Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 1, 1949 · Page 45
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 45

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, October 1, 1949
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Page 45
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_ 6-A, Sept. 80, I9« If nan Clljr Globe-Gaxette, Maion City, I*. Church Will Hold Service of Rejoicing Allison—Sunday will be a special day at the Associated church here. The major emphasis will have to do with' improvement work on the church building. For the sanctuary part of the building betterments which should be noted include the installation of new window glass, chancel enlargement and recarpeting, together with a new pulpit and a new altar setting. There will be new carpeting for the center aisle, together with a cleaned and refinished . floor. In the basement a new room has been added by excavating under the southwest corner of the building proper. This new room will be used for Sunday school and dining purposes. An oil burning heating system will occupy space formerly given over to the coal burning furnace and coal bin. •The outside of the building has also been improved. This includes the replacement of the concrete steps in front of the main door, painting of the belfry roof, the bell and the base frame work supporting the bell. New lighting fixtures will be placed at the sides of the main door in the near fu- Upper Iowa University Plans Harvest Homecoming ture. Sunday morning . will be the time of real rejoicing as the people come to give recognition to the improvements effected. Special music and a sermon in keeping with the occasion will have place in the service of the hour. After the church service there is to be a co-operative meal in the church basement, to be followed by the regular annual business meeting. As the final service for the day the people will reassemble in the sanctuary to have part in the world wide communion of the first Sunday in October. The church was built in 1889 and was dedicated Dec. 8, 1889. At that time it was known as the Congregational church. In July, 1917, the Congregational church and the Methodist church merged into one and is Fayette Joins in Day's Events High School Bands of ( Area to Enter Parade Fayette—Plans for one of the biggest homecoming celebrations in recent years at Upper Iowa university were made this week at a joint meeting of university and city representatives. The theme "Harvest Homecoming" received unanimous approval and decorations, floats and activities will be built around this theme Such a theme reminds old timers of the harvest home festivals in Fayette which in former days drew hundreds of people to the northeastern Iowa community. The festive activities will begin Saturday morning with a parade of bands, horses and colorful floats. Local merchants and uni- | versity organizations will enter floats and neighboring towns are also invited to join in the parade. Prizes will be awarded for the best floats in several classes. High school bands throughout the area will furnish music as they march in the parade. Last year, 8'high school bands participated. Floats will be left on display after the parade and business houses and residences along the line of march will be gaily decorated. Globe-Gazette Photo RUSH WORK ON FLOYD GYM—Workmen erecting the new $30,000 gymnasium addition to the Floyd high school m\e hoping to have it completed by the end of October. It will be 108 by 70 feet in dimensions with a 20 foot ceiling. Under the stage at the north end there will be 2 shower rooms. The gymnasium is entirely of steel construction and it is estimated that this will mean a saying of thousands of dollars in p the cost to the taxpayers of the district. The Dick Diekema Construction company of Albert Lea, Minn., is the contractor. now known church. as the Associated The Methodist church was established Aug. 15, 1880, and the Congregational church June 4, 1887. An anniversary celebration was held Oct. 12, 1937, which was the 50th anniversary of the Congregational church and the 57th anniversary of the Methodist church. The Rev. Byron B. Wright is pastor. The morning events culminate in the homecoming football game Saturday afternoon when the Peacocks meet St. Cloud, Minn., Teachers in the annual clash.. Massed bands will play before the game and provide halftime entertainment. At halftime the homecoming queen will be presented. The student council will supervise the election of this year's queen. The annual homecoming dance, will be held in the UIU gymnasium Saturday night. Arrangements for a topnotch band are now being made. •. Sunday will be a day oi visiting and renewing old acquaintanceships on the campus. University convocation will be held Sunday morning at the Methodist church. HERE and THERE Leland—Mrs. O. H. K. Eidahl went to Albert Lea, Minn., where she will remain in the home of her brother, Irving Ambroson, for the next 2 weeks during the absence of Mrs. Ambroson who has gone to New York. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. Hanley Hanson of Fooseland, 111., visited the fore part of the week in the home of his cousin, Amos Hanson. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Conklin received a telegram Tuesday announcing the birth of a son to their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baxter, at San Diego, Cal. Legion Post Issues Stars for Members 'Swea City—FisHer post of the American Legion will issue 5 year continuous membership stars to veterans of World war II. These will be presented after members have paid their 1950 dues. At a later date, 10, 20, 25, and 30 year stars will be presented to Vforld war I veterans. Each star carries a number designating the number of consecutive years a member has paid his dues. The stars are to be worn on the legion cap or uniform. MEETINGS In North Iowa GARNER — The Gifford Olson post of the American Legion will meet at the Legion hall at 8 p. m. Tuesday. GARNER—The Hancock county soldier's relief commission will meet at the Hancock county courthouse Monday. ROCKWELL — Sacred Heart Guild will meet Tuesday at the academy. GARNER — The Garner Lions club will hold its semi-monthly luncheon at' the Hull cafe dining room at 12:15 p. m. Wednesday. Britt Man Indicted for Drunken Driving Garner—Donald Broome, Britt, was indicted by the Hancock county grand jury at a hearing Sept. 27, on a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He will be brought .to trial during the October term of the district court which opens here Tuesday. A charge of resisting an officer filed against the defendant was dismissed by the grand jury. Bancroft Tot Hurt When Struck by Car Bancroft—Joseph Fox, 3, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fox, was hit by a car while crossing the street in front of the Harold Lampe residence. Glenn Cowing, the driver, stopped and took him to the home of a doctor. It was found he suffered only a few bruises and scratches. Mr. Cowing was driving slow and didn't notice him until he was on the road. Suffers Broken Arm Dumont— : Miss Carrie Cook, 84, fell in her backyard and broke her left elbow. She was attempting to cut off some raspberry shrubs near the clothes line with a hand sickle, lost' her balance and fell. Mrs. Emma Thompson who shares her home, heard her calling for help. She was taken to the local doctor and later to the Lutheran hospital in Hampton. G. I. CAB LINE PHONE 731 Non Meter Cabs 35c ANY PLACE IN TOWN FOR t OR 2 PEOPLE lOo Extra For Each Additional Passenger. Saddle Club Will Ride Trail to Lazy H Ranch Garner—The annual fall trail ride of the Garner Saddle club will be held Sunday afternoon at the Hanson Lazy H ranch southeast of Forest City, beginning at 1 p. m. The trail runs about 6 miles through picturesque and hilly timber land with a creek running through it. The ranch is located near Pilot Knob state park. Coffee and hot dogs will be served after the ride. The committee for the ride includes Fernon Griggs, chairman; Emory Schaefer, Arthur Hanselmann, Clark Clement. All 120 members of the Garner club are urged to attend and take part in the ride. In case of rain the ride will be held on the following Sunday. Club Elects Officers Eagle Grove — Marvyl Anderson was elected president of the girls' guidance club of the Eagle Grove high school at a meeting this week. Mavis Noel is vice president," Marlene Amonson, secretary; and Marilyn Horton, treasurer. Mrs. Shirley Raab is faculty sponsor of the club. Membership in the club is open to all junior girls. and senior high school For those who have been unable to attend our Quitting Business Sale During the Daytime WE WILL BE OPEN SAT. EVE until 9 KATZ Clothiers 212 North Federal V Mason City Woden—Mrs. George T. Gerdes Lake Mills has returned home from a Mason City hospital where she was confined for one week following a major operation. Alexander—The following relatives were guests at the R. E. Buterbaugh home recently: Mr. and" Mrs. I. W. Herr and daughter, Mrs. Margaret Webster and 2 children, Mrs. Gladys Randall and daughter, Jane, of Dallas Center; Mr. and Mrs. Dick Ritz of Lake Crystal, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Buterbaugh of Belmond. Goldfleld—Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oren and daughter Anita of Seattle, Wash., are spending several days this week at the Rudy Amosson home. Bode—Roy Tompldns, who was a surgical patient at Lutheran hospital Fort Dodge, has returned home and is convalescing nicely. Marble Rock—Mrs. Nettie Pierson of Waterloo, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Harris, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ganson of Charles City, visited in the Galen Harris home. Fredericksburgr — Mr. and Mrs. Don Schmudlach came from Hot Springs, Ark., called by the critical illness of Mrs. Schmudlach's grandmother, Mrs. Marion Adams. Lake Mills—Miss Helen Kieler of Los Angeles, Cal., called at the N. O. Marthinson home, being accompanied here- by her brother, Milford of Mason City. Osage—Atty. Williarn Salisbury, Walter E. Sheldon, Richard Carr and Dr.' G. E. Krepelka have returned from a 10 days' fishing trip to northern Minnesota. Lake Mills—A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Palmer C. Dahl of Manly Sept. 7, at Park hospital in Mason City. Mrs. Dahl is the former Olga Kaasa, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Kaasa. Plymouth—Mrs. Jessie Dwelle is moving this week to Fayette, where she is entering Upper Iowa university for a 6 weeks' course in journalism. Lake Mills — The former La- Mirth Geving. now Mrs. Palmer Peterson of San Diego, Cal., is spending a 10-day vacation at the home of her father, Martin Geving. I Rockford — Mr. and Mrs. Jay Cooper were recent guests in the Elmore Nelson home. Rake—Miss Ruth Herem, R. N., of Fairmont, Minn., was honored at a prenuptial shower at the Liberty Lutheran church parlors recently. Swea City—Coach Paul Sluart is the instructor for the driver- training class, taught in the Swea City school for the first time this year. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Arilt Burma of Wesley are the parents of a son born Sept. 21. Mrs. Burma is the former Arlene Leithe. Bode — Richard Dix, one time famous movie star who died recently in California, was a cousin of Mrs. C. E. Barber, and had visited in her home many times. Lake Mills—Mrs. Josephine La Casse of Tacoma, Wash., is visiting at the home of her cousin, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Randall, after spending some time at Mason City at the home of a brother, J. C. Martin. Popejoy — The ministers and their wives of this subdistrict held their first monthly meeting o£ the conference year with the Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Liming at the Morgan Center Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. Liming were hosts. Rockford—Harold and Pat (Horace) Kuhlemeier and Merle Nelson and their families attended the air show at Rockwell. Swea City—Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hill and Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Wigdahl, Ruthven, visited their old neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Treat, recently. Fenton — Mr. and Mrs. Harold Newel and small daughter Pamela left Wednesday for their home in Long Beach, Cal., alter an ex- tended visit here with Mr. Newel's parents, the Charles Newels, and other relatives and friends. Rake — Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Mork and David of Fargo, N. Dak,, and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Mork of Kiester, Minn., were guests at the Tryg Haugen home Wednesday. Goodell — L. G. Avery and daughter, Mrs. Winnie Smith, are vacationing at Salt Lake City, Utah, and enroute back will visit friends, Mayme White, and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Sherman, at Lingle, Wyo. Popejoy—Mrs. Alvin Ellingson entertained a group at a party in her home Thursday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Rose Yates, a visitor from Slink, Cal. Recent guests at the Walter Bakken home were Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Henrickson, Mrs. Russell Bakken and daughter Janet of Albert Lea, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Bauinan of Minneapolis. Osage — Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmidt will be feted Sunday on the occasion of their 45th wedding anniversary. • Lake Mills—Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Vogen accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Vogen of Rushford, Minn., visited Carl Vogen and family at Riverdale, N. Dak. Fenton — Mr. and Mrs. Karl Schwartz of Wayne, Nebr., were recent guests of Mr. Schwartz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Schwartz. Mr. Schwartz edits a paper in Wayne. Marble Rock—Mrs. Carl Yost of Minnesota visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marzen the past week. Justice Court Busy" at Garner Garner — Seven violators were assessed fines in the court of Justice R. J. Fritsch recently. Howard Weiand of Lincoln, Nebr., and Everette Lee Ozment of Cairo, 111., members of a railroad labor gang, arrested by City Marshal Clarence Daniels for intoxication, were fined $50 and costs each and $25 of the fine suspended on good behavior. BilL F. Query of Lebanon, Mo., was apprehended by highway patrolmen for operating a car without a valid driver's license and was fined $5 and costs. Billy Rasmussen of Britt was arrested by highway patrolmen for permiting an unauthorized person to operate a ti actor on the highway. Stoffer Fischer was apprehended • by traffic weight officers for overloading his truck and was fined $25 and costs. Twenty dollars of the fine was suspended upon proper license registration. Virgil Eugene McLain was also apprehended by traffic weight officers for overload and fined $22.50 and costs, a part of which was refunded upon proper registration. He was driving a truck owned by the Jensen Construction company of Mason City. Gerald Reublin of Mason City was arrested on a similar charge and fined $25 and costs. LeRoy J. Southard was charged with over- length by traffic weight officers and fined $25 a foot or $125, plus costs, with $100 of the fine suspended upon correction of the fault. Osage Man Gets Award for Idea at Oliver Plant Charles City—Ted Frank of Osage has received the highest award yet paid in the newly in-, augurated suggestion plan at the Charles City Oliver plant, the company announced Thursday. Award totaled $583.58. Frank's .suggestion eliminated, the need of 3 parts on the tractor by a new design of a single part to replace them. He worked on, the assembly line where these parts were assembled to the tractor and got his idea in this way. Awards paid to date for suggestions adopted range from $5 to the high paid to Frank. The maximum is $1,000. Polio Victim Dies Garner —• Word has been received here of the death of Bernard Wolf, 8i-year-old son of Mr and Mrs. Lesley B. Wolf, who reside in Ellington township. The young son, a victim of polio, dice at a Des Moines hospital Sept. 27 He was admitted to the hospita' Sept. 22. February was 1948's safest month with 7,500 accidental deaths in the United States, Auguest the most dangerous with 9,200. CORNS BETWEEN TOES To quickly relieve and remove soft corns between toea, use the epo- cinl Soft Corn Size Dr. Scholl'a Zino-pada. DfScholfs Zino-pads Peach Quality OK at Cresco CreSco — Three peach trees in he yard at the E. J. Lewis home n Cresco yielded approximately one bushel of peaches this'year. Lewis harvested the last of the" crop Thursday. The culture of peaches in Howard county is a new venture and iust this year have there been any reports of maturity of the fruit. In size the peaches are as large as a golf ball, well matured and exceptional for flavor and sweetness. Mr. Lewis has 6 of the trees in tiis yard, the seed for which came from central Iowa. He has been passing the peaches around among his neighbors, requesting that they plant the seed in an effort to further the successful prppaga* tion of the fruit in this vicinity. Cresco is 10 miles from the Minnesota state line. Another Cresco resident, Claud Miller, also reported ripe fruit on one of his peach trees earlier in the season. A large octopus may much as 28 feet across. be as NEXT WEEK Oct. 3-9 fcAIRY CATTLE CONGRESS WATERLOO, IOWA .WORLD'S GREATEST DAJR^ SJHhOJp • Starring the National Koltreln, Guernsey, Brown Swiss shows.World'* finest Dairy CatHe — All Breeds — National Championship* awarded In all classes. •— GIGANTIC Hippo drome SHOW 2:3lp.B.attmMtt Tttl p. •. imfap Sensational circus oeti—the lib, mink— colorful Uveilpckpo- rad* of aSampIom. Sho*- <OR sure, at this time of year you want a full measure of real driving sport from your Buick—an eager answer to your toe on the gas treadle, softly obedient brakes, a willing wheel that steers for you without effort. Let's just say—you want the royal ride that only a Buick can give you! All this you'll get and more, if your Buick gets the care it deserves. Not just a peek here, a poke there — but real Buick care! Our kind of care! You don't pay any more for Buick- experienced workmanship and know- how, or for our Buick-trained skills, or for the fact that every part, every adjustment and operation is just what the factory has specified. Yet there's a thrilling difference in the way your Buick behaves under our careful care. Bring it to us next time you want lubrication, or an adjustment, or a thoroughgoing checkup—and give yourself a mighty pleasant surprise! A You get 2-for-l with One of our biggest bargain-offers is lubr/care— complete, elaborately thorough lubrication plus a stem- to-stern checkup of your Buick and its general health. Pay us just for the lubricants it needs; the diagnosis is a service we're glad to give! How abouf driving in this week? Buick care IRUM-OLSON COMPANY 316 No. Federal Avc. Phone 287

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