Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 13, 1949 · Page 57
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 57

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1949
Page:
Page 57
Start Free Trial
Cancel

„ 8 Oct. 12, 1949 Kuan City Globe-Otiettc, Haion City, U. Swea City Plans Homecoming Game; Will Crown Queen Swea City—Friday will be homecoming day 'at the Swea City high school, with a parade preceding the football game with Thompson on the local gridiron. Elaine Heidenwith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Heidenwith, has been named homecoming queen and coronation ceremonies will be held' at the half. Following the game refreshments will be served to alumni in the lunch room. Prizes will be awarded to the old grad traveling the greatest distance, the alumnus graduating the greatest number of years ago, and the class having the largest number registered at homecoming. . ' The first graduating class was that of 1902, with 3 membeis, of whom John Haglund is the only local resident. FitzGerald Tells of Benefits Under Marshall Plan Former Nora Springs Elevator Man Dies at Hospital in Illinois Nora Springs—Charles Dinsmore, 65, manager of the Farmers Elevator in Nora Springs until 1941, died Saturday at Carle Memorial hospital at Champaign, 111. The body was brought back to Nora Springs for burial. The Rev. J. E. DeLong of Estherville, .former pastor of the Methodist church in Nora Springs, officiated in the local church Tuesday afternoon. He was assisted by the present pastor here, the Rev. A. B. Mercer. Interment was in Park cemetery. The Sheckler funeral home had charge of arrangements. Mr. Dinsmore was born at Neola, April 5, 1884, son of Qrin O. and Carrie Dinsmore. He was one of 4 children. His' 2 brothers, Ray Dinsmore and Ward Dinsmore, both survive him. One sister, Agnes, preceded . him in death. His father also died a year ago. Mr. Dinsmore spent his childhood in the state of Maine. As a young man he came back to Iowa, and was married to Ethel Canady at Gilbert June 28, 1911. Two daughters were born to the couple. Mrs. Dinsmore died in February, 1937. He came to Nora Springs in 1917 and managed the Farmers Elevator here until moving to Des Moines in 1941. He lived there until June, 1949, when he went to Champaign, 111., and made his home with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Hartman, for the rest of his life. He is survived by 2 daughters, Mrs. Roy (Dorothy) Ellis of Des Moines and Mrs. L. O. (Charlene) Hartman of Champaign, 111.; and 5 grandchildren. The first telegraph ser\;ice over water was set up in 1912'between San Francisco and Honolulu. 200 Guests at New Hampton Says Results Spell Economic Soundness New Hampton—In the 18 months since the Marshall plan was started in Europe, production in'Western Europe is 120 per cent of pre war, said Doctor D. A. Fitzgerald, food director of the Marshall plan, at a meeting of the Rotarians and their farmer friends Tuesday evening. More than 200 were present. "Before the Marshall plan was started, production was only 85 per cent of pre war," he declared. Cost Comes High "The Marshall plan, with the consent 'of congress, will cost the taxpayers of the- United States $15,000,000,000 by June 30, 1952, when it is scheduled to end. This is roughly twice' as much as we were spending monthly fighting the war. .To date about $6,000,000,000 has been spent. "The basis of the plan is economic soundness. In every election in the past 18 months in the plan countries, the communist vote has declined., However, it is'not on its feet yet. "In pre war times most of the income of Western Europeans came from invisible sources such as shipping, income property owned abroad and tourists. Now this income is nothing. The Marshall plan is paying for the things they need. They do not have the money to pay for it themselves. "In 2 or 3-years the invisible income should rise 10 to 15 per cent. The only way they can pay their own way is to export goods." Other points scored by Doctor Fitzgerald were: Economic stability would accompany political stability. Western Europe is now receiving 2,800 calories of food a day, which is about 80 per cent of that Americans eat daily. However their diet had 60 per cent bread and potatoes, compared with only 25 per cent of our diet having those foods. Work Week Lone Contrary to the general opinion of Americans, those in the Marshall plan area work from 45 to 52 hours a week. For those in Western Europe to support themselves they must "raid" the American market for a 4. billion dollar yearly market. With $250,000,000 annual income, this represents only 1£ per cent of the American market and the rank and file Americans need not feel it is a calamity. Those who export will gain. Agriculture has everything to gain and nothing to lose. The Marshall plan wants Western Europe to set up a United NEW HAMPTON GUEST—Doctor D. A. FitzGerald (2nd from right), food director of the Marshall plan, arrives at the municipal airport at New Hampton from Chicago to address Rotarians and farmer friends in the area. Rotarians were present from Waterloo, Decorah, Charles City, Waverly, Independence and Hampton. Left to right are: James O. Babcock, New Hampton, 2nd district federal census director; Thomas R. Beal, president of the New Hampton Rotary club;'Doctor FitzGerald and J. F. Kennedy, president of the First National bank at New Hampton. States of Europe, but that will be a slow process, especially when one considers that 23 years was required to set up the United States. Getting Western Germany to join with Western Europe is going to be very difficult, but it is something that must be done. Also the currency there must be converted, so it is interchangeable with neighboring countries. Our tarrif 'structure must be reasonable enough to allow Western Europe to trade with us. Former North lowan Chosen as Champion Cook in California Hutchins—Mrs. Mable Wermer- son of Sacramento, Gal., formerly of Hutchins, was named champion cook of the state of California by winning 43 ribbons, 4 sweepstakes and several honorable mentions on her 61 entries of pie, cake, bread, canned goods and other foods at the California state fair. Mrs. Wermersoii went to California 8 years ago and is alteration woman in one of Sacramento's largest department stores. She is the mother of Mrs. George Weiland and Ralph Wermerson, both of Wesley. Get The Message ...Be Refreshed • OTTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OP THE COCA-COLA COMPANY IY MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY South Federal Phone 1800 <C> mill, The Cora-Col* Compiny HERE and THERE Rake—Mrs. Bertha Nelson returned from, a lew weeks' visit at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Carlson and family, at Sioux City. Bode—Miss Tillie Sween has returned from a visit in Marshalltown with her brother and sister- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Sween. Popejoy—Jesse Classon, who has been in poor health for se'veral months, was taken to Mercy hospital in Mason City for treatment. Ackley — Mrs. Lula Ammann, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ammann, motored to Wesley Sunday to help Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hanig observe their 25th wedding anniversary. Rake—Mrs. Ida Hove will spend the winter with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Rex Demo, and Pamela at Milford, Ore. Goodcll - - Charles Beiderfeldt returned home Wednesday from Des Moines where he had spent 2 months in the home of a daughter. Ackley—Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Speers of Toledo were recent guests in the L. B. Miller home. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Sunde accompanied by Mrs. John Gudahl of Frost were guests at the G. C. Throndend home at Dawson, Minn., a few days. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Hanawalt went to Allen Memorial hospital in Waterloo Tuesday where Mrs. Hanawalt was to remain for a few days for observation and possible surgery. Ackley — Mr. and Mrs. John Schlegel are the proud parents of a daughter born Oct. 3 at the Lutheran hospital at Hampton. Rake — Misses Elaine Knulson and Ordale Durby, R. N., left for Minneapolis where they will attend the Lutheran Bible Institute. Dumont—Mrs. George Card is a/ patient in the Lutheran hospital in Hampton following a major operation Tuesday. Burt — Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Stringley, Yukon, Okla., are visiting relatives here and at Garner the past week. Sheffield—Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rawson have returned from a month's trip to the west coast. Rake — Mrs. P. J. Christenson returned after a 2 weeks' visit with relatives at Slater, Story City and Hubbard. Lake Mills—Siram Moe left for Des Moines where he boarded a plane for his home in Long Beach, Cal. He visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac J. Moe this past week. Rake — Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hutchinson of Waterloo were recent guests at the Reiner Johnson home. Latimer — Mr. and Mrs. Max Brewster and son and Miss Lois Honold of Marshalltown visited recently with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Honald. Burchinal—Johnny Fyone, son of Mrs. Gebert Fyone of Swale- dale, is reported getting along nicely at Mercy hospital. Johnny was hit with a ball bat while playing at the Burchinal school. Osage—Marion Ford is chairman for Lincoln township Farm Bureau for the coming year, with Max Morrison secretary. Ralph Dodge his assistant, and Spillville — Mrs. Mary Humpal of Rockford, 111., spent the past week with her sister, Mrs. James Humpal, and family. Brilt—Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Wigton and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Kelley drove to Winona, Minn., where they met the Carl Aageson family from Madison, Wis. Hampton — Mrs. Paul Carr of Elroy, Wis., is here for an extended visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Gail F*. Henderson. Fcnton—Bill Stoeber, Ray Cornelius and Floyd Bollinger have returned from several days' fishing in Canada. Nora Springs—Cpl. Vernon D. Hartwell, son of Russell Hartwell, is home on a 20 day furlough from Fort Bliss, Tex., where he is serving in the field artillery. Swea City—Jimmy, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Smith, broke his left arm in a fall from a pony at the Lawrence Greenfield home. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Gale Hal- vcrson and sons, Gary and Charles, of Sioux Rapids, visited at the Ben Monson home. Kanawha—Mr. nnd Mrs. Max Mcchcm find 3 sons of Rapid City, S. Dak., intend to move to a f;u-m near Clarion in a few months. Mrs. Mechem is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. layman Nelson of Kanawha. Swea City—Mrs. O. F. Berggren has returned from a 6 weeks' visit with her daughter, Mrs. Robert Borgert, in Long Beach, Cal. Rake — Miss Korrine Sorenson was hostess to a kitchen shower in honor of Shirley Hove, an October bride, at the Howard Sorenson home, recently. Joice — Pete Ostmo, farmer northeast of Joice, is recovering from an attack of virus pneumonia. He received treatment at the Mercy hospital at Mason City. Thompson—Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bendickson and family of Des Moines visited at the maternal Mrs. Emma Fisher home. Cresco Host to District IFWC Cresco — Cresco greeted 308 delegates to the 3rd district convention of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs in the Methodist church Tuesday. It was the first gathering of district clubs in Cresco since 10 years ago when the annual district meeting was held here. Mrs. William Ayes of Marshalltown, 3rd district director of the Iowa federation, presided over Tuesday's sessions. The convention brought to Cresco, 16 state and district officers including Mrs. Fred Lovrien of Spencer, president of the Iowa federation. Mrs. Lovrien was the chief speaker on the afternoon program. Her address on the subject, "Meet Your Federation and Mine" was heard by an audience of 400, many women coming for the afternoon session who did not attend the forenoon meeting. In her talk, Mrs. Lovrien stressed "youth guidance" and "world-wide peace." Mrs. Martin Van Oosterhout of Orange Ciiy, first vice president talked on "Your Business and Mine" and Miss Sara Nott of Marion, state recording secretary, reported on phases of club work. In the distribution of the district's fund of $200 for altruistic purposes, the convention voted to give to the department of international relations, $50 for aid to handicapped children; $50 was allotted to the better safety program; $50 for aid to needy orphan children in Greece, and ?50 is to be given for the mental health program. The invitation from Grundy county's federated clubs for the 1950 convention, brought to Tuesday's meeting by Mrs. Bert Davidson of Grundy Center, county chairman, was accepted. The convention will be held at Reinbeck. FFA Names Officers Eagle Grove — Norbet Vorrie was elected president of the Eagle Grove Future Farmers of America chapter. Arliss Nielson was chosen as vice president; Roger Horton, secretary; Larry Toiliion, treasurer; Robert Miller, reporter, and Robert Jacobsen, sentinel. GUEST SPEAKER — The Rev. Carl R. Frankhauser, pastor of Bethel Evangelical United Brethren church at Manly, will !•«•"• Thursday for Osnabrock, N. Dak., where he will be guest speaker at the 50th anniversary of Zion Evangelical church where he held his first pastorate 30 years ago. Mrs. Frankhauser will accompany him. Mr. Frankhauser served as pastor at Dubuque and Des Moines before coming to Manly 2 years ago. Incubator for Babes Available to County Northwood — An incubator for prematurely born babies is now available lor,, use anywhere in Worth county, Mrs. Alta Karschner, county public health nurse announced. The incubator has been furnished by the district office of Cubs Accepted Into Scouring Nora Springs—Cub>cout pack No. 22 held a court € honor in the Methodist church with the graduation of Den 1 ato scouting and the induction of a new den into the pack. . Cubmaster W. F. Ellebeck, assisted by Den Mothers Mrs. El- ta vin Daily and Mrs. Darell Morphew, presented the 'ollowing awards to these boys befre graduation: Eldon Ellerbeck(2 service stars and the Bear baqe; Dick Severe, 2 service stars -\nd the Webelos badge; Clarge Mrphew, Lion badge, 2 service stirs and Webelos badge; Wayne Olburn, Bobcat pin and Webelos badge; Roger Smith, 2 silver arrws, 2 service stars, Bear badgt one gold arrow and Webelos fedge; Fred Wendt, one service sta and v Webelos badge; and Curtis Clifford, one service star and 'Voe- los badge. Assistant Scout Master Lyil Coates was present to accept the Cubs into scouting. The following awards w eV i presented to these boys in Den 2 Jack Watson, Denner stripes, Wolf gold arrow and silver arrow; Roy Fisher, Wolf .badge; Terry Schinnow, Wolf badge; Sanford Daily, Wolf gold arrow and silver arrow. The Bobcat investiture ceremony board and artificial fire were used at the induction ceremony for these new C.ubs: Lee the state department health. of public Open Food Store Decorah — At Highlandville, north of Decorah, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Peterson opened a general food store Saturday. •!* Hansen, Gary Matte, Mickey Matte and Harlan Smith. Clark Morphew has done outstanding work in the pack, as he is the only Cub who has completed the whole cycle of Cub scouting: Bobcat, Wolf, Bear, Lion and Webelos. In completing the Wolf, Bear and Lion books, he j completed the 20 electives which ' have earned for him a gold and silver arrow in each. In radio's earlier days, the more controls a receiving set had the more efficient it was thought to be. Begin Chest Drive Swea City — Chairman R. D. Smith of the community chest announces the opening 'of the drive this week. This year's quota is $1,500, and a committee will solicit each of 10 districts. Will you qef your *2,064 At average new-car prices, you've tucked about $2,064 into your new car. What will you, get out of it in service? Your biggest liability is winter wear. It can steal away many a dollar of your car's value. But you can prevent that theft . . . You can OIL-PLATE your car! I. Oil-Plating —a feature of patented Conoco N** Motor Oil — performs a wear-preventing miracle by fastening a shield of special lubricant to working parts. OIL-PLATING can't all drain down— even overnight! 2. Never Lets Go! Even when the fine lubricating oil 'itself isn't covering a part, OIL-PLATING IS! It protects your engine from grinding, "dry-friction" starts... from corrosive combustion acida ; . . from sludge and carbon caused by wear. 3. Winter Is Poison! Now's the time when these menaces are most dangerous. New and older cars both urgently need Conoco N rt . Don't wait . . . drive yours in today and armor it against winter with Conoco See Your Conoco Mileage Merchant, NOW! J Copyright 1949, Continental Oil Company MOTOR OIL

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free