Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 27, 1948 · Page 10
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 27, 1948
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Page 10
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8 July 26, 1948 Mason City Glote-Gaictte, M»son City, U. Amvets Meet in Waterloo 3rd Convention to Last 3 Days Waterloo, (&)— George C. Heath, Iowa commander of the American veterans of World war II, said Saturday that reservations had been received from approximately 1,000 delegates to the 3rd annual convention of Amvets and Amvets auxiliary to be in Waterloo next Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Highlights of the convention will include an address by Leslie R. Groves, retired lieutenant general formerly in charge of the Manhattan (atomic bomb) project, a talk by Edgar C. Corry, Jr., national commander of Amvets, and selection of Miss Iowa Amvet and her attendants. Dr. Charles C. Graves, Des Moines, director of Iowa mental institutions, will be among speakers to the auxiliary group. L. E. Hunn, Des Moines, veterans administration chief of special service, also will speak. Add New Wing to Luther Dorm Project to Provide Rooms for 250 Girls Decorah—At his first meeting with the board of trustees on the Luther campus, President J. W. Ylvisaker of Luther college, favored the decision to construct the center portion of the new dormitory for girls, Brandt hall. Originally, it was decided to construct only one wing of the dormitory at present. With the addition of the center portion some 250 gh'ls can be housed in the building. The cornerstone will be laic during the homecoming festivities Tractors, Harvesting Machines Reach Peak in Iowa :: '/^?H*<C v >,^3?& ^ ... . _ •• ^i •••— rvi— -i- i i r- r\ i— I . .4.U^»- I—l^/-i/-4 I OlQI Oil TOriTIS ENROUTE TO GUAM—Following a week in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Reed at Manly, Wayne Reed, C. T. S. A. left Saturday for San Francisco, Cal., from which port he expects to sail for Guam. He attended Manly high school before going into the navy. in October, during the weekend of the 15th to 17th to conform to Luther's foundation day date, Oct. 14. Construction will get under way early this fall. The A. R. Coffeen Construction Co. of Decorah will have charge of the general contract. All in Knowing How Clinton, Mass. OJ.P.) — While Edward Lewis of West Virginia was driving through here the carburetor overflowed and caught fire. As" Lewis stood helplessly by a spectator ran into a restaurant, seized a handful of coffee grounds from an urn and dashed it on the motor, quickly putting the fire cut. - WANTED EXPERIENCED SHOE SALESMAN Here's on opening for o fine position with an attractive future. Good starting salary with opportunity to become a limited partner in our business. Very pleasant environment in modern new air-conditioned store. Paid vacation, substantial bonus. For appointment, write or phone: Mr. Louis E. Walker WALKER'S SHOE STORE 108-110 East Fourth St. WATERLOO, IOWA Combining in Full Swing in Hancock Garner — Harvesting of small grain is about completed with only a few fields of grain standing. Some of these will be combined' this week. Combining in full swing and shock threshing of grain will get under way this week. Reports of excellent yields of good quality are prevalent. Most grain is going into bins as local elevators are paying from 4 to 6 cents under government sealing figures. Corn is tasseling and silking rapidly with ideal moisture conditions. Second cutting of alfalfa and clover is being put up. Soybeans making excellent growth and look good. More fall seeding of alfalfa being contemplated than usual due to favorable moisture and soil conditions and because such a large acreage of new seeding was winter killed last year. Ellsworth to Hold Reunion Graduates, Former Students Will Meet Iowa Falls—About 50 graduates and former students of Ellsworth college .and Ellsworth Junior college held their annual reunion Sunday. This is the first year that graduates of the junior college have been included in the group. Officers named include Ross Elliott, president; Eugene Heflin, vice president; Miss Mary McGivney, secretary-treasurer. All are from Iowa Falls. Miss Esther Townsend of Tempe, Ariz., attended, and others were from Dows, Clarion, Des Moines, Wellsburg, Hubbard, Humboldt, Pocahontas, Eldora, Webster City and Iowa Falls. Radio Classes for Rural Iowa SUl to Provide New Service for Schools Iowa City—Radio broadcasts to supplement formal teaching programs in rural schools will be a new service of the State University of Iowa's broadcasting facilities beginning Sept. 20, Carl Menzer, director of radio stations, announced recently. Menzer said that station WSUI and FM station KSUI will carry 2 15-minute programs daily, designed for rural listeners in elementary grades. All programs, he said, will be HERE <«< THERE LeRoy, Minn.—Mr. and Mrs. A. Plymouth — A ^miscellaneous " ' *"" " presented students by and staff members. Programs will not be formalized classroom broadcasts. John Highlander, program director of WSUI, MENZER, explained that the programs will embrace many fields of educational interest. Listeners will be taken on imaginary tours of the 48 states by "train," and similar tours will be made of all countries in the world. History and geography will be the principal fields studied during the "tour" programs. As the "train" moves along with appropriate sound effects, a commentator will describe the scenery, the cities and the products of each state. Highlander said the new programs will also include some music appreciation work dealing with particular types of music. Certain phases of the clay's news will be interpreted at the elementary level. T. Knutson of Mitchell, S. Dak., are visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. Cartney, Jr., and family. Calmar—Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Hahn included Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Lloyd of San Francisco, Cal., and James Lloyd of Three Rivers, Wis., Ivan Henderson of Cedar Rapids and Cyril Lloyd of Waterville. .Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Monson and Orval were recent guests at the Gale Halvorson home in Sioux Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. Don Gill of Minneapolis, who were visiting at the Halvorson home, accompanied them here for a visit at the parental Monson home. Calmar — Mrs. Pauline Brinks returned home from Gettysburg, S. Dak., where she spent the past 2 months with relatives. Lakota—Garrett and Son have completed digging the basement for a new home being built by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hertzke. Goodell—Mrs. Everett Sellers and Carl went to Russell Thursday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Sims. Nora Springs—Prof, and Mrs. J. Milton Cowan and 3 children of Ithaca, N. Y., arrived from Ann Swea City Will Raise Fund for Respirator Swea City — Two teams from Fisher post, American Legion, and the Swea City fire company will play a softball match under lights to raise funds for the purchase of a community owned respirator. Part of the necessary funds have already been raised by general subscription but a considerable amount is yet to be pledged. Another exhibition match will be the contest between Bob Kiene's Oldtimers and Hank Schuler's Hasbeens, ail members of which are over 50. A feature of the evening will be the award of the Lions' club prize in the crow hunt, given to the individual who has shot the largest number of crows within a 25 mile radius of Sv. r ea City during the weeks the contest has been in progress. SUMMERTIME h the BEST TIME to INSTALL ASPHALT TILE * INLAID LINOLEUM s FELT BASE RUGS RUG BORDER i FELT BASE FLOORING s RUBBER TILE Most floor coverings have an asphalt base which becomes more pliable as temperatures rise . . . warm summer days makes installation easier. INLAID LINOLEUM Durable, attractive inlaid linoleum in a color choice for every room. Marbel- ized patterns. i/g Inch Rubber Tile Highlander emphasized that broadcasts are for all rural schools within broadcasting range of WSUI. Future plans call for broadening the programs for other levels of school listeners. "We are not attempting to replace the rural teacher," he continued. "The aim of the new series is to supplement the formal program now in existence in rural schools. If we are to be successful, close co-operation between our staff and the teacher is absolutely necessary." Will Mail Schedules Teachers taking advantage of the programs will be mailed broadcasting schedules 2 weeks in advance. These schedules will tell the type of program, how it is to be presented, and will offer classroom follow-up suggestions. Teachers are urged to keep in contact with the radio stations to inform them of audience reaction to the programs and to the methods of presentation. Teachers with particular specialized talents may be able to arrange broadcasts from the studios, Highlander said. In this way, such, talents will be made available not to the one school alone, but to all classrooms at the same time. Highlander added that in the future all such programs may be broadcast entirely over the FM station. He estimated that in a year's time, the programs will be reaching several thousand children within the station's range. In the next 2 or 3 years the station hopes to increase this type of broadcasting to 4 or 5 hours daily. Arbor, Mich., where Prof. Cowan is teaching at the University of Michigan this summer. They are guests in the home of Mrs. Cowan's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Quinby. Kanawha—Mrs. Lenora Munson returned from a visit in the home of her son-in-law, Paul Bruins and 3 granddaughters on Long Island and with her daughter, Mrs. Wayne Lewison and family at Plymouth, N. H. Rake—Norris Erdahl left for Hovland, Minn., where he will join 14 other St. Olaf college students to finish building a mission church. Ionia — Mr. and Mrs. LaVern Erickson and 2 sons and Helen Herzog returned to their home in Rockford, 111., after a few weeks' visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Herzog. Nashua—Mrs. Joe Kirner, wife of a retired farmer, is ill at her home iu Nashua with pneumonia. Her daughter, Mrs. Donald Davidson is assisting with her care. Ionia—Miss Kate Meyers of Davenport spent her vacation visiting at the home of her mother, shower was given Mrs.' Don Anderson of California by the Farmers Wives and Daughters club Wednesday at the Clare Allen home. Mrs. Anderson was before her marriage Sheila Chehock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Chehock. Sheffield—Mr. and Mrs. George Summers and sons, Gary, Ind., are making a 2 weeks' visit at the home of Mrs. Nettie Day and other relatives. Clarion—Mrs. Fred Pohlman accompanied her daughters, Mrs Amos Sann and Mrs. Ernest Sann to Rochester Wednesday to be with Mr. Pohlman who was taken there by ambulance early Wednesday following a tractor accident at his farm southeast of Clarion. Popejoy—Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson and Roger Johnson of Hardy were recent guests in the J. B. Johnson home. Sheffield—Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Williams are visiting at the home of their daughter, Cecil Williams, Rockford, 111. LeRoy, Minn—Mr. and Mrs. Carl Melguist have gone to West Union, Iowa, to operate the dining room in a hotel. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Jim Thom- Luther Head of Education or education QUltS KOSt Horses, Mules Show Decline in 10 Years be^S b^ thfdSTn oTthe cT I Des Moines, (U.PJ-The number lege, Doctor O. W. Qualley, that of tractors and harvesting ma- Prof. O. A. Davidson, head of the c hines owned by Iowa farmers is department of education at Luth- at thg highest poin t j n history, er college, has resigned to accep- 0 . . c^.^io,-., nf Am-imHure the chair of the department of education at Dartmouth college. .Secretary" of Agriculture ..mj Linn said Monday. Linn said the state approached nn e sa Prof. Davidson was giaduatea average o f one tractor per farm from Luther with the class of 1931. m the annual farm cen sus corn- Following several years of activ- leted Jan ^ He said the num . ity as superintendent of public ber of tractors mcre ased' 7 per schools in Iowa and Minnesota he t corn pickers 17 per cent: returned to Luther m 1941^ and combines - 20 per cent and pickup was granted a leave of absence for h b T 4Q t the number of farms increased from on approxi- ant. He returned to Luther '"HeTolds his M. A. degree tromlmately ToWo'lo ^oob; 'white IfJSSfl? £«& a £ — b ™°- -"» SS d .t u 5£tf,!!«. cduca -1!:™< "SL-Bff -—! FARM CHANGES HANDS West Union—George Scott, West Union, has purchased the 263- acre farm from Gottfried Martin tractor for every | crop land harvested last year. Invited to Festival Mrs. Peter Meyers. Dumont—F. M. Sorenson has Resilient, pliable rubber in marbel- ized coloring*. 6x6-in. Tiles Tiles Meetings in North Iowa GARNER—The Britt Busy Beavers girls' 4-H club will meet at the home of Beyerly Michelson Tuesday afternoon. started his 2 weeks' vacation from his duties as foreman of the section crew. Goldfield—Mr. and Mrs. Howard Townsfelt of Ogden visited friends here Wednesday. The Townsfelts operated a food market here several years ago. Goodell—Zelda Eimbrink who is employed at the Evangelical church in Waterloo, is spending a few days in the parental Will Eimbrink home. Kanawha—Mrs. Lyman Hanson spent several days in Fort Dodge in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Bob Hesley, and family. Wesley—Mrs. .Toe Wynne and son Craig of Albert Lea, Minn- visited the Lester Leases several days recently. Swea City—Mrs. George Nyman will undergo major surgery at Fort Dodge Lutheran hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Anna Larson, who has been under doctor's treatment there, will return for further examination. Britt — Mrs. Ed Meleney was called to Sterling, 111., by the illness of her sister, Mrs. Blauch Sauer. Garner — County Auditor and Mrs. Maynard Schoneman have returned from a 2 weeks' trip during which they traveled 4,400 miles through the Pacific northwest, Denver, Yellowstone Park and the son and sons Douglas and Galen, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Everett Oliver and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Oliver of Sandstone, Minn., are spending a 2 weeks' vacation at Casper, Wyo., where they are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Donald Thomson and Mrs. Thomson's parents. Goodell—Mrs. H. M. Newgard and Noel are spending 2 weeks' in Chicago visiting in the homes of her sister, Mrs. E. E. Stacy and nephew, Robert E. Stacy. Nashua—Jack Gogg of Marion, former Nashua grocer, who has been a patient at St. Luke's hospital in Cedar Rapids for the past several weeks with a heart condition, was able to return home. Ionia—Mr. and Mrs. Jim Finnigan and son and Miss Patsy Marion went to Rock Springs, Wyo., to visit Mrs. Evans Bynon and son, David. Mrs. Bynon will accompany them to Ionia for a visit. Garner—The past presidents of the Legion Auxiliary will have their annual dinner at the All Vets Social Center in Clear Lake Thursday at 7 p. m. Kanawha—Lloyd Foster, who is employed at Rockford, 111., enjoyed a visit from his parents, the Floyd Fosters. Garner — Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Phillips recently donated a Conn acre larin nom »jun,i.iicu »*<» uu i , on highway 18 west of West Union Rake—The Rake band has been and possession is to be given invited to participate m a mg March 1, 1949. Mr. Martin recalls band music and festival at 1rost, that the farm had been in the Minn., Friday .evening. The band Martin family since 1856. concerts and ice "earn social is sponsored by the Frost oommun- Pikes Peak was named after Lt. ity club with all the proceeds go- Zebulon M. Pike, who discovered ing to the Blue Earth community it in 1806 hospital fund. piccolo to the Garner high school band. It was the instrument used by their son Leonard while playing with the high school band. Take a Good Look n PERSONALITY GLASSES How you look in glasses should be almost as important to you as how you see with glasses. Our "Personality Glasses" will delight you on both counts. Have your eyes examined tomorrow! Optical Office Air Cooled For Your Convenience GLASSES ON CREDIT * 50c A WEEK r-JL/K- Huesgen , titmtifD ortonttim... OIMCI M / HELZBERG'S 23 U. Per Lineal Foot 6-Fe«t Wide FELT BASE. ENAMEL PRINT 1AAA I I D A D C D I RUGS&FLOORING WALLI/ AKCK! 9xl2,FT. BORDERED Choice Colors and Patterns As low as 5 65 EACH Felt Base Floor Covering c ru xuiju. n_i?» TVi^tk •• ^^ 59c Sq. yd. KANAWHA — New officers of the Kanawha American Legion Auxiliary were installed by Nellie Muhm, past president. RAKE — A 4-H program will be presented at the Lincoln township Farm Bureau meeting Tuesday evening at the Herman Weaver home. GARNER — The Avery township boys' 4-H club will stage its annual tour of the projects in the township Tuesday. PLYMOUTH— The W. S. C. S. will hold a food sale Wednesday afternoon in connection with the regular semi-monthly meeting. CALMAR — Election of officers for the current year was held by the Winneshiek County Saddle club with George Bucheit of Calmar elected president; Horace E. Brickner, Decorah, vice president; Mclvin Woldum, Ridgeway, secretary-treasurer. Black Kills. 8-Ft. Width Heavy weight flooring In a variety of color and pattern choices. Sq. Yard Exquisite, Good-Looking Patterns LOW ^^» PER AS COOK'S PA 118 SOUTH FEDERAL PHONE 1017 Nashua Food Store Changes Ownership Nashua—J. C. Ruggles of New Hampton sold his Ruggles food store in Nashua to C. S. Lyle of Waverly. Lyle operates the Lyle food market at Waverly, formerly a Ruggles food store, and at one time managed the Ruggles food store at Nashua. Jake Boomgardcn, also of Nashua, who is with Lyle in the Waverly grocery, will be manager ol the Nashua grocery. He is the son of Ben Boomgarden of Nashua, a graduate of the Nashua high school with the class of 1934. He saw 5 years of army service, 44 months of which were In the southwest Pacific area. Since his release from the army he has been associated with the grocery business. H. Schmidtke and Lowell Grey, who have been managing the grocery and meat departments for | the Ruggles grocery, will remain | at the Nashua store for the time I being. new high in mystery fiction from the pen of AGATHA CHRISTIE iiercule Poire t, the famed Belgian detective, knew that there were sinister motives for the murder of Robert Under- hay. "Jealousies, hates, swift passionate action* — all are here," Poirot tells Scotland Yard. Watch for this new mystery story. It gives you Agatha Christie at her best. Begin this novel Wednesday, July 28 in the Mason City Globe-Gazette if (by Virtue or by Necessity) You're Careful About Money HELZBERG'S IS YOUR STORE! Value is what counts, and you'll find it at Helzberg's, where only nationally known merchandise is sold at the lowest pos- sible prices. * At Helzberg's, conveniently located in the heart of Mason City's Shopping District, you will find daylight, well lighted selling floors . . . completely air-conditioned, convenient arrangement of merchandise and departments and courteous salespeople to give you prompt and efficient service; doubly pleasant when temperatures are trying. * All with no cover-charge, no extravagance, no charge for any high class "atmosphere." You can pay for your purchases on H«lzberg's Jen-Ten Budget Plan. For Style, for Quality, for Value . . Helzberg's has been recognized to be the leader. Whether you wish to purchase an inexpensive trinket or an exclusive Helzberg CERTIFIED PERFECT diamond solitaire, you get all this plus Helzberg's guaranteed Seal of Approval. You'll find it a pleasure to shop at Helzberg's. You'll find it convenient to have a Helzberg charge account. 23 SO. FEDERAL AVE. "Air-cooled for your comfort 7 '

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