Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 15, 1948 · Page 20
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 20

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 15, 1948
Page:
Page 20
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.4 July 14, 19« M»OB City Globe-Gazette, Mason City, lu. Cubs in Picnic at Hanlontown Charter Presented at Meeting in Town Park \ Hanlontoxvn The first Cub Scout pack meeting was held in the town park recently with all the Cub Scouts and their families present. Feature of the picnic supper was a birthday cake for Anthony Colby who was celebrating his 9th birthday. J. W. Norfolk of Mason City, scout executive of the Winnebago council and Glenn Gilbert, also of Mason City, Cub Scout commissioner, conducted a candlelight ceremony and the 7 Cubs who have completed their bob cat requirements—Anthony Amberg, Anthony Colby, David Hall, Rodney Hall, Roger McMullin, David Swartz and James Trustem —-received.their membership cards as charter members of Pack 82. Norfolk presented the charter to John. W. Colby as representative of the P. T. A. which is sponsoring the pack. Cubmastev Samuel B. Swartz presented the den mothers, Mrs. Michael Hall and Mrs. S. B. Swartz, and den chiefs, Lowell. Hall and Daniel Swartz. The Cub Scout committee is Marion Hall, Norvel McMullin and Michael Hajl. Plans were made to attend the dad-lad weekend at Camp Roosevelt Aug. 14 and 15 and for a pack meeting and picnic at the camp Aug. 15 for the entire families of the boys. The scout troop left Sunday with Scoutmaster LaVernc Kaasa for their week at camp. The scouts going to camp were Joseph Colby, Daniel Swartz, Lowell Hall, Warren Jennings, Richard McMullin, David Daebel, Marvin Jensen, Donald Prestholdt, Duane Bakken. Assistant Scoutmaster S. B. Swartz also will attend camp part of the time to relieve Scoutmaster Kaasa so he can attend to his duties at the Kaasa grocery. St. Ansgar Will Observe 95th Anniversary of Town E R E T H E R E Rockwell — Mrs. Carrie White and Mr. and Mrs. Will Campbell intended the funeral of Mrs. Campbell's brother, Eugene Pickle, at Gruver Saturday. Chajiin—Mr. and Mrs. C. De- Reus' and Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sanders were in Clarion recently .o attend the funeral of Mr., De- Reus' sister, Mrs. Will Evans. The Evans family were former residents of this community before moving to Clarion. Rockwell—Mr. and Mrs. H. Van Blaricom and daughter have returned from a week's vacation in northern Minnesota. • O sag e — Mrs. R. C. Leonard, t-Iillsboro, Ore., arrived Saturday for an extended visit at the home of her son, Paul, and family. Mrs. R. C. Leonard has been at the Mayo clinic, Rochester, for a checkup. Goldfield—Misses Donna and Patricia Lyons of Chicago were guests the past week at the Harold Frakes home. Kanawha—Mrs. Shirley Ersland, formerly of Kanawha, is confined to her home near Lake Cornelia with a 2nd attack of virus pneumonia. Brilt — Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dalile were ir. Wallingforcl to attend funeral services for Miss Joyce Ellis, niece of Mr. Dahle. Kanawha — Mr. and Mrs. Durwood Baker and child of Ames, and his mother, Mrs. Luella Baker of Algona were recent guests in the Dr. H. H. Stewart home. Britt—The Rev. Paul Wolstenholm spent several days in DCS Moines where he attended a meeting of the Nazarene church. Hayfield—Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Grandson Killed Wesley — Mr. and Mrs. John Weigh and son, John, Jr., left for Marshalltown on receipt of a telephone call saying their grandson, Daniel Drummer, 2 year old son of the Edmund Drummers, had been run over by his father's tractor and was taken to Mercy hospital, Marshalltown, in a critical condition. He died late that afternoon. Most so-called Panama hats are made in Equador. Mclntirc—Mrs. Maymc Zollner and granddaughter, Collene Cogh- lare, of Wahpeton, N. Dak., visited at the Charlette Mclntire home recently. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Hathaway and Miss Viola Shreve, all of Los Angeles, Cal., arrived here for a couple of weeks' visit with their mother, Mrs. Mary Jane Shreve, and other relatives. Greene—Misses Ann and Elizabeth Hagarty left for a month's visit with their nephew, James Hagarty, and family at Tacoma, Wash. Chester — Mrs. Henry Fjelstad, who has been ill at the home of her sister, Mrs. Earle Blade, the past 4 weeks, has returned to her home at Wykoff. Ackley — The Rev. A. K. and Mrs. Henning and daughter, Bertha, of Naperville, 111., and Joanne of Ackley left for Bad Lands, Black Hills, S. Dak. They will be joined by their other 2 daughters, both of Des Lackore were called to Charles City Saturday to attend the funeral rites of an uncle of Mrs. Lackore, Fred Gauger, who had resided in that city. Kanawha—Miss Alpha Bamford left by plane for St. Louis, Mo., following a visit here with her parents, the Oren Bamfords. Alta Vista—The Rev. J. F. Wiehl has returned from Flint, Mich., after spending several clays with relatives. Goldfield—Mrs. Rona Wallace of Denver, Colo., is spending the summer at the- home of her brother, R. H. Godfredson. Rockwell—Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Holman left for a vacation trip to the Black Hills of South Dakota Julia and Juanita, Moines. Rockford—Mr. and Mrs. Stanley West man returned to their home in Rockford, 111., after spending their vacation visiting relatives here and in Mason City and Nora Springs. Kanawha—Mrs. C. W. McCarty of Portland, Ore., is visiting the home of her daughter, Mrs. Bert Siemens, southwest of Kanawha. Garner—Mr. and Mrs. Don Missal and daughter, Vicki, of Mason ity visited at the Fred C. Missa" tome Sunday. Britt—Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Eckenrod and family have returned :o their home in Milwaukee, Wis., after visiting in the homes of their relatives, Mrs. James Mackin, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Sheridan and Mr. and Mrs. Rex. Brudes. Chapin—Mrs. J. F. Flynn has returned home from a few weeks' visit with her daughter at Los Angeles, Cal. She was accompanied home by her granddaughter, Sandra Benson, who will make an indefinite stay. Kanwaha — Mrs. Grace Blank and 3 daughters are visiting their daughter and sister, Mrs. Clarence VanclerPloeg, and husband in Holland, Mich. Plans 3-Day Celebration Parade to Show Past, Present Activities St. Ansgar—This town of more ,han 1,000 population in Mitchell county is planning to celebrate its 95th anniversary in a 3-day observance July 30, 31 and Aug. 1. A committee has completed plans for the historical part of lie celebration. It is planned to lave in every window in the business section a display of something of the early history of the town.' These displays will show the countries from which the town drew, its citizenry, *the church organizations, the educational beginnings, products, macViinery, culture, styles or any features that will show St. Ansgar in the past or present, including historical relics and Indian collections. The pastors of the 3 churches are members of the committees for their respective churches. The parade will be designed to show past history and present activities of the town. Business places, organizations and indiyi- VENETIAN BLINDS Will Beautify Your Home or Office Your Choice of O 4 GRADES of BLINDS. • 10 COLORS of SLATS with MATCHING TAPES. C SOMETHING NEW IN DRAPERY BRACKETS. We will gladly measure your windows and make FREE ESTIMATES ... NO OBLIGATION. 9 ASK ABOUT OUR LAUNDRY AND REPAIR SERVICE O VENETIAN BLIND MFG. & SHADE CO. Visit Us or Phone 64 719 North Commercial Bratruds Talk Over Old Times Family Has Reunion in Hanlontown Park duals will have various themes. —Mr nnd Mrs. Ellston Ashpole, Mrs. Madge Christensen, Mr. and Mrs. Braden Stoakes drove to Clear Lake Sunday and brought the following Boy Scouts home after a week's outing at Camp Roosevelt. William Ashpoie, William Griffith, Dick Freeman, Conrad Knutson, Jack Stoakes and Paul Christensen. Plymouth—Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Heinselman nnd Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stevens attended the Golden Wedding club meeting in Dumont recently. Goldfield—Mr. and Mrs. Walter Alborn of Mason City and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Bogard of Des Moines were recent guests at the home of the Misses Martha and Francis Kabele. Chester — Mr. and Mrs. Owen Leslie and children of Waterloo were recent guests tit the home of Mrs. Leslie's mother. Mrs. Hattie Stevens, on their way to the Dells of Wisconsin for a week's outing. Greene—Miss Jane Stuntz, who is attending an art school in Chicago, arrived recently to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Harold Stuntz. floats depicting Prizes will be given. Humorous floats are desired as well as those presenting historical facts. LaVerne Falk is chairman of this feature. A clo%vn band from Rochester, Minn., will take part in the parade on the 30th and 31st, and will also entertain on those days. Sunday will be devoted to family reunions of church groups. Offers Course for Librarians Cedar Falls — In order to meet the demand for teacher-librarians arising from the new North Central association rulings, the Iowa State Teachers college has established a department of library science. A full time instructor has been added to the library staff for this program which offers a minor consisting of 22 quarter hours. The minor is planned primarily to prepare teacher-librarians for library service in high schools in the state up to 500 enrollment. However, the courses during this summer quarter are adapted to meet the needs of the librarians in small public libraries- Lauretta McCusker, who received her training in the school of library science at Columbia university, N. Y., instructs the 4 courses being offered this summer. There are 46 students enrolled. Courses being offered are administration of the school library classification and cataloging, book selection for elementary grades nnd story telling. Demonstrate Quack' Grass Eradication Ames—Demonstration of an experimental quack grass digger will get the Howard county experimental farm field day under way at 10 a. m. Friday. Designed to tear out the grass by the roots, the machine shows considerable promise. The digging demonstration is expected to last until noon, and will be supervised by the Flame Processing company of Minneapolis, manufacturer of the machine. How to Lay Tile Proper methods of laying tile will be demonstrated, complete from the actual operation of a tiling machine to the tile-laying. Typical northeast Iowa soils will DG observed and discussed during ,he demonstration, and field day visitors will have an opportunity :o talk over their own drainage problems with Iowa State college agricultural engineers. Dean H. H. Kildee of Iowa State college will speak on the noon program. A mid-day lunch will C served on the farm. Hold Discussions Experimental work with small grains, fertilizers, contour cultivation and weed spraying will be open to inspection in the afternoon. A round-table talk on conservation practices, including contouring, grassed waterways and a display of contour cultivation Hanlontown—About 100 persons attended the 17th annual Bratrud reunion in the town park recently. A picnic dinner and a program of singing and readings were enjoyed. The Bratrud family are descendants of 5 brothers who came from Norway about 1850. They were 2 Oles, Isaac, Thomas and Knut. One Ole settled at Perry, Wis. None of his descendants attended the reunion. The story of Knut Bratrud who settled on the land east of town in early pioneer days was especially interesting. He came from Norway in 1851 at the age of 14 and embarked again from Buffalo, N. Y., to go to Wisconsin by boat. About 5 .hours out the ship was rammed by another whose captain was jealous because the ship had more passengers than his. Eight hundred passengers perished when overloaded lifeboats sank. Knut was one or the 82 who was saved and he was the last one off the ship, clad only in scanty underwear. For several years he worked in the lumber camps and finally came to Iowa in 1871 as a teamster for a surveyor. He stayed, was married and reared 11 children, 8 of whom live in this community. His daughter, Alice Sorenson, who is past 80, was one of the oldest persons there. Mike Bray, son of Ole, is also one of the older ones present. The president elected for the coming year is Mrs. George Lind- flatt of Kensett, vice president, Peter Skram, and secretary- treasurer George Lindflatt, both of Kensett. Program committee for next year is Mrs. Floyd Westcott and Alvina Beck of Mason City. HighwayCrew Gets Pay Hike Garner—Hancock county supervisors Monday afternoon voted to increase the pay of all highway patrolmen and shop foremen. A 5 cents an hour hike was voted for truck, tractor, dragline and maintainer operators. Shop foremen and janitor were granted a $10 a month raise. The increase is effective as of July 1. Lifelong Resident of Woden Vicinity Dies Woden — Funeral services for George Pommer, 69, will be held Thursday afternoon at the Christian Reformed church, with the Rev C. Bosenbroek officiating. He died at his home here Monday morning shortly after returning from his farm south of town. Mr Pommer was a lifelong resident of the Woden and Wesley community having moved into town from the farm a number of years ago. Road Contracts Let in Hancock Supervisors Concur in Awards by State Garner—Three contractors have v been awarded farm to market road projects in Hancock county by the state highway commission, according to a report from the office of the county engineer. Hancock county supervisors have concurred in the awarding of the contracts and some of the contractors have already started work on their contracts. Herman Buns & Son of Woden were awarded a contract near» Woden in the sum of $20,952.62. Clair Nelson of Belmond received a contract for farm to market work near Klemme in the sum of $22,125.45 and Gus Ostermann & Son of Ocheyedan were awarded a con-» tract for farm to market roads near Hayfield in the sum of $30,,727.12. Ostermann & present building the Surviving are his wife and 2 daughters, Mrs. Dick Franzen of Titonka and Mrs. Elmer Meyer of Voden and 2 sons, Harold Pommer of Britt and Henry Pommer f Wesley. Luminous moss is found growing in damp, gloomy caves and old cellars. equipment, promises to be a high point of the day-long event. Crop rotations, pasture seeding and grazing trials will complcti the field day program, which end at 4 p. m. The experimental farm is loca ted midway between Cresco anc Riceville on State Highway 9, an 3i miles west of Davis corners. •Son are at state highway from Crystal Lake to Britt. Belmond Man Given Contract for Road Garner—Clair Nelson of Belmond was recently awarded a < contract for the construction, of farm to market road near Klemme United Brethren church, was to by the state highway commission. hold service and conduct the 4th i He has equipment on the site and MacCannon to Speak Goodell—Doctor G. E. MacCan- icn of Des Moines, conference su- erinlendent of the Evangelical luarterly meeting in the church Tuesday evening. local will begin construction on project in the near future. the United Financial Service "Family Financial Counsellors" GEORGE F. OLSON, Mgr. i North Federal (Over Ford Hopkins Drug) Phone 57 Joice Folks Solve Hot Weather; They Go Somewhere Else Joice—Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stene and family, local farmers, and L. B. Stene, and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stene of Emmons, Minn., spent several days visiting at the Shirley Price ho-me at Buyck, Minn., and other points. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Evans and Beth of Joice and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Tapager o f Austin, Minn., returned Monday after spending a week in northern Minnesota. Carl Granskou, local banker, daughter Carlene and Beverly Schott are spending this week at Park Rapids, Minn. Beverly Evans, who returned last week after spending the past month at Coon Valley, Wis., left Saturday with Gladys Field of Forest City and Ruby Kjerland of Burt for Alexandria, Minn., to attend Bible camp at Mt. Carmel for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Sever Gangsei, Joice, and Mr. and Mrs. Myron Thompson of Lake Mills are spending this week in northern Minnesota. GRANT'S ADMINISTRATION "The last rail is laid! The last spike is driven! The Pacific Railroad is completed!" That electrifying news flashed from Promontory Point in the Old West (Ogdcn, Utah) to the nation's capital on the Potomac just a few short •weeks after Grant's inauguration. Lightning Strikes Farm Lad on Bike Ackley—Harold Burma, 12, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Burma, fanners north of. town, was driving home the cattle, riding his bicycle when he. was struck by lightning and thrown unconscious to the ground. A doctor was called and he was taken to an Iowa Falls hospital. He is recovering. More "go".. •for your dough I When you come.right down to it, what you want from a premium motor oil is ... the best possible protection and the least added oil from the time you fill till the time you drain. Conoco N'A Motor Oil (Patented) gives you more for your money because (1) when N'/' Oil enters your motor, it OIL-PLATES every working part with an extra film of lubricant and (2) thisex/sv? OIL-PLATING actually stays up on cylinder walls ... won't ////drain down, even overnight! That means you're extra-protected agaiost power-clogging sludge and carbon due to wear ... extra-protected against metal- catingcombustioa acids... extra- protected against destructive friction. So, to kec(j your power ... to get more "go" for your dough.,. Make a Aote fo OltPLATE! 1918, Continent*! OH Company Rites to Be Thursday for Novthwood Woman Northwood—Funeral services for Mrs. Louisa P. Nelson, 75, widow of the late E. P. Nelson of this city, will be held Thursday at 2:15 o'clock at the Klein funeral home and at 2:30 p. m. at the First Lutheran church with the pastor, the Rev. Alf W. Jorgenson, officiating. Burial will be in the cemetery at Hayward, Minn. Mrs. Nelson died Sunday at a nursing home in Mason City where she had been cared for in recent months. to* Last Rites at Ackley for Former Resident Ackley—The body of Andy Anderson, 55, who died in South Dakota enroute from the west coast, will be brought to Ackley for burial 'Thursday afternoon. His wife, who was Grace Yenny of Ackley, died about 17 years ago at the birth of their only daughter, Donna, who survives. ft PART of the PIONEER STORY The recurring architecture of Old West hills formed the amphitheater where jubilant bells of locomotives proclaimed the "Wedding of the Rails." Spikes of gold and silver joined the Union Pacific and the Central Pacific, linking East and West in a great transcontinental railroad. Meanwhile, another Pioneer Story of the Old West was unfolding in St. Toseph, M6. It had been 10 years since Michael Karl Goetz had founded his''brewery, but already the Goetz TRADITION of QUALITY had become established. Enjoy, then, this heritage of fine brewing which comes to you today in Goctz Country Club Piiscncr Beer. Ask for it at your dealer's: In Bottle or OH Ta^i, the Same FINE QUALITY. M. K. GOETZ BREWING CO., St. Joseph and Kansas City, Mo. 5 ^^y &f UNTRY CLUB PILSENER BEER (WS-A) 1859 ^Quality THROUGH 89 YEARS OF AMERICAN HISTORY' 1948 '

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