Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 17, 1948 · Page 13
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 17, 1948
Page:
Page 13
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Weeds in Corn Burned at Howard County Field Day j. ^^.^.0,****^^:*** ******** uly 16, . IMS 5 Mason City GUbe-Gasette, Maion Ciiy, Rites Set for Alta Vista Vet Pearl Harbor Sailor Saw Jap Sneak Attack Alta Vista — Military funeral services for Paul Flatjord, 26, who died of a heart attack Tuesday, will be held here Saturday <• afternoon. The Rev. Henry Mueller will officiate in Zion Lutheran church. The V. F. W. and Legion posts of New Hampton and Elma will participate. Burial will be at the Crane Creek Lutheran cemetery. Flatjord was a veteran of World war II having served in the navy from Nov. 26, 1940, to June 11, 1946. He was at Pearl Harbor at the time of the Japanese attack Dec. 7. The veteran is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alwe Flatjord and one brother, Harlan, of this place and one sister, Mrs. S. S. Stone of Tokyo, Japan, who is with her husband, who serves with the navy there. Mrs. Stone served as a navy nurse during the war. Rites at Iowa Falls for Former Resident Iowa ' Falls — Funeral services for Alfred Anderson, 53, a former Iowa Falls resident who died at Belle Fourche, S. Dak., were held at the Beck funeral chapel Thursday afternoon with the Rev. W. A. Wolgemuth, pastor of the English Lutheran church, officiating. Burial was in the Ackley cemetery. He was born at Iowa Falls April 30, 1895, son of Hans and Mary Anderson. He' was married to Miss Grace Yenney of Ackley at Nashua Oct. 1, 1925. His wife died at Hampton in 1930. He lived at Austin, Minn., for several years, then went to Seattle, Wash., to make his home. He is survived by a daughter, Donna Marie of Iowa Falls; 2 sisters, Mrs. Lloyd H. Clark and Mrs. Merritt Simpson, both of Iowa Falls; 2 brothers, Merritt of Iowa Falls and Harvey, living in California. Montezuma, Aztec emperor who was killed by Cortez, discarded his clothing every day after wearing it. H E R E T H E R E Ackley — Bernard Siedschlag was taken to the Lutheran hospital at Hampton suffering from a knee injury he received several weeks ago. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Siedschlag, Sr., farmers northwest of Ackley. Dougherty—Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Breen and son and Mrs. Agnes O'Connor of Lawler and Connor Breen of Waterloo visited in the Mrs. Ella Breen home. Marble Rock—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gordon and family returned home after spending a few days visiting relatives and friends at ,yle, Minn. Leland—Mr. and Mrs. Anton Annonson of Minneapolis were recent guests of the B. M. Haugens. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Allen of San Mateo, Cal.; have arrived in Dumont for a week's visit with Mrs. Allen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Barlow. Marble Rock—Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Campbell of Rockwell were recent guests in the home of their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Merfeld. Riceville — S/Sgt. and Mrs. Luther Severson and son of South 'arolina are visiting at the parental Ed Severson and Mrs. Hulda Wendorf homes. Marble Rock — Mrs. Everett Lamb writes she is enjoying a visit with her children in Annandale and South Haven, Minn. Ackley—Fred Jansonius recently underwent a cataract operation at the Deaconess hospital at Marshalltown. Rake—Adolph Oswald returned Sunday from a visit at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hetland, and family in Baltic, S. Dak. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Norman Draper and son left for their home in Chicago after a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond A. Johnson. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Teig are the parents of a son born July 12 at the Dolmagc hospital in Buffalo Center. Gooclell—Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Rector of Washington, Mo., arc enjoying a visit in the home of the former's brother, C. I. Rector. St. Ansgrar—Mrs. H. A. Jackson of Chicago is a visitor at the Ormal Clevland home. Cresco — Mrs. William Doolan and 2 daughters of Akron, Ohio, are visiting Mrs. Doolan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Zender. Mr. Doolan, who was here, has returned to Akron. Corwith—Phyllis Jurgensen attended the girls' 4-H state convention at Ames at the college campus. She acted as voting delegate from Hancock county. Klemme—Mrs. Anna Fern Blau. who is employed at Marshailtown, is spending a' couple of days of her vacation with her brother, Arnold Blau. Kanawha Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roskamp of California, visited in the homes of Art Rietema, Sr., and the George Roskamps. Osagc—Doctor and Mrs. Glenn Hartong and son left Thursday for their new home at Cedar Rapids, where Doctor Hartong will serve as pastor. Mrs. John Fawcett of Dubuque, mother of Mrs. Hartong, has been with the family for the past 2 weeks. Fredcricksburg—Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Weidler have purchased a home at Sumner where Mr. Weidler is the Chevrolet dealer. Osage—Eva Hendry was taken to Rest Haven at Mason City where she will receive care. Miss Handry has been in failing health for some time. Rake— S/Sgt. Stanley Under- FOR EXTRA BEAUTY AND LONGER WEARING HAVE YOUR RUGS CLEANED Regularly. Cleaning removes dirt and grit that can not be taken out by ordinary cleaning methods, and adds years of extra wear. Cleaning helps to restore original color brightness. For scien- 'tific cleaning methods send your rugs to ... bakke returned to his home after spending a week at the Bert Un- derbakke home. He will leave for Maryland, then to Panama. Stacy ville — Mrs. PI e r m a n Strautz and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Miller of Milwaukee visited Stacyville relatives the past 2 weeks. Manly—The Marl-Jane Beauty Shoppe, owned and operated by Mrs. Doris Fcwins, has added the services of another operator, Betty Jean Vikturek, who is a graduate of the LaJames Beauty college of Mason City. Manly—Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lake and children, Collettc, Ben, Jr., and Patty, have returned from a fishing trip of 10 days at Birch Lake, near Hackensack, Minn. Mr. Lake has resumed his schedule as engineer with the Rock Island. Goortell—Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Lowcnberg, Rita and Bob of Clare, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lowenbcrg and son of Belle Plaine, Wis., visited Tuesday in the home of the former's mother, Mrs. P. C. Low- enbcrg. Allison—Mrs. Robert Slifsgard and daughters, Linda and Susan of Long Bench, Cal., have returned to Waterloo where they will visit before returning to their home. i Riceville — Miss Ester Deegan and a niece and nephew from San Bernardino, Cal., are visiting the Flames Do Job of Cultivator Soil Fertility Also Discussed in Program Cresco, (U.R)—An experimental "cultivator" that burns weeds between the corn rows featured demonstrations at the Howard county field day here Friday. Iowa State college agricultural engineering specialists supervised the demonstration. Designed to destroy the weeds without stirring the soil, the flame cultivator burned the weeds with vaporized propane gas forced from several jets attached to the rear of the outfit. Used properly, officials said, the machine kills all weeds around'the corn and makes further cultivation unnecessary. In the soil fertility discussions, H. R. Meldrum, extension agronomist at Iowa State college, pointed out that good soil management, including crop rotation, liming, manuring, and the use of commercial fertilizer is paying dividends on the farm. Phosphorus was the outstanding treatment on all crops, said Meldrum, with the smaller amount being about as effective as the larger amount, eycept on the legume hay. Potash alone had little effect on any of the crops, but when used with phosphorus, the corn crop showed a good response. Nitrogen gave the greatest response on oats, farmers were told. ******** ****** ****** FERTILIZING PAYS—Unfertilized check iV.ots of oats failed to produce the heavy growth shown in fertilized plot at left of picture, visitors attending the Howard County Farm Field day near Cresco, learned Friday. Farmers had an opportunity to compare the use of various amounts of phosphate on oats varieties. New Ballroom to Open Soon Name Bands Featured at Fcrmer Hemp Plant Iowa Falls—The Marcon ballroom will be opened Wednesday evening with Griff Williams and his band the featured attraction. The ballroom is one of the buildings of the former hemp plant, about i mile south of Iowa Falls. The building is 60 by 120 feet and work has been going on for several months in converting it into a luxury ballroom. The walls are covered with colorful drapes and an air conditioning plant has been installed. The owners are Lloyd H. Clark and Wally Peters. Clark and his father, T. A. Clark, recently purchased the former hemp plant and have moved their monument business from the Iowa Falls business district to one of the former hemp plant buildings. According to present plans there will be dances each Tuesday and Saturday night and name bands will be featured occasionally. Name bands which will appear in coming weeks include Del Courtney, Stan Kenton, Chuck Foster and Lawrence Welk. The former drying tunnel of the hemp plant is now a refreshment lounge which will seat several hundred persons. former's Deegan. mother, Mrs. Mary Latimer—T/Sgt. and Mrs. Irwin P. Sharpe and daughter, ChrisAnr. Sharpc, of Chanute Field, Rantoul, 111., left Monday after several days' vi.sit with Mr. and Mrs. Warren T. Johnson. Rake—The junior choir of Zion Lutheran church honored their leader, Mrs. Milburn Jones, at a party at her home Wednesday afternoon. They presented her a gift and refreshments were served. Mrs. Jones is a bride of this month. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Pettis and daughter Sandra Pettis of Columbus, Ga., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jensen. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Ray Oliver of Minneapolis and Mr. and Mrs. Everette Oliver and sons Gary and Adrian of Sandstone, Minn., spent a few days here. Gary and Adrian remained for a longer visit with their grandparents. >• Father Will Ordain Son to Ministry Garner—James Wolfram, son of the Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Wolfram, will be ordained into the office of the holy ministry Sunday during the regular morning service at Redeemer Lutheran church, Ventura. The Rev. Otto Hoyer, president of the Oklahoma district, has commissioned the Rev. Mr. Wolfram to conduct the ordination of his son. James Wolfram has received a call to Shattuck, Okla., where a new parsonage will be ready for occupancy in early August and where a new church is under construction. James Wolfram received his elementary school training in the day school at St. John's, northeast of Garner, where his father was pastor at the time and where he served the longest pastorate in the history of that congregation. After finishing the 8th grade, James attended high school at Ventura, then pursued a 6 years' course at Concordia, St. Paul, Minn. After graduating from this school he matriculated at Concordia seminary, St. Louis, Minn., for a 5 years' course, one of the years being spent in vicarage at Bancroft, Ncbr.. where he assisted the Rev. Mr. Homann, president of the north Nebraska district. James has a brother in the ministry, Marcus, who is serving at Dickinson, N. Dak., and a sister, Ruth, married to Hilmar Buerger, who is instructor in Baltimore, having received his B. A. at River Forest and who will receive his M. A. at Maryland university this month. Hilmar Buerger taught'at St. John's school for 3 years. lowan Favored for Judge Seat Former Belmond Man in Race in Gopher State Belmond—A former Belmond man, David L. Morse, now an attorney at Blue Earth, received high vote in a plebescite at Fairmont, Minn., for the short term judgeship of the 17th judicial district in Minnesota to succeed Judge Julius E. Haycraft of Fairmont who retires July 31. The appointment to the short term will be made by Governor Luther W. Youngdahl of Minnesota who may or may not follow the will of the plebescite of the district bar association. Mr. Morse was born at Belmond, Feb. 26, 1883, the son of Willarcl J. Morse and Ida L. Luick. He was graduated from Belmond high school in 1900 and from Cornell college in 1904. He received his LL. B. from the University of Minnesota in 1909. On June 26, 1912, he was married to Anna Mae Porter at Clarion. He served as deputy clerk of the district court in Wright county from 1904 to 1906, and after admission to the bar practiced law at Wells, Minn. He moved to Blue Earth in 1915. Goheen Renominated 13th District Judge Calmar—At a bipartisan convention of the 13th judicial district here Thursday, Judge T. H. Goheen, a democrat, was renomi- nated for the 5th 4 year term as district court judge. There were 50 attorneys at the meeting. The term begins Jan. 1, 1949. for Funeral Held Friday for Nashua Resident Nashua—Funeral services Joseph P. Mellon, 72, were held Friday at 9 a. m. at St. Michael's Catholic church, with burial in the church cemetery. He died suddenly in his apartment at the Kirkland hotel Tuesday evening. Surviving are 5 daughters and 7 sons, as follows: Mrs. Frank Timmons of Lincoln, Nebr., Mrs. Clark Knight of Nash- Salt is used for scores of things, including making plastics, nylon yarns, dyes, drugs, synthetic rubber, and photographic materials. ua, Mrs. Nick Weber and Mrs. Sari Pauley of Dubuque; Mrs. Bernard Luhring of Nashua; Heny of Portland, Ore.; James, Maurice and Paul of Dubuque; Leo of Ashtabula, Ohio; Andrew of Mid diet own, Pa., and Michael of Peosta, Iowa. In November, 25,126 feathers were counted on a whistling swan. PLANS REPAIR SHOP Rockwell—Weston Warner of Mason City plans to open a body and fender repair shop in the garage at the rear of Eva's Eat Shop as soon as repair work is completed. Warner, a veteran of World war II, will move here with his wife and 3 children at a lat'T date. H£LIBERG'S DON'T LET OUT-OF-UKE WHEELS WEAR OUT YOUR TIRESl STOP IN FOR OUR ALIGNMENT CHECK-UP One wheel only 1/2 inch out of line drags your car sideways 87 feet in every mile — don't let misalignment rob you of tire mileage. Stop in today. DANIELS AUTO SUPPLY STORE DANIELS — EGGERT — THOMAS 121 North Delaware Phone 363 Mason City's Leading Tire Service Headquarters For One-Quarter Century. You Can Gef Those Better STYLED IN STEEL CABINET SINKS For Immediate Delivery The modern styled cabinet sinks are available in single bowl with one drain board or double bowl sinks with single or double drain board. SEE THEM TODAY AT ie Van Mess £0 20 East State Phone 17 SCIENTIFIC Only $4950 with SUPER-STRENGTH 0 Built to Rive Ilrrocr-lhan-usual support as well as "Controlled Coni* fort 1 ' ndvnnlaRcs to persons requiring an extrn-flrm mattress Mallress and matching box springs "Spring Air" Mattress GUARANTEED FOR 15 YEARS Tyler-Ryan Furniture Company 2B !nil SI. • E. Then* KOI» Meetings in North Iowa GARNER — Veronica Chizek vill be hostess to the Erin's Eager iris' 4-H club at her home at 2 p. m. Thursday, July 22. GARNER—The Gnrfield Lively Workers girls' 4-H club will meet at the home of Celestine Nedved it 1:30 p. m. Wednesday, July 21. ACKLEY—The following officers of the American Legion Aux- liary were installed by Mrs. Hen•y Seibold: President, Mrs. Hilton Trcrich; vice president, Mrs. Ar- yss Boyenga; secretary, Mrs. Vernon Arends; treasurer. Mrs. Ber- iard Keninger; historian, Mrs. Roy Wessels; chaplain, Mrs. Russell Knight; s c r g e a n t-at-nrrhs, Mrs. Delbert Harkcn; executive board, Mrs. Lyle Gic.sc, Mrs. Henry J. Janssen and Mrs. George Voy. You'll Great say twenty times a minute f Western Hancock Has Enough Rain Garner—General rains the past 2 clays have fallen in Hancock county and brought needed moisture to growing crops. Showers Tuesday were heavy in local areas and brought as much as 2 inches of rain. In these areas dry sunshiny weather is needed tc enable farmers to do their harvesting of small grain. The heaviest rain fell in the western half of the county, according to reports. IT WASN'T POLIO Hanlontovvn—Further examination of Scott Nelson revealed that he did not have polio as his illness was at first diagnosed. He was taken to Wilmar, Minn., the home of his paternal grandparents, for further treatment. , every time you breathe (and that's 20 times a minute), you'll thank the good judgment that put you in a Packard! For only in a Packard can you get a constant flow of crisp, fresh air—even when you're standing still, with windows closed. At the touch of a button, you can create your own breeze—fresh, crisp, circulating air ... completely changed once every minute. On the road, you cruise refreshed with windows up. No more nerve-wracking wind noise. No more wind-blown hair. And when winter comes, you keep right on making your own weather. Just set the dial for the temperature you want—the rest is automatic. So why not start getting some real jun out of your breathing? See your Packard dealer •—let him give you a demonstration of the most efficient heating and ventilating system ever built into a motor car. You'll find it's one of a multitude of good reasons for placing your Packard order now! ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE GREGERSON INSURANCE AGENCY SEE US ABOUT AUTOMOBILE and FIRE INSURANCE 206-207 .1. C. PENfNEY BLDG. PHONE 3983 acivar H & H MOTORS 12—7th Street S. E. Phone 1489

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