Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 4, 1949 · Page 17
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 4, 1949
Page:
Page 17
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Iowa State to Welcome Thousands at Homecoming Barbecue, Grid Game Features Kansas State to Play Cyclones to Top Card Ames—Student committees are completing plans to welcome thousands o.f alumni and other guests at the Iowa State college homecoming celebration Oct. 14- J. 3. <> The football game Oct. 15 with Kansas State at Clyde Williams Field will be the climax of the 2- day celebration, but the remainder of the program has been filled with traditional events. There will be a homecoming barbecue on the Friday preceding the game. Ray McKinley and his orchestra will play for homecoming dances on both Oct. 14 and 15 a't Memorial Union. Following the game coffee and doughnuts will be served to all homecomers in the Memorial Union. Meanwhile, the chimes of the Iowr>. State carillon will ring out in a 30-minute concert. Cyclones who won major letters in 1924-25 have been invited to the annual smoker sponsored by the Alumni Association Friday night where they will be honored along with the 50-year football team of 1899. The same group will be guests at a luncheon Saturday. A full array of campus decorations will blossom forth Oct. 14, with all residence houses and halls competing for special prizes. General student chairman of homecoming is Jim Pickford, Cedar Rapids. Corn Awaits First Frost for Cribbing Garner — Dry, windy weather has hastened the drying of corn and with a killing frost the past week cribbing will get under way rapidly. Some is already being husked. * The big problem is how to get that which is on the ground because of borer damage which is much more serious than at first thought. Some fields have as much as.20 bushels on the ground. The combining of soybeans is In full swing with about 50% of the crop already combined and an average yield of 25 bushels to the acre. The sugarbeet harvest got under way the past week with yield and quality excellent. Late potatoes are being dug and quality and yield also good. Farmers are still building storage for corn. PMA storage is slowly being provided. • Attend Funeral Northwood — The Northwooc friends attending the funeral foi Mrs. Clara Hermanson of Madison, Wis., a former Worth county girl, were Mrs. Clara Willand and Mr. and Mrs. Clarep.ce Willand of Joice, Mr. and Mrs. John Solomonson of Scarville, Mrs. Andrina Black of Mason City, Mrs Oilman .Sarbo, Mr. and Mrs. E J. Holstad and son Eddy of Northwood. Mrs. Hermonson was Mrs E. J. Holstad's mother. The services were held at Madison Wednesday. MEETINGS In North Iowa Globe-Gazette Photos QUEENS OF THE BANDS—These young 'beauties represented 13 of the 15 bands which played at the Northwest Iowa band festival at Algona Saturday when thousands witnessed the grand parade of marching units. Winners of the floats were the Luverne band, 1st; the Soroptimist club, Algona, 2nd; Seneca 4-H, 3rd. Two of the jands, Algona and Swea City, did not have queens. Pictured above are (left to right) irst row, Gladys Mueller, Fenton; Doris Olson, Bode; Dolores Albers, Buffalo 1 Center; Virginia Patterson, Liuverne; Deliliah Mar low, one Rock; Joanne Steinberg, arner. •Second row, Donna Smith, 3olfe; Burdine Hansen, Titonka; [•Cathrya Asa, Livermore; Jane Surnquist, Kanawha; Jo Ann Larson, Britt; Harriet Griese, Burt; Norma Walters, West Bend, queen. The queen was crowned by William Sharp, president of the Algona Chamber of Commerce. In the 15 bands which participated in the 3-mile parade there were a total of 703 students. At a> flag raising ceremony all bands played the "Star Spangled Banner" led by Carleton Lee Stewart, of Mason City. Gifts were Howard Club Girls Ready for New Year Cresco—Having completed the club year with an all time record of 195 members in 12 club groups, the Howard county 4-H girls club organization set its goal for further increased enrollment when writing their new year's program with MUs Elizabeth Smith of Ames, assistant 4-H girls' club leader. The girls have plans for increased achievement over p a.s t years in their 1949-50 foods and nutrition program and homemaking projects both in the state and locally. Howard county sent 15 girls' club demonstration teams and 18 style show entrants for state competition the past year. Over 500 articles of clothing were made by club members. An annual rally day, 4-H officers training school to sponsor a '' health improvement program, and a joint 4-H girls' and boys' party for districts and the county are included in the year's program. In outlining the program, Miss Smith emphasized the developing of girls into the finest persons possible, developing skill and taking pleasure in doing home tasks, improving health, mentally, physically and spiritually, encouragement for girls to assume greater responsibilities,, and having a greater appreciation of homes and community/ County Chairman Mrs. Robert Stapleton of Elma, and district girls' club leaders participated in the program writing meeting. Heads Council Eag;le Grove—Maynard Finch ol Woolstock, a sophomore, was selected by students of the junioj college as president of the studenl council. Three freshmen fill the other officer positions. Bob Melgren is vice president, Fern Grille secretary, and Bill McGrath of Clarion, treasurer. Council members include Richard Kastler Woolstock; Bob Knutson, Thor Phil Abbott, Jack Strain, and Larry Hart, all of. Eagle Grove. \ i»**themas <^& ASHTRAYS They're.so good-looking I use them everywhere in the house. as COASTERS I'm "always so proud when I use.them to serve. I'Sfiveithem:as GIFTS They're so wonderful— I never have to worry about duplication. CHOSEN QUEEN—Norma Walters, representing the West Bend band, was named queen of the Northwest Iowa band festival at Algona Saturday and crowned by William Sharp, president of the Chamber of" Commerce. She is the 17 year old daughter of Helen Clai- bournc, a senior and has been cheerleader for 3 years, also a member of the band. She is interested in dramatics and interpretative reading. She sings in girls' chorus, mixed chorus, a trio and sextet. Her voice is contralto and she participated in the state music contest last year. COULTER — The Community club was to hold its regular meeting at the fire station Monday at 8 p. m. CORWITH — W. S. C. S. will meet Wednesday afternoon at the following places. Willing Workers with Mrs. Lafe Oxley, Friendship with Mrs. W. Waltman, Esther with Mrs. Leslie Dawson and Martha with Mrs. Clarence OxleV. IOWA FALLS—The Rev. David Beggs, pastor of the Congregational chiirch at Hampton, will be the speaker at the annual meeting of the First Congregational church in Iowa Falls Tuesday evening. Officers will be elected and reports will be given. CORWITH—Auxiliary will meet Tuesday evening in the Legion clubrooms. PLYMOUTH—The W? S. C. S. of the Methodist church will meet Wednesday afternoon in the church parlors. WESLEY—K & H Co-Op Oil company will hold its annual business meeting at Legion hall Tuesday. GOLDFIELD—Miss Jessie Hartsock will be hostess to the Cemetery association at her home Tuesday afternoon. GARNER—The Garner Chamber of Commerce will hold its regular monthly meeting at the Hull cafe dining room Thursday evening, commencing with a 6:30 din- following officers: Wilbur Tesch, president; Leo Fossey, vice president; Richard Sonberg, secretary; Kennes Huntley, treasurer; James Crompton, reporter and Dene Duenow, sentinel. SWEA CITY—The W. S. C. 6. will meet in the church parlors Oct. 5 at 2:30 p. m. THORNTON — The Cemetery Society will meet at the Methodist church Thursday with Mrs. Aline Engebritson as hostess. COULTER—Danish Ladies Aid of St. John's Lutheran church will meet Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Anton Hansen. NORTHWOOD — Ladies Aid will meet Thursday at the First Lutheran church at 2:30 p. m. presented to all queens crowning ceremony. at the Laborer Hurt Bclmond—Fred Kaduce, a laborer at General Mills soybean plant, was seriously injured Saturday afternoon when caught between 2 trucks that were unloading beans at the plant. Cresco Club Year Begins Cresco — For the opening meeting of the club year, the Friends in Council and Tuesday club will hold a joint meeting at the Deerwood club Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Shannon Charlton of Manchester will be the guest speaker. The program will follow a 1 o'clock luncheon. Mrs. Charlton will tell of her recent tour of Europe and of her visit in Beruit Lebanon. The Cresco Woman's club wil hold its first meeting of the year Tuesday evening in the home 01 Mrs. R. E. Elmquist. A 6:30 picnic supoer will precede the busi- 4JAlJ£«*L.W*flll4X.l.i\,411t) WAliLCl L/!tJVSlAlil~- j • i _ _ ner. The business session will fol- " ess meeting and program Mrs Bess Fye will give a talk on "Health in the Home." Mrs. T. M. Vaats will be hostess low the dinner. SWEA CITY- -A joint reception will be held Thursday night when the Lions club will be host to the school faculty, their wives and husbands, also the wives of the club members. THORNTON—The Amvet Auxiliary will meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Bertha Cox at Sheffield. WESLEY—A union meeting of the Wesley, Britt and Upper Flat Free Evangelical churches is being planned for Oct. 12 at the local church. Special music and a program will be presented. ST. ANSGAR—The adult evening agriculture class will meet Wednesday with Albert Fleming, vocational agriculture instructor, acting as chairman. ST. ANSGAR — The Future Farmers of America elected the to the opening meeting of the Twentieth Century club Tuesday afternoon. Following a 1 o'clock luncheon, the president, Mrs. L S. Solomon, will conduct the business meeting. There will be a discussion of the club's study program for the year, the theme o: which is "Getting the Most Ou of Life." Lake Last Rites Held Mills — Funeral service for Mrs. Josephine Bendickson, 73 were heH Saturday at 2 p. m. a the Salt ' Lutheran church, th Rev. T. > -2 officiating. Burial it Salem cenietery. She died of a heart attack Wednesday. ( She wa the \yidow of Albert Bendickson Surviving are 4 sons and daughters. ADDRESSES BROTHERHOOD —Doctor Carl C. Swain, president of the National Brotherhood of the Evangelical Lutheran church, will speak at Salem Lutheran church in Lake Mills Oct. 6 at the regular meeting of the church Brotherhood. He is president of the North Dakota " State Teachers college at Minot, N. Dak., and president of charities of the E. L. C. His subject, "Brotherhood Builders." Oct. 3, 1949 3 Mason City Globe-Gazette, M»i»n City, U, Fire Fails to Halt Classes at Ellsworth Io\va Falls—J. P. Street, direc- or of public junior colleges in owa, has visited Ellsworth <ro!- ege since fire partially destroyed he main building last month and aas reported to Dean J. H. Hill hat the school is accredited this year. Temporary classrooms were made available immediately after the fire in the Congregational church and the college library Duilding. The west .wing of the juilding sustained little damage :rom the fire and is now being made ready for class and laboratory work. Dangerous walls are being torn down, and a stairway has been built on the outside of the building. Sreet congratulated Dean Hill on completing temporary plans so there was no break in the school work. Waldorf Future Teachers Ready for Convention Forest City—Five officers and members of the Iowa Future Teachers' club at Waldorf junior college here are making plans to attend the northwest district fal convention of the organizations a Westmar college, Le Mars, Thurs day. They are Marilyn Thompson Rake, president; Harlan Bang Joice, vice president; La Mai Ingebritson, Frost, Minn., secre tary; Beverly Schott, Joice, treas urer, and Erwin Beenken, Titonka FIRST CHOICE OF MILLIONS Assumes Duties Northwood—Mrs. Doris E. Hudson, recently nominated to succeed Postmaster H. C. Johnson as acting postmaster at Northwood, as- umed her duties Saturday. Noted Throat Specialists report on 30-Day Test of Camel Smokers. .. NOT ONE SINGIE CASE OF THROAT IRRITATION A CHAMPION TWIRLS—Featuring the Northwest Iowa hand festival at Algona Saturday is sprightly Bette Lee Hogarth, 15, of Omaha, Nebr., national champion twirler. She has been twirling for 7 years and holds 10 records. Championships were won at the Minnesota winter carnival and at Wisconsin. no one can have too many AND COMPANr Sotid Sterling »i!ver permanently maled to fine heavy glats — either cryjlal or ebony. Tumbler Sfie [3%") $2.00 • Goblet Size [4%"J. Price* include Federal Tax *R»g. i Ceoctroyt are made w four sizes — «ee ihern all at $3.00 name WATCHES BlaneharcUi DIAMONDS 12 East State Cresco to Hold Fall Festival Cresco — Cresco's Chamber of Commerce will join with the Cresco high school in promoting Cresco's first annual fall festival, it was announced by Max ^resident of the chamber. The date for the festival has ocen set for Oct. 14 which is homecoming day for the Cresco high school. There will be a parade in the afternoon with merchants and students entering floats and a football game between Cresco and Osage at night. There will also be an agricultural show under the direction of H. R. Schroodcr, head of the school's vocational agricultural department, and Paul N. Payne, Howard county extension director. Prof. H. D. Hughes of the Iowa State college agricultural dcoart- ment will be the speaker on the program to be held in the school's Little theater in the afternoon. Following Prof. Hughes' address, the prizes in Howard county's pasture improvement program conducted last summer, .vill be awarded. The pasture improvement program was under the direction of the Cresco school's vocational agricultural department and the county extension service. The Chamber of Commerce will serve free pancakes and coffee <r. the noon hour following which there will be a comedy and musical entertainment by a group of radio artists. J CAMELS! .—~\ u "I'm glad I made the test -- now I know what a pleasure smoking can bel The test was simple. I smoked only Camels for 30 days. I liked that Camel flavor right off 1 Yes, 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! "I smoked up to 2 packs a day. Every week the throat specialist examined my throat. Not once did he find a single trace of irritation due to smoking Camels. • You have the word of Camel smokers . . . the word of the throat specialists who conducted the tests reported above. But prove Camel mildness for yourself — in your "T-Zone" — and see if you don't agree that Camels are the mildest, best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked! X, 1. Roynoldi Tobicco Co., \Vlnilon-8ilcm, N. 0. "I didn't need the doctor's word for it -- Camels agreed with my throat right from the start. They're my cigarette from now on -- for taste and mildness!"

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