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November 29, 1945     Winthrop News
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November 29, 1945
 

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/ Service Fla| ,, --- -- VOLUblE LVIX PUBLISHED WEEKLY WINTHROP, SIBLEY COUNTY, MINNESOTA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1945 NUMBER'6 gusta Schauer, y Mountvilh Settler, Dies Native of Germany, Came to America in 1887 [ Funeral services were held Sunday,, November 25, from the Immanuel I Lutheran Church at Gibbon for Mrs. Augusta Schauer who died on the, preceding Wednesday at the home of~ her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Wagner in l Winthrop. Rev. Henry Boettcher officiated. Mrs. Schauer (nee Augusta Neu-I bauer} was born in Germany, March! 16, 1864. She came to America in 1887 and settled at Mountville. That year she was married to Carl Schauer. Her husband passed away in 1925 and until 1939 she made her home with her son, Arthur. Since that time she has resided with her daughter, Mrs. William Wagner, in Winthrop. Her age at time of demise was 81 years, 8 months, and 5 days. She had been ill the past five years and her death was caused by infirmities of old age. There are three sons and five daughters, surviving. A daughter, I Elda died in infancy and Emma, Mrs. i Alvin Schuft died 7 years ago. Sur-! viving children are: Ida, Mrs. Albert Goetsch, Mountville; Henry, Win- I throp. Martha, Mrs. Herman Witt, Winthrop; Lena, Mrs. William Wag- ner, Winthrop; Alvina, Mrs. Paul Grochow, Mountviile; Emil, Bismark; Augusta, Mrs. Martin Grewe, Mount- rills; and Arthur, Bismark. There are 39 grandchildren and 16 great grand- children. At the obsequies, the choir sang "Be Still My Soul." She had been a faithful member of Immanuel Lath- eran Church since 1887, a period of almost sixty years. The profusion of flowers and the largely attended ser- vices gave evfdelice of the love and regard this lady was held in by both her family and friends alike. Pall bearers were her six sons-in- law, Albert Goetsch, William Wagner, Paul Grochow, Martin Grewe, Herman Witt, and Alvin Schuft. LUNCH MOOCHING GOT HIM IN THE END Ortonville.---For many years~ a local meat dealer has looked askance at the practice of an otherwise excellent customer who daily surveyed the cold meats, took a generous slice of one or another, and munched contentedly on his way. So when the habit brought discomfit in the end, the butcher felt it only just retribution. The discom- fitted end was on the customer's right thumb. For with a flourish he recent- ly took off not only a generous slice of bologna but of his right thumb, too. State Temperance The Shield Each Member AAA Farm Program To Get Notice The schedule for AAA Committee- men elections for Sibley County was announced thfs week by Reinhold Vorwerk, chairman of the county AAA committee. Each member of the AAA Farm Program will receive a notice indicating the time and the place for his township meeting. In each community, farmers will elect three regular committeemen and two alternates. Elected at the same time will be delegates to a county convention, to be held later, where a county ~ommittee will be elected for the coming year. The AAA chairman said s approxi- mately 2,000 farmers are eleigible to cast ballots in community elections. This number includes all farmers who are cooperating in the agricultural conservation, flaxseed payment, su- gar, or crop insurance programs. Discussing the role of community committeemen, Mr. Vorwerk pointed out that soil and water conservation will continue to loom large among AAA program objectives. Under next year's program, fttnds will be al- located to each county, and committee- men wilt have more responsibility in helping their neighbors to round out Council Of State To Meet, Dec. 4-5 Dates are set for the Annual State Council of the United Temperance Movement of Minnesota. The date is i December 4th. Educational work, county organizations, legislative and election activities, annual reports, election of officers will be a part of business of the meeting. These ses- sions will be held in the First Coven- ant Church, (7th Street and 8th Ave. S.) in Minneapolis beginning at 9 A. M'Also on December 5th, there will be a meeting of County Temperance Or- ganizations in the First Covenant Church in Minneapolis. This will be a delegate body made up of official ~tives of the County Tem- perance Organizatiorf~ throughout Minnesota. The whole day wilt be oc- cup/ed with a discussion of County Temperance Organization activities. soil-building plans for individual farms within the scope of approved practices. This is only one of the programs for which committeemen have a great responsibility. Village Clerks Will Be Able To Call A Spade A Spade Village clerks in Minnesota will now be able to call a spade a spade in prepazing their annual.fimmcial state- ment for publication. They will all express the same ac- counting language and terminology in portraying the transactions and finan- cial condition of their respective vil- lages for the year. At least that is the hope of Richard A. Go]ling, State Public Examiner, who, adhering to a law passed by the 1945 Legislature, prescribed a Village Financial State- ment form and today is mailing it to 653 village clerks who represent vil- lages with populations ranging from 27 to 16,000. "Through the use of this new form," Golling said, "our villages that now receive and disburse approximately $16,000,000 annually will draw abreast of the improved standards advocated for reporting municipal affairs." The form which is designed to per- mit a uniform classification of all re- ceipts and disbursements for the vari- ous funds maintained "will supplant," according to Golling, "the miscellane- ous methods tolerated under the for- mer law." "A village taxpayer can now easily," he said, "ascertain the source of all village funds and by a grouping of disbursements in the statement keepi an eye on the cost to him of eachI function or branch of government ad-] ministered by his village officials." TWO OLD TIMERS Mrs. A. F, Haas returned Wednes- IN THE LIMELIGHT l day evening from Marshall where she spent eight days visiting her daugh- Austin, Walker---First ticket on the ters, Mrs. John Wessel and Mrs. C. new bus line through the village of Remer was sold to Frank Troop, bound for Walker to spend the winter. Which wouldn't necessarily be news were it not for the fact that Mr. Troop is 91 years old and has made the same trip by many more primitive convey- ances. And at Dexter, near Austin, 300 residents gather at a big party with music and speeches and food and everything, to pay homage to Dr. George J. Sehottler, who has devoted 49 of his 75 years to the health and welfare of the folks of Dexter. Heavy Snowfall Covers This Area Winter's wonderland put in its first real appearance of the present winter, when citizens awoke Tuesday morning to see the ground covered with a man- tle of snow. Clinging to trees, shrubs and roofs the picture of the landscape was an inviting one. Along with all this beauty, however, came the chore of cleaning the sidewalks. The snow- ~all, according to measurement taken at the canning f, actory, was 4 inches. The precipitation measured .38 of an R. Sylvester and their families: She reports that her grandson, John D. Wessel is spending a 21 day leave with his parents before being re- assigned to new duties in the Navy. Notice To Property Owners The winter snows, which are per- mitted to remain upon sidewalks, create a hazard which one can at least partially remove by seeing that sidewalks are shoveled clean within a reasonable time following each snowfall. Snow permitted to remain upon the walks soon becomes packed and,ci~eates a slippery and dangerous path for the pedestrian. Property owners are hereby notified that all walks, either alongside resi- dence, business places or vacant lots must be cleared of snow, If the property owner fails to act, the city will t~ke action, in accordance with the city ordinance governing snow re- moval, and the expense will be assess- ed to such property affected. By order~of the City Council. George Schoman, City Clerk. ---Advertisement. 'Judge Direct Kenny Foundation Appeal Named Chairman For Drive In Sibley County Probate Judge Einar Rogstad of Gaylord is directing the 1945 Eliza- beth Kenny Foundation Appeal in Sibley county, John F. McGovern, Le- Sueur, state chairman, said today. The nationwide appeal to raise $5,000,000 to expand the work of the famed Australian nurse opened Thanksgiving Day and will close De- cember 8. Minnesota's quota in the appeal is $500,000, McGovern said. "I hope that I can announce soon that Sibley county is one of the first , to reach its quota," Judge Rogstad [ said. "Our contributions to this great ~cause ~:ill indicate the faith that we ~have in Sister Kenny and the work 'she is doing." Sibley county residents who may 'want to work in the campaign have been asked to contact Judge Rogstad. i Contributions may be mailed to him or i to Bing Crosby, national chairman, care of Elizabeth Kenny Foundation, i Inc., 2400 Foshay Tower, Minneapolis, Minn. MINN. FAVORED AS WORLD CENTER Minnesota is in a position to become the world center for the study of the causes of infantile paralysis, John F. McGovern, LeSueur, Minn., chairman Inlif the 1945 Kenny Foundation appeal Minnesota, said Saturday. "Extensive research to determine the causes of polio is being conducted at the University of Minnesota medical school and at the Mayo Clinic at Ro- chester and with the Kenny Founda- tion planning to spend $250,000 for research in 1946, Minnesota soon may be recognized as the world center for study of infantile paralysis," Mc- Govern said. Plans for a world-wide polio con- terence to be held at Elizabeth Kenny Institute in Minneapolis in 1946 al- ready are under way, McGovern said. Copies of the documentary film which gives a graphic portrayal of Sister Kenny's concept and treatment are being sent to England, Belgium, Holland, Sweden, Norway, Germany, France, Italy, Spain, British South Africa and China. After medical groups have had an opportunity to witness the film, lead- ing medical men of these countries will be invited to Minneapolis for a ...... Sales Up To To the People Monday, Nov. 26, of this Community It would be pleasant to report thatHit the Victory Loan is simply a vale- dlctory to a great home front war program, a sort of final salute to the millions of vol- unteers who h a v worked hard and un- selfishly to sell y o u defense and war bonds, a platform from which to p a t ourselves on the back for a magnificent bond buying Job. Victory bonds. however, are not on sale for the purpcee of self-praise. The govern- ment is asking you In this last drive to buy extra bonds because billions of dollars in war bills are unpaid, bllllons of extra dollars must be spent to bring your uniformed men and women home, billions of extra dollars will be needed for care of the wounded, liquidation of war con- tracts and maintenance of occupa- tion forces. Besides serving as guardians of the peace in enemy lands, Victory Bonds hold off the threat of In~.~- tlon at home. For your own good, the Victory Loan should be your best performance of all the war lo~ns. THE EDITOR Announce Marriage Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Olson an- nounce the marriage of their daugh- ter Violet E. Olson, R. N., to Mr. ,Stanley E. Sullivan at Milwaukee, Wisconsin on November 5. Mrs. Sullivan is a graduate of the Winthrop High School class of '34. In 1937 she graduated from the Univer- sity of Minnesota. Since her gradu- ation and up to the present time she has held the position of Supervisor and Instructor in the University of Minnesota's school of nursing. Mr. Sullivan is a graduate of the Eau Claire High School, Eau Claire, Wisconsin. For the past five years he has served in the U. S. Army, the last two years being overseas in the Euro- pean theater of operations. In addit- ion to wearing the E.T.O. ribbon with 4 battle stars, he holds the Bronze Star, Purple Heart, Good Conduct Medal and several other decorations of merit. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan will make their home in Minneapolis. gOAl' WRAPPER FOUND. TOWEL STILL AT LARGE Windom.---The printed advertising world-wide conference, wrapper of a bar of soap from Fred- Several prominent orthopedists of eric Hotel, Windom, Minn., was picked England and Belgium expressed great ! up in the streets of Manila, P. I., and interest in such a conference during' mailed by circuitous connections back Sister Kenny's recent trip to Europe, to the proprietor, who is now counting ~Continued on Page ~ ]his towels. 95 Diversity oi: present domestic demand for dry milk Products Assures is for commercial use by large baker- lies, candy factories, food processors, Future Outlets, Milk land ice cream plants, "On top of this," said Getten, "we'll have a for- "The dairy wartime expansion in the production of dry milk products is going to pay long-term dividends to the dairy farmer," stated L. L. Get- ten, production manager for Land O'Lakes Creameries, Inc. "At one time many questioned the advisability of increasing the processing capaci- ties for dried milk and its derivative products. Now we know that the diversity provided by this type of milk manufacture assures future outlets for quality milk." The basis for Getten's optimistic statement is the volume of orders re- received by dry milk plants throughout the Northwest for all types of milk solids. Getten named a few of the products being shipped to domestic buyers: dry whole milk, non-fat dry milk, dry buttermilk, dry high acid buttermilk, and dry ice cream mix. To further diversify the output of many of these plants the Land O'Lakes official mentioned other milk foods which could be produced: pasteurized whole milk, condensed whole milk, condensed skim, 40 and 50 per cent cream, pudding mixes, and dry milk- drink mixes. sign market for dry milk products that may grow to large proportions as manufacturing facilities in other countries are improved." Getten also expressed the belief that because of the nation's facilities for handling dry milk the price on dairy products would be more stabi- lized throughout the year. Local Post VFW To Sponsor Dance The lecal post, No. 4078, Veterans of Foreign Wars, is sponsoring a Benefit Dance next Friday evening, December 7th. Proceeds of the dance will be used to help further the work within the Post. There are now about 35 members. All overseas veterans are eliKible to membership in the group. Urban Johnson is Commander; Ray- mond Nelson, Adjutant; and Leonard Zettel is Quartermaster. The post was organized locally in early spring of this year. Help support those boys, who HELPED YOU--remember the date, December 7th, at the Winthrop If this district is to reach its goal in~ the Victory Bond drive much effort must be put forth between now and: December 8. when the campaign coii~- ducted by the Sihley County War." Finance Committee is brought to close. As of November 26, only $63,181.r~' has been purchased. The assigned quota for the five precincts in thi~_ district is $151,471.00. This means. that only 42% of the quota has been met. :~.~* Here are the figures showing the quota and actual sales up to. the. above date: Sales~ Up to Quota Nov. 26, Alfsborg Twp... $27,625.00 $7,837.50 Bismark Twp... 25,337.00 7,887.50~ Cornish Twp. .. 24,786.00 10,037.50 Transit Twp. .. 23,261.00 3,887~0-" Winthrop City 50,462.00 33,531.50, $151,471.00 $63,181~ Figures which have reached this Office indicate that the sales in many precincts throughout the county, ul~ to this writing, are none too encour- aging. Sibley county has stood at the top- of the list in other bond sales and it. is to be hoped that the close of the~. Victory Bond campaign will aga/m ' find her out in front. Come on, Sibley county, let's go! "For the last tim6, buy ext.- bonds". ?" "They finished their job, let's finish "~ OUrs." Farmers Will Do Their Part, Says Vorwerk ? The victory loan comes at an ides~ time for farmers to save money. Farm~ production has been good this year and prices are still near wartim~ levels. By investing in Victory Bo~ to the limit we can create a reserve for the future. Farmers responded in a noble way* : to all previous Bond Drives, anti.now: that Victory is won, Mr. Vorwm'k) ~ Chairman of the Sibley County AK&,~ says they can be depended upon to d~ their part in this last Bond Drive. When caution becomes a habit tl~e~ will be few accidents. R. J. Barry Named FCA General Agent Robert J. Barry, of St. Pa~l,I1~ been named general agent of the 7th=: Farm Credit district by the FC.~k~ district board in its November sea,- Is]on. The 7th district emhraces~ ~: nesota, North Dakota, Michigan. The board supervises federal land bank, intermediate bank, bank of cooperatives, and the production credit corporation ope~tb- ing in those states. Mr. Barry has been of the Farm Credit Administration ~ 2 years. He will continue aal eral counsel, discharging the that position and of simultaneously. The general ~mt the coordinating officer The Farm Credit Administration ~m.~ tral office is located at this time i~ Kansas City, Mo. --At-- EVANGELICAL MISSION Serving Begins at 5:30 P. ~L 65 Adults