NEWSPAPER ARCHIVE OF
Ivanhoe Times
Ivanhoe, Minnesota       More Newspaper Titles
January 24, 1957
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Join OF DIMES The Leading Newspaper and Advertising Medium of lvanhoe and Lincoln County TEMPERATURES Date 1957 1956 1952 Jan. 17 7 -10 5 Jan. 18 12 -10 18 Jan. 21 18 -5 10 Jan. 22 -11 -20 5 Jan. 23 -3 0 -25 Snow this week, 1957--None Snow this week, 1956--1 inch VOL. 56 q, NO. 34 iVANHOE. MINNESOTA. THURSDAY, JAN. 24, 1957 ............... ........... Porter Polio Benefit I wii'ED Tomorrow Night Tomorrow night, January 25, MEETING SET is the big night at Porter. The biggest fund-raising event of the FOR JAN. 29 year in that community will be- gin when the doors open at 7:O0 p. m. at the Legion Hall. It is the D-DAY FOR INDUCTEESqThis Times photo shows Duane C. Van Dale, Ivanhoe, on the left, and Robert A. Rasmussen, Arco, two • aen who entered the army under Selective Service earlier this month. Robert points to Tuesday, January 8, departure day for the two. clerk [COUNTY DOES Mrs. Floyd Danielson, of the County Selective Service Board supplied names this week 0f the men who are to leave on[NOT MAKE February 4 for induction. They . annual March of Dimes benefit )arty. Awarding of the door prizes 7¢iI1 take place at 8:00 p.m., then White, Kack, Regnier and Wol- lum will begin to auctioneer the hundreds of dollars worth of merchandise. Bingo games will be played next and finally, a dance with Eddie Thomas fur- nishing the music will conclude the evening. Bank Employees Complete Course Five employees of the First National Bank in Ivanhoe have completed a special course given in Marshall during the past 14 weeks. Monday night, employees from banks in this area who completed the course, plus execu- The Annual Plant Industry Conference for Lincoln County has been called for 10:00 A. M.i on Tuesday: January 29, at the Legion Hall in Ivanhoe. At this conference, the weed and insect program will be or- ganized for the season. Latest information on chemicals and their proper use in spraying weed-infested crops as well as methods of control of insects and plant diseases will be discussed. Another item of interest will be discussion and explanation of new requirements for selling ag- ricultural seed by dealers, far- mers, sales clerks, auctioneers and others. Township officers and mayors or assistants are required by law to attend the conference, since they have the responsibility en- trusted in them as officers of their township or municipality. In Local Farmer Wins In Court Action On January 17, after three full days of trial, a Pipestone County jury in district court brought in a verdict in favor of Albin Love-j strand who lives west of Ivanhoe. ] The verdict was against a Willi- I am P. Kooiman, a livestock deal- er. The court awarded the sum m Price $3.00 Per Year in Advance i of $5,015.38 for the sale of Bangs' Diseased Holstein cattle to Love- strand in April of 1953. Veterinarians in Lincoln Coun- ty testified in the case with Dr. W. F. Ellgen of Ivanhoe being one of those who appeared on the wit- ness stand. Hall and Forbes law firm of Marshall represented Lovestrand in the case. SOILA-HAR--O NIGHT TO BE FEBRUARY 7 Richard G. Dorer, St. Paul, Hospital Fund Nearing $300,000 Figure To Speak At Porter Solicitors for the Ivanhoe Community Hospital and Nursing Home fund saw the total climb close to the halfway mark of $25,- 000 in pledges this week. Com- bined wit'n the approved bond election total of $275,000, the to- tal is nearly $300,000 raised. To- tal cost of the combined hospital and nursing home has been set at $325,000 by the Wayzata archi- tectural firm that has been work- ing with the committee. Townships in this area that are yet to be covered include the re- mainder of Royal, part of Shaok- atan and Hansonville, and all of Lake Stay, Ash Lake, Marble, Alta Vista and Limestone. In ad- dition, several persons in the vil- lage of Ivanhoe have not been contacted and others are included in the "call-back" classificatiom ] Both the Ivanhoe Community ' club Medical committee and the are: Theodore Schwing of Elkton, S. D., Wesley Nielsen, Lake Ben- Lincoln county residents ton (a volunteer), Virgil Nor-BOND QUOTA guard, Tyler and Franklin HaD- in- sen, Lake Benton. These men vested $242,704 in Series E and Will leave at 1:00 p. m. by regular H Savings Bonds in 1956, Dr. P. bus from Ivanhoe. 6even men will leave by spec- ial charter bus at 7:00 a. m. from Ivanhoe on Friday, February 15, for pro-induction physicals. They are Donald Remerowski, Ivan- hoe; Gordon Rosenthal, Hen- dricks; Charles Utoft, lVIinneapo- lis; Marvin Fredricks, Porter; Leoy Garmatz, Evanston, Illin-i ois; Daniel Rockvam, Tyler and Curtis Hauswedell, Arco. Eagles Improve Season Record Last Friday night's lllame Was a pleasant victory for the Fagles and will be classed as a E. Hermanson, chairman of the county U. S. Savings Bond com- mittee reported today. He stated that throughout Minnesota pur- chases of these bonds amounted to $86.4 million in 1956, down about 11 per cent from the 1955 high of $97.1 million. This figure was a decrease of 11.9 per cent under sales of 1955 and the county ended the year making only 79.3 per cent of the yearly goal. The State of Minnesota didnot make its quota for the year, end- ing with 82 per cent of the goal, selling some $86 million dollars worth of bonds. In this seventh district, Chi'p- pewa county led. They sold $485,, 873 worth of bonds, or 98.1 per Successful event of the basketball cent of their goal. Lyon county / season. First the local lads went I madd 84.5 per cent of their quota, to Hendricks and won, 43-36:,The I Pipestone hit 96.6 per cent of victory meant: a hold on the Lit- i their quota, Yellow Medicine tle Brown Jug", the always pleas- came through with 75.5 per cent ant joy of defeating a strong ri-]of their yearly quota. Vel, dedication of a new Hen- I dricks' gymn, and probably the best team effort of the season to]VERDi CROP date. Every fan from here was Pleased with the perf°rmance °f i SHOW WINNERS the Eagles as the boys "pulled the game out of the fire". If the . Eagles can repeat with another Victory February 22 here, Ivan- hoe will regain te jug. Hendricks was determined to Play their first game in a spark- ling new gymn and dedicate it With a victory. They have been Playing the same teams Ivanhoe has all season with scores very similar. They scored first in this game too and were never too far behind when once they lost the lead but the'winning Eagles were havirg a night, and came out on top. * : By quarter time, it was Ivan- Soe 10-6. Dick Knoff, John Ell- gen, OweD Blegen and Ken John- Son did the scoring, the latter Vaaking two free throws for his Ontribution, others scoring from the field. At the midway mark, Ivanhoe had rolled to a 24-14 lead, thanks to Val Whipple hitting three 'bUckets, John Ellgen adding one And two free tosses, Knoff and len Johnson making a bucket each. Ending the third canto, Ivan- hoe's lead was cut to 34-28 with VChipple and Ellgen, 'from the guard slots, making four points each, Ken Johnson two for Ivan- hoe. In this period for Hendricks, Pederson at guard made two fg's, Iluess one, Larson one, J. Aune added one. If Aune had been bitting at the free throw line, he COUld have knotted the count for :he missed seven free tosses, mak- lrig only two. Ivan, hoe tightened their de- tense in the final session. J. Aune round the range for two from the teld and one at the giftline and r irSon made the only other Mid- get fg. offensively, Ellgen made three out of four free shots, i'Whipple made two .out of two, off and Ken Johnson made' the r Turn to Page 8 A total of 150 crop exhibits and 21 Cakes were entered at the Ver- di Crop Show on January 16, it was stated today in a release from the Lincoln County Extension Office by County Agent Arnold ' Claassen. The top exhibits of oats were shown by Henry Krabbenhoft of Pipestonc, champion; and Karl Gust, Verdi, reserve champion. Leland Vanderwol Of Ward, South Dakota exhibited the champion forage of alfalfa hay. Don Willert of Lake Benton showed the reserve champion for- age exhibit of oats silage. Henry Krabbenhoft won both chamlyion and reserve champion awards in the ten ear corn exhibits and also in the potato classes. Mrs. Clifford Gilbert of Lake Benton exhibited the first place angel food cake which was also selected as the champion cake ex- hibit. Mrs. Kenneth Otkins of Verdi showed the second place angel food cake with Mrs. Justin Sudtelgte of Elkton placing third. Mrs. Karl Gust of Verdi had the first place butter cake which was selected as reserve champion. Al- ice Reynolds of Verdi exhibited the second place butter cake with Mrs. Lester Gilbert of Verdi showing the third place entry. tire officers and their wives at- tended a dinner and "capping" event at Chuck's Corner at Ghent as the final event in the course• Mr. and Mrs. John M. Kacz- rowski represented the local bank at the dinner. Employees who completed the course and attended the event were Beverly Daniels, Dale Krog, Lenice Gud- mundson, Mary Ann Lipinski, and Ruth Marczak.. The first two completed lessons in "Negotiable Instruments" and the others were in the "Principles of Banking" class. Approved Crops Listed By "U" Three crop varieties have been dropped from the recommenaed list by the University of Minne- sota Agricultural Experiment Sta- tion, according to County Agent Arnold Claassen. A complete list of all recom- mendations is included in recent- ly-revised extension folder 22, l "1957 Varieties of Farm Crops", now available at the County Agent's Office. most cases, a weed inspector has member of the U. S. Fish and been aplointed by each township I Wildlife Service will be the prin- and villageand they are to attend cipal speaker when the annual the conference, according to Carl Conservation Night is held in K. Thompson, Lincoln County Lincoln County on Thursday, Weed Inspector. February 7. Continuing its pol- icy of rotating the place for the • r    ]meeting, the Hendricks High local tuoems un ]School auditorium will be the KELO-TV Marathon ' scene of this year--'s meeting. Student " . .  Dick Dorer is a crusader in the did their s :r lvannoe schoo! "Save Minnesota Wetlands" pro- p t or ne march o ........... Dime "-en ........ jec ana is gzven crectl oy state s o ellt teletnon sponsored • officials for his outstanding work by KELO-T.V and KDLO-TV, in this field. He has been intense- Sioux Falls and Florence-Garden City stations. The telethon was held in Sioux Falls last Saturday night with each couny in this area invited to send at least one act to the station for the show. The girls' triple trios provided i background music for two solo-I ists. George Lester did an im-: personation of Etvis Presley sing- ing "Don't Be Cruel" and Marian Ratajczak sang "Young Love" as she played her own guitar accom- paniment. With many acts scheduled, it was nearly 1:30 a. m. Sunday morning before the Ivanhoe num- bers were heard. The students made the trip to Sioux Falls by school bus. Those Varieties that were dropped]who took part in the program and] are M1 0 2 5 oats, Sentry durum were eha eroDed - - - p by Mrs. Harold! wheat and Multiplier field peas. Johnson and Mrs. George Sprink Mo-0-205 oats was dropped be- were: Alice Nelson, Carol Fleah- cause that variety is discounted man, Kathleen Johnson, Merry on the market due to dark seed l color. It also hasn't had out- standing yields in recent tests. Sentry durum wheat is suscep- tible to race 15B of stem rust. Ramsey and Langdon recom- mended varieties, are both resis- tant to that race. Multiplier field peas yield slightly lower and mature later than recommended varieties of peas. University-recommended crop varieties are as follows: OATS---Ajax, Andrew, Garry, Branch, MiDland, Rodney and Sauk; BARLEY -Kindred, Traill, Vantage and Fox. Montcalm in most of northern Minnesota and Carol Sprink, Grace Schroeder, JoAnn Bonczek, Marilyn Gud- mundson, Marian Ratajczak, Ger- ry Johnson, Cynthia Pederson, Karen Dorenkamper, Evelyn Kudrna, Marian Gawerecki, Son- ja Hailing, Elaine Lipinski, Leo- na Citterman, Joan Tykwinski, Darla Domek and George Lester. i Fire Damages Barn At Janssen Place A fire which started in a heater for a water pipe for cattle did several hundred dollars damage to the barn on the farm of Dick Janssen south of Ivanhoe. The fire occurred yesterday, January Mother's March To Begin Tomorrow The one Ivanhoe fund-eam- Faign for the March of Dimes takes place starting tomorrow and lasts five days. It is a "Moth- er's March" in which fifteen la- dies will cover the business and residential "sections. Mrs. F. I. ] MIDEAST PLAN OR FIGHT Gilson is chairman of the local I John Foster Dulles, Secretary I campaign ad ,ice-chairman for lot State, told Senate committees he Lincoln C6unty March of I that the U. S. may have to fight if Dimes committee for this year.. ] the Mideast plan is rejected. ly interested in wildlife conser- vation for many years and gives an interesting talk on his experi- ences. Details for this meeting and other plans were discussed when the Lincoln Soil District Super- visors met for their monthly meeting last week. The supervisors also an- nounced an adjustment of rates for the rental of the tree planter. The new rates have been lowered to the following: first 1,000 will be 2c each. The next 500 will be lc each. Over 1,500 will be 1 V2 c each. There will be a mini- mum charge of $10 on any one farm. The adjustment of tree )lanter rates reduce the cost of planting 1,000 trees from last year's rate of $23 to $20 for 1957. Other business at the meeting included making plans to attend the Big Sioux Watershed meeting at Watertown, South Dakota, on February 5, 1957, and work on revision of the District Work Program and Plan. The Annual Report of the district prepared for distribution was sent to news- papers, banks, congressmen and county commissioners. Don't Forget Arco Tonight is the night for the card party and country store ben- efit for the ,March of Dimes at Arco. This is the oneproject for Lake Stay, Arco Village and Ash Lake. It starts at 8:00 p. m. at the Community Hall. A special meeting will be held on Thursday evening, January 24, at 8:00 p. m. at the Porter Legion Hall as part of the Porter Crop Show'. Mr. Ralph Crim, former Uni- versity of Minnesota Extension Agronomist, will tell the story of agricultural conditions and other topics of interest about the peo- ple of Yugoslavia. Mr. Crim has spent some 35 years doing educational work on behalf of crop improvements. He served as Extension Agronomist for 21 years and was secretary of the Minnesota Crop Improvement Association for nearly 29 years. Throughout his career he has worked to promote the use of im- proved varieties of farm crops and high quality seed. He has spent two years in Yu- goslavia from 1953-1955 assisting the YugoSlavian people in mak- ing improvements in crop vari- eties and crop production meth- ods. Mr. Cr]m has colored sildes of different subjects about Yugosla- via which he will discuss. Every- one is invited to this special eve- ning meeting of the crop show which will certainly be a very interesting and informative pro- gram. Personal Property Tax List Published In this issue of the Times, per- sonal tx)perty tax lists for resi- dents of the Villages of Ivanhoe and Arco, Townships of Royal, Ash Lake, Limestone, Marble, Lake Stay, Alta Vista, District No. 70 of Diamond Lake, and part of Shoakatan Township are pub- lished. The lists are provided by Carl K. Sorensen, treasurer of Lincoln County• These lists are required by law to be published in January of each year and the taxes are due by March 1 of this year. Hospital and Nursing Home As- sociation met last week and this week they plan to hold a joint meeting to discuss plans for com- pleting the solicitations. Solicitors in Royal reported re- ception ranged from good to out- standing as they made their calls. A member of the committee is working with a township resident in each case to make the contacts for voluntary pledges over a pe÷- iod of time named by the donors. Knutson Heads New Hospital Committee For Area Kenneth Knutson was elected chairman of the Flanning com- mittee for the proposed Canby Community Hospital at the or- genizvtikal meeting that took place Wednesday night, January 16. Glen Berg was named vice- chairman and Paul Ruth secre- tary-treasurer. Members of the committee are: Randolph Snortum, Howard Reit- er, and Glen Berg, appointed by the City Council; and the fol- lowing rural members appointed by township boards: Harold Bliss, Oshkosh; Wallace Hanson, Free- land; Cyrus Amundson. Werge- land: B. N. Mahlum, Hammer; Joseph Cech, -lansonville; Law- rence Gjovig, Norman; Harold Yackley, Fortier; John Lund. Florida; Selmer Jeremiason, Alta Vista; Raymond Anderson, Mar- ble; and Ernest Thomsen, ap- pointed by the Porter council. After discussion, it was decid- ed that Mr. Knutson should ap- point a committee of three to investigate a bill which is sched- uled to be introduced at this ses- sion of the legislature empower- ing hospital districts to issue bonds to build new hospitals. The committee is to determine if the bill fits this community's needs and if it does, to work for its pas- sage. (Canby News) Peatland in all northern counties except in the Red River Valley; RYE-Adams and Caribou; FLAX -B5128, Marine and Redwood; WINTER WHEAT - Minter and Minturki; SPRING WHEAT Lee and Selkirk; DURUM WHEATLangdon and Ramsey, for Central Minnesota and the Red River Valley, only; SOY- BEANS - Acme, Blackhawk, Cap- ital, Chippewa, Flambeau, Grant, Harosoy, Norchief, Ottawa Man- darin and Renville. FIELD PEAS - Chancellor and Dashaway; SUNFLOWERS - Ad- vance and Arrowhead; ALFAL- FALadak, Narragansett, Rang- I er and Vernal; MEDIUM RED CLOVERMidland and Wege- her; BIIgNNIAL SWEET CLO-i VER--Evergreen and Madrid; SMOOPI-I BROMEGRASS - Ach- enbach, Fischer, Lincoln, TIM- OTHYItasca and Lorain; SU- DAN GASS---Piper; BIRDS- FOOT TREFOIL--Empire. 23, about noon. The'lanssenswerejustreturn-ICOU  Adds To Hy Death Total ing from town to their home and noticed the fire just getting un- derway. An immediate call brought the Ivanhoe Fire Department to the scene. Flames damaged the south wall of the barn and managed to burn through the loft, making holes in the roof. March Of Dimes To Benefit By Hunt In addition to a good time" and th possibility of ridding the area of predatory fox and some rab- bits, a good cause will benefit from the organized hunt next Sundaythe March of Dimes. Emil Kudrna is hoping for a record turnout f: at least 70 hunters. Sections have already been selected and arrangements made for the hunt starting at 1:00 o'clock in the afternoon after as- sembling at Emil's or TholeD Bros.' places. Last Sunday, two fox were tak- en and 91 rabbits when a good crowd of 50 hunters showed up. Traffic records for 1956 show "hat Lincoln County must share the blame for Minnesota having one of its worst traffic death rec- ords in years. Figures released from the Minnesota Department of Highways show that fatalities increased from two in 1955 to three in 1956. Although it is only one more death, it is an in- crease of fifty percent over the previous year and if ery Min- nesota county had such a record, the worst year in history would have been recorded. Rock County made a most impressive record. In 1955, ten persons lost their lives on roads in that county and in 1956, not one fatality was recorded. This record was the best for any of Minne- sota's 87 counties. The state picture as a whole is shown on the map above. Min- nesota recorded 637 highway deaths in 1956 compared to 580