Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 11, 1949 · Page 21
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 21

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 11, 1949
Page 21
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Waldorf College 3-Day Homecoming Begins Friday H E R E Kanawha — Mrs. Clara Fosen has word of the illness of her sister, Mrs. Clifford Severson, of Waterloo, who was a patient in the Allen Memorial hospital. Later she was taken to Iowa City by ambulance for treatment of polio. Lake Mills—Mr. and Mrs. Donald Anderson and daughter, Linda, of Mountaindale were guests the past week at the home of Mr. Anderson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Christ Anderson. Corwith—Mrs. Bernard Spangler and infant daughter returned home from Mercy hospital, Mason City. Rake—Mrs. Gertrude Skogen is visiting at the Alfred Davidson and Art Smith homes in Charles City. Britt—When the Melvin Meyer family were driving to town recently they were surprised when a deer suddenly appeared and ran across the road. Rake — Mrs. Orville Erdahl, THERE Manly—Mr. and Mrs. Art McCoid are parents of a son born at Mercy hospital in Mason City, Sept.*26. Mr. McCoid is a rural letter carrier out of Manly. St. Ansgar — Dale Gerlach, St. Ansgar, is one of 24 Iowa Holstein breeders recently admitted to membership in the Holstein-Friesian Association of America. Greene—Mr. and Mrs. Dean Ott are parents of a son born at the Riverview hospital, Sept. 28. Thornton—Tony Schneiderman of Allison has purchased the building used as Floyd's appliance store from Floyd Muhlenbruch of Latimer. Lone Rock — Joan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Flaig, is vacationing at home for 10 days from Minneapolis, where she at- Warriors Will Play Freshmen of St. Olaf Forest City—A full 3 day program has been scheduled for the 48th annual homecoming celebration at Waldorf college Oct. 14 to 16. tends college. Thornton — Mrs. Stanley Pals ST. PAUL'S CELEBRATES — The congregation of St. Paul's Evangelical and Reformed church at Manly passed its 60th milestone Sunday with suitable services during the day. The actual church edifice was erected in 1893. The Rev. Robert Jacobs is the pastor. St. Paul's Church at Manly Observes 60th Anniversary Manly — St. Paul's Evangelical and Reformed church celebrated its 60th anniversary here Sunday, combined with a harvest home and mission festival followed by a jubilee service. The Rev. Robert Jacobs is the pastor. Since the dedication of the first church in 1893 many changes have taken place. As early as 1889, services were held regularly with a resident pastor, the Rev. F. C. Klein, when a small group of folks organized the church. 8 Families Assist in 1893 The church was built in 1893. Eight families first planned and carried out the idea of a new church. Services were held in the parsonage until the church was completed under the direction.of the Rev. C. F. Off. The parsonage was enlarged in 1895. The loss of the church by fire in 1899 caused temporary inconvenience to the congregation. Immediate plans were started for its replacement, and members were thrilled that the new church had a bell. It was not until 1922 that the English language was this church, at which time there was a reorganization. German had been in use. With continued prosperity, a furnace was installed, 3£ acres of ground adjoining was bought, and in 1928 a full basement was built. So far as records show, the first marriage to be performed in this church was that of Henrietta Benjegerdes and Christopher Stickfort in 1895. Parsonage Built In 1941 ,a new 7 room modern parsonage was built with gas heat and in. 1948 the interior of the THE REV. R. JACOBS sanctuary and chancel of the church were refinished in tile. Memorials added a brass altar set and altar cloths, which makes this church one of attraction and friendliness. Down through the years this congregation, so small to s'tart, had a determination that has been enduring in spite of many struggles. During the years since the first organization in 1889, there have been 18 pastors, The present pastor, Mr. Jacobs, and his bride came to Manly in 1947 and have endeared themselves to the entire community. Mr. Jacobs is leader of Boy Scouts here, and active in community life. AT NO EXTRA COST SPRAYER WI M CH • FOR MOTH-PROOFING • PAINT SPRAYING • SHAMPOOS RUGS • WAXES FLOORS, ETC. IF YOU MAIL COUPON BELOW BEFORE MIDNIGHT WEDNESDAY MODEL XI $1395 •"^•^ nuiv ONLY SUPPLY 1MVTED ~ ACT NOW ACE VACUUM STORES DEPT < 920 Grand Ave., Des Moines, Iowa Genf/emem I would like o free horn* detnomtrotion of o futty guaranteed Rebuilt B*trolux Voawm Cleaner, complete wifti 7 ottadMMflfe. Nam Addr .State- Mrs. Ramon Nelson, Mrs. Tryff Haugen and Mrs. Wallace Nesheim attended the group leadership training school of instruction at the Y. W. C. A. at Mason City recently. Goodell—Delwyn Brede had the honor of having his 4-H club dairy record book judged one of the 8 in Hancock county to be sent to the state for further judging. Rake — Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Peterson and family'moved from the Holecek apartment into the Frank Hesseldahl house which he recently remodeled. Popejoy—Lois Hoon of Spencer visited in the Fred Griffen and Frank Hahn homes recently. Ackley — Arthur McGreevy of Washington, D. C., was a guest in the home of his brother, F. J. McGreevy. Rake — Mrs. A. W. Haroldson and Joye spent a couple of days at the Don Haxton home in Mason City. Goodell—Mrs. P. Beukema and Kelly of Edgerton, Minn., are guests in the home of friends. Ackley—Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kreimeyer, Oklahoma City, Okla., are visiting the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Kreimeyer. Dumont—Mrs. R. H. Vogel and Mrs. W. S. Austin were hostesses at a luncheon "at the Vogel home honoring Mr. and Mrs. Edward Vogel of Salem, Mo., and Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Stokes of Lime Springs. Ackley —Harm Greenfield, 67, retired farmer, who has been ill the past week, is gradually improving. Dumont — Mr. and Mrs. David Alexander left Wednesday for a v/eek's vacation to Tourney, Mo., and Coffeeville, Kans. Burt—Mrs. Jay Godden, Osagc, was honor guest at a party at the T. M. Christensen home at Lone Rock. Mrs. Godden is leaving for California for the winter. Lake Mills — Nick Anderson, owner and operator of the Phillips 66 oil station, motored to Luck, Wis., to visit at the Ben Randall home and help them celebrate their golden wedding anniversary. Burchinal—Mr. and Mrs. Russell Evans and family went to Mankato, Minn., to visit Mrs. E. B. Nelson, who has been seriously ill. Rake — Mrs. Neal Smith and Marsha have returned from a visit at the Mrs. F. Smith home and with other relatives at Allerton. Lake Mills—Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Burdick and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Meehan motored to Lament to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ed Meehan, who operate a restaurant there. Latimer — Mr. and Mrs. Verland Roed of Albert Lea, Minn., were recent visitors at the parental Jens Roed home. Spillville — Mr. and Mrs. Lee Murray of LaJolla, Cal., were recent visitors at the Roy V. Novak home. Kanawha — Raymond Dirksen has enrolled as a junior student at Iowa State college. Britt—Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Harvey are on a trip to Lincoln, Nebr., where he will attend an insurance men's convention. They plan on going to Denver, Colo., before returning home. Swaledalc—Mrs. Carl Good and daughters, who have been visiting with her sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Eddy, returned to her home in Kansas City, Mo. T L Gireene—Mrs. Nels Hartgraves and Mrs. C. P. Witwer attended the fall conference of the American Legion Auxiliary at Vinton. Swaledalc—Mrs. Henry Donner is at Mercy hospital in Mason City where she is receiving treatment. Britt — Mrs. Lee Hunsley and son Douglas came to Britt from the Municipal hospital at Forest City. Mrs. Hunsley is at the home of her mother, Mrs. Henry Anderson. Forest City—Dick W. Fann- hoff, radio repairman, was taken to Mercy hospital at Mason City where he is still a patient. Fenton — Mr. and Mrs. Karl Schwartz of Wayne, Nebr., are visiting Mr. Schwartz' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Schwartz. Luverae — Mr. and Mrs. Phil Henderson attended 2 weddings in Minnesota recently. One was the wedding of a nephew in Minneapolis, the other of a niece r at Austin, Minn. Leland—Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kloster and their family of Laurens visited friends and relatives in this community on Sunday, stopping at the Oscar Jordahl and Orland Johnson homes. Kanawha —Mr. and Mrs. Jess Baker of Selah, Wash., visited in the home of the former's sister, Mrs. George McNeish, and husband. Hampton — W. R. Wilson has gone east to do color photography in the Adirondacks and at points in New Hampshire. Kanawha—Klaas Pruisman was taken to a Mason City hospital for examination. is a patient at Mercy hospital. Marble Rock—Mrs. Rae Asling left for North Newton, Kans., to visit her nephew and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Spraulding. She accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Edward Merfeld, who drove to Argonia, Kans., to visit a war buddy of Edward. Calmar — Loren D. Weselman, who enrolled at Iowa State Teachers college, was pledged to Lambda Chi Alpha social fraternity. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weselman. ' Lake Mills — Joe Gannon and son Johnny went to Minneapolis recently for Johnny's regular checkup at the Kenny institute. Lake Mills — Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Godtlard, Mrs. F. C. Nash, Duane Field and Floyd Nash left for Eagle River, Wis. Mrs. Godt- lard and Mrs. Nash are visiting Elvina Carlson at Minneapolis while the menfoiks are fishing farther north. Wesley — Mr. and Mrs. Reese Martin left Oct. 2 for Keosauqua to visit his father, Ed Martin, for several days. Her mother, Mrs. Sophia Hildman, accompanied them to Story City to visit relatives. St. Ansgar—Mrs. Albin Nelson of Eagle Grove and Mrs. Robert Henderson of Humboldt, were guests in the homes of Mrs. H. A. Groth, St. Ansgar, and Miss Emma Lane, Otranto. Alumni and former students have been invited, and members of the class of 1904 and those of each 5th class after that—1909, 1914, 1919, etc.—will have reunions and will be given special tables at the reunion banquet. The weekend activities wil begin with the queen coronation Friday evening. Five queen candidates were picked from the senioi class at a student election. They are Helen Jacobson, lola, Wis.: Joann Ose, Story City; Orpha Maiidsager Eagle Grove; Twylah Kaushagen Albert Lea, Minn., and Ruby Sun det, Wittenbergh,' Wis. The election to determine th queen has been held „ but the re suits will not be announced unti the time of coronation. The coronation will be followed by a pepfest round a huge bonfire in preparation for the football game between the Waldorf Warriors and the St. Olaf college freshmen. The game will start at 2 p. m. on the 15th. At 11 a. m. Saturday there will be open house on the campus. The reunion classes will be recognized at the homecoming dinner in Immanuel Lutheran church at 6 p. m. Saturday. The program for the reunion dinner will include special music obby of the main building over vhich the queen will preside. The activities will conclude with meeting of the Lutheran Students ssociation i the lobby at 6:30 p. m. Sunday, with alumni participating. Ftineral Tuesday For Cresco Man Cresco — Funeral services for Frank Bucks, 74, will be held at 9:30 Tuesday morning in St. Joseph's Catholic church here. The Rev. William Blessington, pastor in charge of the church, will officiate. Burial will be in Calvary cemetery west of Cresco. Mr. Bucks died Friday at his home near Cresco after 2 months of ill health. He was born near Ft. Atkinson, May 7, 1875, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bucks. He is survived by his widow and one sister, Mrs. Rose Ferrie, Elma. He lived all of his life in Winneshiek and Howard counties. by alumni and the present student body. Norman Madson, president of the Alumni association, will introduce members of past graduating classes for impromptu speeches. Following the homecoming banquet there will be the annual fireside hour in the lobby of the main building. Sunday morning the L. D. R will have its homecoming in the main rhapel at 9 o'clock. The festival service at 11 a. m. will be held in 1 m ma n u e 1 Lutheran church. During the afternoon a socia hour and tea will be held in the Resident of Greene Brings Damage Suit Allison—George W. Hesalroad, rreene, has filed an action in the office of the clerk of court against .he Western Auto Transports, Inc., a corporation, asking judgment for $229.62. On April 9, 1949, plaintiff was proceeding east on a paved highway one mile west of Woodbine, when defendant's vehicle operated by defendant's employe, James Landrus, was proceeding east on said highway in the rear of plaintiff's vehicle. As plaintiff was crossing a small bridge on highway, defendant's employe attempted to pass plaintiff and in so doing collided with plaintiff's motor vehicle. Hold Double Funeral for Mother, Son Garner — Double services for Mrs. Melvin Alborn, 23, and her 3 months old son, Daniel, were held at St. Boniface Catholic church here Monday at 9 a. m, with the Rev. Father M. J. Manternach in charge. Burial was in St. Boniface Catholic cemetery. Daniel Alborn was killed instantly in an automobile crash 10 miles east of Brookings, S. Dak., Oct. 3, while Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Alborn and sons, Daniel and Jerry, aged 4, were .returning to Brookings, S. Dak., after visiting at the home of Mrs. Alborn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Nedved j here. Mr. Alborn operates a Singer sewing machine store at Brookings. Mrs. Alborn died at a Brookings hospital Thursday from injuries received. Mr. Alborn received a broken arm. and fractured jaw along with severe lacerations and Jerry a severe scalp ,wound and cuts. Both are still in a Brookings hospital. The Alborn car collided with a truck loaded with gravel. Regina, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Nedved, was born in Garner April 12, 1926, and grew to womanhood here. She was graduated from Garner high school in 1944. Survivors of Mrs. Alborn are her husband and son, Jerry, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Nedved, of Garner; sisters, Mrs. Pat (Blanche) Rasmussen of Wesley; Mrs. Wayne (Marie) Schoenwetter, Garner, and Agnes and Mildred, at home; one brother, Eugene at home. Oct. 10, 1949 5 M»«on City Globe-G»ieUe, Mn«n City, I*, MEETINGS In North Iowa GARNER—The Garner Rotary club was to hold its weekly luncheon meeting at the Hull cafe dining room Monday at 6:30 p. m. HAMPTON—The C.'M. C. will meet Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Verne Harris. GARNER—The Order of the Eastern Star will hold its next regular meeting Tuesday evening in the Masonic hall. GARNER—The "Garner Garden club was to hold its first meeting of the new year at the home of Mrs. Ed Wetterling Monday at 2:30 p. m, Mrs. C. D. Daniels was to be in charge of the program and officers of the club were to serve refreshments. HAMPTON — The Philathea class of the Church of Christ will meet Wednesday evening with Mrs. E. J. Stonebraker. Poland China Boars Bring $132 Average Britt—At the O. W. Friedow fall sale of Poland Chinas, Col. H. B. Duncan of Cresco sold 30 head of boars at an average of $132 a head. The top boar was sold to Oran Parks of Liberty, Ind., for $350. The 2nd high sent to O. R. Wilson of Oledo, 111., for $250. Undergoes Operation Cresco—William Cook of Cresco, who was injured in a motorcycle accident July 12, underwent an operation at the Veterans' hospital in Minneapolis, Minn., for the removal of bone fragments in his right shoulder as a result of the accident. Following the operation his right side from his shoulder to his waist was placed in a cast. He is getting along satisfactorily. He is the 21 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cook of Cresco. HAMPTON —The West Side Study club will meet Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Harry Towle. ST. ANSGAR — A meeting for parents of boys of Cub Scout age will be held in .the American Legion hall Oct. 19. HAMPTON—Mrs. Wayne Artley was to be hostess to the C. S. club Monday evening. IOWA FALLS — The Women's council of the Christian church will meet with Mrs. A. L. Thomas Thursday afternoon. HAMPTON—The East P. T. A. was< to meet Monday evening in the junior high school assembly. WESLEY—Mrs. Clair Robinson will attend Rebekah assembly in Waterloo Oct. 18, 19 and 20, as delegate from district'55. HAMPTON—Mrs. Robert Higgins will be hostess to the Mothers' club Tuesday evening. SHEFFIELD—The Edith Heffner circle will hold its annual guest day in the I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday afternoon. HAMPTON—The Child Development club will meet Tuesday evening with Mrs. James M. Me- Spaden. IOWA FALLS — Mrs. Mary Frances Boyd, professor of French and Spanish at Drake university, Des Moines, will speak ,at a meeting of the Woman's club Wednes- d a y afternoon. Her subject is "We Visit Mexico." RUDD — The American Legion Auxiliary will meet .Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Berl Stalker with Mrs. Kieth Stiles, assisting 1 hostess. NOT ONE SINGLE CASE OF THROAT IRNMIKWI CAMEIS! Y ES, these were the findings of noted throat specialists after a total of 2,470 •weekly examinations of the throats of hundreds of men and women who smoked Camels —and only Camels—for 30 consecutive days. All the smokers in this nationwide test averaged from 1 to 2 packages of Camels per day. Their throats were carefully examined each week. And from coast to coast, the reports of the doctors were the same: NOT ONE SINGLE CASE OF THROAT IRRITATION due to smoking CAMELS! SMOKERS "Did I enjoy the test?" asks secretary Sylvia MacNeill. "I never kneut a cigarette could be so tasty and mild!" Noted archer Howard Hill: "Camel mildness it a familiar story to mo. I've smoked Camels for years. A great cigarette!" Famed skier Georgette Miller: "My first pack of Camels won me over! I never smoked a cigarette so mildl" Vic Scott, outboard racer: "I go right along with those doctors' reports. By my test, Camels sure are mi Id!" Mary L. Walsh, saleswoman: "I like * mild cigarette. Camels are the mildest 'cigarette I ever smokpdl" "I'm a Camel smoker. For a milder, better- tasting cigarette, Camel is the answer!" Steel worker Cyril Byrne. Bank teller Cecelia Garland made her own 30- Day Test. "It certainly proved Camel mildness to me", she reports. "My 30-Day Test steered me right. Camels are mild — they've got the flavor!" Bill Holland, auto-racing champion. "Camels taste so good— I was thrilled to find them mild and cool." Mrs. Llewellyn Lord, Jr., socialite. "I've tried many brands. There's no cigarette like a Camel. They're a real smoke!" R. M. Elliot, merchandiser. "Every puff of mjr 30- Day Test was enjoyable! Camels have a flavor that is always welcome.'* Doris Reilly, housewife. JL J. Tlepwlrtj Tobuccn Co., Wlniton-Silem.N. 0. IT'S FUN! Smoke Co me Is- and only Camels —for 30 days. Compare them in your "T-Zone" (T for taste, T for throat). See if you don't agree that Camels are the mildest, best-tasting cigarette you ever ' smoked...that smoking Is fun when you smoke Camels I !y*V-W'<"'*re «•>(>•*•- •-.« \&i- > •* •f* ,<^> !*\ &-^£ ' k , * ~v I ENJOYED EVERT PUFF OF My CAMEL' MWTESThDlpN" NEED MV DOCTORS ^REPORT TO KNOW THAT CAMELS ARE WONCCRFUUy MMOf '•Y. 1 ^ «,'My Ni^r

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