years ago with a verdict iDel slats about • breakdown of Ihis truck, from Greensburg, Pa., according to the complaint. The plaintiff further alleges that due to negligence of Western Union the telegram went to Boston and caused a delay of the truck which made the shipment unacceptable. The Rev. Arthur L. pastor St. Olaf Lutheran Church, Austin, and president of the corp oration board, will explain the project. His talk will be followed by an open forum discussion. The Lutheran churches of the Austin area plan to build a 60-bed home for the aging in Austin. Each congregation considers the project and then votes whether to join the corporation. All persons interested in this project are welcome at the meeting. ceremonies and President Swenson, Klttelson will conduct the 00 TRADE-IN FOR YOUR OLD MACHINE ON THIS NEW MODEL 701 Exactly as Shown Ilegular $169" Vnlue 129 95 Easy Terms WITH $ TRADE-IN ONLY Downtown • Sterling Shopping Center Toeferville Youths Talk Teen MomV TOETERVILLE, Iowa — a panel on "Teen-0-Monia" was given by Jerry BeaVer and Frederick, Lorraine and Alden Bruggeman was given at the St. Peter's Luther League meeting. Lee business meeting, Some entertainment is also being planned. Tickets are available at the "Y" office or from board members. Rep. Schaffer Offers Park Bill in House Rep. Emil Schaffer Monday Introduced in the lower house of the Legislature a bill conveying Hornce Austin State Park to the city of Austin. This is a companion bill to one ntroduced in the upper.house by Sen. P. J. Holand. It would enable the city to convey a portion of the park to the Austin Hotel- Motel Corp. As it is strictly a local issue, no opposition is expected. WINS SHATTUCK HONORS Included in the academic honors The group discussed teenage ist tor the Fal1 term at Shat- problems. Mrs. Edward Ehlke was in charge of serving. tuck School > Farltmutt. Is Bryan Marmesh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus C, Marmesh, Austin Acres. No "narrow-gauge" car hugs the road like PONTIAC! Tht wheels are moved out 5 Inches for th« widest, steadiest stanct in America. Road-test the only car with Wide-Track Wheels Beliind the wheel of a Pontiao you enjoy 8 feeling of security you've never known in all your years of driving. With the widest stance on the road and a low, low center of gravity, Pontiac clings to the curves without lean or sway. And the same great advance gives Pontiac a decided edge over other cars in the way it smooths the bumps and holds straight and-true.against croeswindfl. Try it and seel America's Number® Road Car! DRIVE IT AND YOU'LL BUY ITI see YOUR UOCAU AUTHQUIWSO PONTIAC Lorry Holtom Buick * Pontiac, Inc. 9pprtoblt Trwuiiter tudto i* MmovabU fr«m flove partmsnt far wn «•

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