The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 21, 1952 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 21, 1952
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

Waldorf College Expects Heavy Fall Registration ·."·····\- · . *_ **^ ' . · · · ' ' f . . . · . : . . · . Ma^ 1 W I Enrollment to Near'51 Mark Education Offered to Korean Veterans FOREST' CITY--With the opening of school just a little short of a month away, registrations at Waldorf College are on a par with last year's. The high school department, as well as the college, expects to have as many students as previously. With a national trend for decreased enrollment in, our nation's schools for the 1952-1953 'school year, the. outlook locally is very good. ; '^Opening convocation for al[ students at 8:30 a. m. Monday, Sept. 4* .will be the start of the college year at Waldorf. Registration is ·(ialled for Sept. 8 to 11, with a testing program and freshman orientation during the same period. Classes will begin at 7:45 a. m. Friday, Sept. 12. ·*. Football Resumed ; "Football will be resumed as a major sport this year, after a year's absence, reports Athletic Director Rolf Lund. Coach Odell Forslund is still trying to complete a football schedule, and as he has a- few dates remaining to be filled would welcome junior college teams to contact him to arrange playing dates. General repair work has kept the staff of maintenance men busy all summer, so it is assured that everything will be in top condition for the opening of school. . Waldorf College joins with other junior and senior colleges in Iowa in offering a college education to all interested Korean War veterans under P. L. No. 550. Several veterans who meet the qualifications of the bill have enrolled at Waldorf and several more are expected to enroll for the new school year. .'.' Provisions of. Bill " P . lr. No. 550, as passed by Congress, provides that veterans who take a full program of college studios shall each be paid $110 per month if they have no dependents, $130 if 'they have one dependent and $160 if they have two or more. * Under the new bill, the veteran yill be paid the money directly by the government, rather than the college as in the former "G. I" bill- ··Waldorf College has a monthly HEAVYWEIGHT WINNER--Ed Gerbig of Stacyville and his hel^GarV Bordiarff 12, of Osage stand in front of "Barney" and "Dan," the team that won the heavyweight horse pulling contest sponsored by the Rudd Commercial Club Wednesday. Twenty-five teams from three states competed for the cash awards totaling $345. Crowd of 1,200 Persons Sees Rudd Horse Pulling Contest By KEN Staff SCHMIDT Writer RUDD--The machine age gave as an csti- p e r s o n s watched annual horse pulling payment plan that makes it very convenient lor the veteran to pay his college expenses. All veterans ^ho are interested in attending Waldorf College under this "G. I. Kill, should contact the Director to horses Wednesday mated 1,200 Rudd's- first, contest. Twenty-five teams from three states were attracted to the event by.$345 in prizes.'The contest highlighted day-long activities sponsored by the Rudd Commercial Club. A 9-year-old sorrel and an 8-year- old black horse owned by Ed Gerbig of Stacyville took first place and $50 in the heavyweight class. At the other end of this "power- on-lhe-hoof" was a Ford truck lauling a 2,800 pound weight placed on a pulley. With the t r u c k in super-low gear,' the weight had to be .ifted and the truck pulled backward by the team. Top money in the battle o[ horsepower was won by the teams of Gilbert and Waibel, Shelbino, Mo. Veterans of horse pulling contests including the Iowa State Fair event, the Missouri teams traveled over 330 miles to appear at Rudd-and tugged their way to ?130 prize money. of Admissions, Forest City. Waldorf College, Bob Hoover and Paul Stalker. Winning T e a m s The prize winners: Lightweight (team weight under 2,800 pounds}--Gilbert and Waibcl, Shelbino, Mo., first; P a u l . Smith, Johnsburg, Minn., .second; Francis Schweizer, Rudd, t h i r d ; Paul Lcw- The Follow driver Rulei was not allowed to .Rankin Sales Plant Resumed Production CHARLES CITY--The Rankin Sales plant here resumed production of Marine Corps storage tents for the government on a one shift basis this, veek, according to p l a n t manager, Carl S, Hilliard, who said about 40 persons are working at the plant now. The plant was shut down for inventory and about 85 employes were laid off Aug. 8. Hens on U.S. f a r m s laid six billion eggs in M a y , 1952. whip or urge his team forward in any manner other than a slap with the reins and by vocal encourage ment. These expressions variec widely from the simple "Gicldup' to the "Get-get-get-get" and then "Whoa 1 ' of the successful Missour driver. Activities started in the morning with a big parade that included al the competing teams of horses several mounted saddle horses, the Rudd High School band and over 100 .children with brightly deco rated bicycles, tricycles and buggies. Merchandise prizes were awarded to participants in the parade. A square dance on (grounds tennis court the schoo with Jin T H E R I G H T S T A R T may change "slow" to "smart of Osagc the caller featured le evening unterlainment. A show t the Community Hall preceded lie dance. Wives of Commercial Club mcm- icrs kept eating stands open all ay and evening at the school rounds. The Ainvcts Auxiliary erved meals at their building on lain Street during the day. Judges in the horse pulling con- est were C l i f f B u f f i n g t o n , Colo, itz Koehlcr, Hockforcl, and Earl looely, Nora Springs. Co-chairmen s, Mclntire, fourth; Leo Pricbc Slma, fifth. Mediumwelghl (team w e i g h 2,800 to 3,200 pounds)--Gilbert and Waibcl, first; Roy S m i t h , Johns rg, Minn., s e c o n d ; J a m e i Rundc, Ate I nt ire, third; Carl Bach \c, Charles City, f o u r t h ; Ralpl Dcxlge, Orchard, fifth. Heavyweight ( t e a m weight 3.20C and over)--Ed Gerbig, f i r s t ; Gil icrt and Waibel, second; Virgi Morthncss,. New H a m p t o n , third Lyle Wltzell, Rockforcl, f o u r t h ; BoL Runde, Mclntirc, f i f t h . f the event, which is expected made an a n n u a l a f f a i i to were TAKES CHURCH ORDER CHARLES Cm 1 -- Robert Ewal of Charles City, will become a l a brother at a religious ccremon Saturday at Sacred Heart Novit ale, J o r d a n , Minn. The group o novices began Ihcir t r a i n i n g i South Bend, hid., and continued at J o r d a n , where Sacred Hcai Novitiate was transferred in June The s e m i n a r i a n - novices will leav the novitiate later this month t take up their college .studies at N tre D a m e , Ind. The lay-brothei will be assigned lo various rclig ous houses of the c o m m u n i t y . - A n d t h e ' ' r i g h t s t a r t " ;. means an eye examination for your youngster now-- before i l i e beginning of school. J.f you disappointed in last year'a report card, all the more reason to he sure it isn't poor rision that's holding him Lack. Because no m a t t e r how bright a child is, if his eyes can't cope w i t h his lessons in the book or on the blackboard, he'.s hound 10 become distracted and lose interest. So m a k e t h a i -ve doctor appointment soon. Then if he (Iocs prescribe glasses, there'll be time to give extra care and attention to the grinding and f i t t i n g of them. The extra time and care If.O.V. insists on taking when making technically a c c u r a t e glasses for children. «OWSULT Alt EYE PHYStCTAN (K. D.) FOR EYE EXAMJ.VATfOff Mouse of Vision Craft*men in Optic* · R I C K A N D T I L E B U I L D I N G JHC. Rites Set for Crystal Lake Crash Victim CRYSTAL LAKE--Funeral scry ccs for Faye Iverson, 19, who died liesday night near Waterloo as \o result of an onto accident, will c held Saturday ut 2 p. in. ill be Methodist Church with the lev. C. T. Pctterson of Forest ity officiating. Boughton's Funcr- 1 Home of Hrilt Is in charge. Faye Iverson was the 12th chile orn to Mr. nncl Mrs. linns Ivor on Feb. 3, 193-1, in Crystal Lake he attended tho local school am ;as graduated from high school it 951. Faye was the first Crysln ,akc bund queen in 1951 when she ompcted with other queens at the s'orth Iowa Band Festival in Ma on Cily. Faye entered Iowa Slate Teach ·rs College at Cedar Falls am oulcl have completed her course i Friday. She had a contract k each a r u r a l school near Kocl Valley this fall. She was active ii chool work and played on th ;irls' basketball team. Besides her parents, Mr. am Mrs, Hans Iverson, she is .sin ivcd by nine sisUjrs and fou mothers, as follows: Mrs. nob Chestnut, Wavcrly Mrs. Wilson Kendrid, Mirmeapo is, . M i n n . ; Mrs. M a r v i n Hansor Mrs. Eldon M u l n i x , both of Wat erloo; Mrs. H. G. Black, Rio d Janeiro, B r a z i l ; Mrs. Dennis Ode ;aard, DCS Moincs; Mrs. Eddi lillenga, Wesley; Dorothy an Marlene Iverson, Algona; 1st Sgl Carl Iverson, New .lerscy; Ernes Iverson, Waterloo; Allen and Billi Iverson al home. THORNTON--Dr. and Mrs. G a i net Kilpatrick of Henrietta, Okla visited several clays al the ho in of Mr. and Mrs. Morton Sclu inachcr. Former North Iowa Resident Succumbs HANLONTOWN--Word has been cceived here of the death of Mrs. Larry Sowers Aug. 13 at the Poly- linic'Hospital at Ilarrisburg, Pa., ollowing an operation. Mr. ami Irs. Sowers made their home near layfield many iioving to New years ago before Kloomfield, Pa. Mrs. Sowers was the former Annie Moretz, eldest daughter oJ he late Mr. and Mrs. John Moretz f. this community. She is survived jy her husband and two daughters. ill of Pennsylvania, and several rothers aiul sisters. Among them ire Heisler MorcU of Kensctt, Los- .er MorcU of Clear Lake, Guy Morelz of Northwomi, Mrs, Lester DeBlois, now of Payncsvllle, M i n n , formerly of Manly, and Mrs. Man Icy Anderson of M a n l y . ASSIST FARMER THORNTON -- A group of men gathered at the Jesse Alt hen farm home and put up 225 bales of huy for Mr, Althcu who recently re turned from the hospital. In (li group were Bob Kounigsbui'K, J i n K o t t m a n , Frit/. Sprati, Lambert Pals, Dalo . S m i t h , Klnicr Pals, Dor Lallue, Tod La Hue, Wayne Shaw Floyd Obreeht, Henry Wlenum am LuVerne Jacobsen. Aug. 21, 1952 S Haoh G'Ujr Olobc-Gneltc, M»»on Clfj-, J». His Ground Cherries Grow Big as Tomatoes CHAKLES. CITY--Not to be ouU done by other people growing large .oinatoes and cucumbers/ Max and Harry Thorn, Charles' City, are growing ground cherries the size of tomatoes. One of the large cherries weighs almost one-fourth of a pound. LAST RITES HELD NKW HAMPTON--Funeral serv* ices for D. 0, Natvig, 80, who op| crated a genera! mercantile store in Saude for 50 y e a r s , , were held Wednesday afternoon at the Saude Lutheran Church with the Rev. Hi M. Otto, pastor, officiating. .Mr* Nntvig died Monday./A d a u g h t c r j Mrs. M c l v i n Hcreld, Survives. MOS. MkwTtfTcoTsT. LOUIS 4; MOTHERS! We Have Those Famous 'GREAT SCOTT CHILDREN'S SHOES We Have The Following Styles in Stock · BROWN MOC TOE OXFORD · BROWN AND WHITE SADDLES · BLACK AND WHITE SADDLES · SHOWN AND WHITE REVERSE SADDLE You Can Rely on a Perfect Fit For Your Child at ODD LOT. Our Personnel Use Only the Latest Fitting Devices. YOU DON'T PAY MORE FOR A PERFECT FIT Sizes 6!/2 lo Big 3 A B C a n d D Widths KRESGE School Time Savings (or lots $nd Teens... COTTON PANTIES SIZES 8-T4 . . 25c GIRLS' HANKIES 7 PATTERNS lOc ta . '/£?**: \ "% GIRLS' BLOUSES SIZES 7-14 $1.0O WOOL SWEATERS SIZES 7-14 $1.98 PLEATED PLAID SKIRTS $3.491 3.45 to 4.95 Depending on Size Odd Lot Shoe Co. 121 South Federal The Only Shoe Store of Its Kind in Jhe Midv/est "Buster Brown" Anklets 'Betsy Belle" 7-12 (Dresses sKresge's exclusive brand of {belter dresses. Each is made of the finest, washable cotton, including "Dan River." 3x~6x "Betsy Belle Dresses 39- Fast color school socks made of Bebon, the luxury cotton yarn. 6Vi-8Yi; 9-11 Long Sleeved Polo Shirts, 4-14 O/"\ OV e Gay plaids and bon bon colors in wrinkle resist cotton designed especially for Jhe nursery school- kindergarten set. Blots' Dresses. 3x-6x, $1.69 £2.59 Dresses, 7-12. .$1.77 Boys' Double Knee Dungarees $«· 7Q Basque striped polo shirts of fine combed colton with long sleeves for extra warmth on cool autumn days. In fall colors. Western cut dungarees of San- forized blue denim. Zipper fly and orange double stitched. Double knee for extra wear. 4-12. Boys' Handkerchiefs, lOc Ready-Tied Ties, 39c 9 South Federal and 17 North Federal

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