Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 9, 1949 · Page 14
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 9, 1949
Page 14
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Austin Plans for Annual Swine Institute on Feb. 8 MEETINGS In North Iowa CLARION—Adah Chapter No. 136 O. E. S. will hold installation of officers Tuesday evening. A 6:30 P. m. dinner will precede the work. Miss Joyce Sanders will succeed Mrs. Lawrence Cole as worthy matron. GARNER — The Order of the Eastern Star and Masonic Lodge was to hold joint installation of officers Friday at 8 p. m. in the Masonic hall in Garner. DUMONT—The C. H. M. Sunday 1 school class of Bethany E. U. B. church will meet Tuesday evening at the home of M. V. Schuler. GARNER—There will be an executive board meeting of the Girl Scout association of this area at the home of Mrs. Bud Pritchard Friday evening, Jan. 7. The area includes Belmond, Clear Lake and Garner. DUMONT—Sorosis of Bethany Evangelical United Brethren church will hold its regular meeting Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. M. Sorenson. JOICE—Members of the Luther League are sponsoring a public meeting Sjanday evening at the Bethany Lutheran church when program will be presented by group of Waldorf college students from Forest City. Refreshments will be served after the program Girl Suffers Burns in Cob Fire on Farm Eagle Grove — Anne Paine daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lesli Paine, is recovering satisfactoril from burns received while assist ing her brother, Paul, and a friend Larry French, in burning cobs o the farm. Anne spilled gasolin on her clothing and as she wa stomping out some fire later he HERE THERE ADDRESSES LIONS—Lt. Col. Dave J. Cook, member of the staff of General MacArthur at GHQ in Tokyo, Japan, on leave from 2i years service, spoke at a meeting of the Lions club at Manly Wednesday. He related some of the interesting: features of his work. Lt. Col. Cook was former athletic coach and teacher in the Manly schools. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. George Cook of Stuart. His wife is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kurd of Manly. clothing ignited.- When she attempted to run her brother caught her and threw her down into the snow to extinguish the blaze. Anne was burned on the arms and legs. What is caEed the only literary pension in America was the $300 voted by the Cherokee Indians to Sequoyah, who invented the Cherokee syllabary of 85 characters. It was so simple that children learned to read and write in a few days. Only the best can be aviation cadets ... and you get the best and most advanced pilot training in the world! The United States Air Force offers to qualified young men the finest pilot training in the world. Aviation Cadets of the highest and best physical and moral qualifications are entering now on a thrilling career that will fit them for a lifetime in aviation, In addition to being paid while training, your uniforms, flight clothing and •quipment, food, housing, medical and dental care, hospitalization and insurance are all furnished you. After graduation, income »* an Air Force pilot and officer starts at the civilian equivalent of more than $4,000 a year. Each year you get a month's Tacation with pay. Excellent opportunities for travel and for advancement to job* of executive responsibility in the mighty expanding air arm. You can qualify for aviation cadet training if you are between 20 and 26 J /a yeara old, single or married and have two years college or can pass an equivalent examination. VISIT YOUR 10CAL RECRUITINO OFFICi TODAY Garner—Eleanor Jakoubek is assisting in the office of County Recorder Fern Peck Katter and began her duties Monday. Crystal Lake—M. A. Nelson left this week for Stratford to visit his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Chally, and from there he will leave for Woodburn, Ore., to spend the remainder of the winter with his sister, Mrs. Cir~ rie Bonacker. Latimer—Jerry Kernpthorne of Iowa Falls spent several days recently with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Johnson. Stacyville—Mrs. L e n u s Laliberte and 2 children of Fargo, N. Dak., who spent 4 weeks at the A. J. Heimerman home, returned to their home Tuesday. Ackley — Mr. and Mrs. George Kramer of Canton, Cal., are the parents of a son. Joe Kramer is the proud grandfather. Garner — Mrs. Sylvester Malek submitted to major surgery at Mercy hospital in Mason City recently. Scarville — Guests from a distance entertained recently at the help care for George Larson home were Mr. Mrs. Beulah and Mrs. John Thomposn and San- critically ill. dra of Albert Lea, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Thompson of Twin Lakes, Minn., Harlan Mathison of Lake Crystal, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jones of Romona, S. Dak. Garner — Mr. and Mrs. John Schwichtenberg are the parents of a son, born at Mercy hospital in Mason City Dec. 30. Latimer—Donald Schultz has returned to his studies at Iowa City after spending a vacation with his parents Dr ; and Mrs. O. N. Schultz. Dumont—Mrs. Chet Havig and son, Keith, and Mr. and Mrs. Junior Havig spent Wednesday at Rockford helping Mrs. Havig's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sido, celebrate their golden wedding anniversary. Rockfjord — Mrs. Gertrude Biddick visited in the Kenneth Biddick home in Charles City recently, going to see Mr. and Mrs. Les Biddick who were injured in an auto accident recently. Mr. and Mrs. Biddick were able to return to their home in Oxford Junction Sunday, their son, Dale Biddick, coming for them. Dumont — Mr. and Mrs. Louis Clemens and Mrs. Helen Maier visited relatives in Cedar Rapids recently. Latimer—Miss Rhogene Spren- sen has returned to her studies at Luther college at Decorah after a vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 'A. M. Sorensen. Luverne — Mr. and Mrs. Junior Huff and baby, Sandra Kay, returned to Ft. Sheridan, 111., after several days at the paternal C. B. Huff home. Nicolas Wolfe, Kansas City, Mo., who had been visiting his wife and children here and is being transferred to Ft. Sheridan, accompanied them. Waucoma—Mrs. Joe Webster of Lakeland, Fla., in company with her sister, Miss Lottie McKay, of Waucoma, went to Dubuque for a visit with their sister, Mrs. Nick Bod«—Milton Kinseth was a recent caller in Des Moines on business. Enroute home he visited in the home of his brother, Vic Kinseth, in Ames. Damons-Mr, and Mrs. L. W. Ellis left Tuesday for Pasadena, Cal., for an extended visit with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Pavlis. Swaledale—Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gerdes of Mt. Vernon are spending several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Rice. Otranto—Larry Bewick and Dr. A. A. Dockum drove from Hampton to get Mrs. Charlie Woodley and son Howard Bewick to join the family at the Dr. Dockum home. From there Howard will leave for Brazil and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bewick for Independence. Mo. Swaledale—Mr. and Mrs. William La Duke accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Bender and family to their home in Champaign, 111., where they will visit. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Burk went to Milwaukee, Wis., to help care for the former's sister, Danielson, who is Scarville — Alfreda Matyszezak of Chicago, 111., was a recent guest at the John Kesler home. . Dumont—John Faber, Henry Ahrens of Dumont and Charles Bauer of Sheffield left Wednesday for San Bernita, Tex., for an extended stay. Luverne — Mr. and Mrs. Max Patterson are the parents of a daughter born Tuesday at the Lutheran hospital, Ft. Dodge. Waucoma—Mrs. Rosamond Luce, Waucoma, her son and daughter- in-la'w, Dr. and Mrs. Gordon R. Luce and son, Donn, Decorah, have returned from a trip south, as far as New Orleans, La. Bristow—A guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Milo Flanigan at Bristow this week was Mrs. Claude Allen of Barnsville, Minn. Scarville — Paul and Wilhelm Petersen left for a few days' visit at Eau Claire, Wis. MRS. YING Q. WONG Hardships in China? Yes, and U. S. Too . Manly—Happy to be again with her husband after a separation of 11 years is Mrs. Ying Q. Wong, who just arrived from China to be with her husband who owns and operates the Midway hotel. Mrs. Wong left Hong Kong Dec. 18 by plane together with 16 married couples and another woman, all Chinese. They arrived at New York 6 days later where she was met by Mr. Wong. The couple flew to Chicago, finishing the trip by train. Speaks No English She does not speak a word of English, but Mrs. Wong is thrilled with America and its ways and All-Day Event Rated Largest Speakers of National Reputation Invited Austin, Minn.—Plans are well advanced here for the llth annual Minnesota-Iowa swine institute which will be held at the high school auditorium Feb. 8. There is intense interest among farmers of North Iowa and southern Minnesota in this institute, as in 1948 hogs provided 23 per cent of the farm income ol Minnesota and 42 per cent in the state of Iowa. At the institute a year ago, 52 counties from Minnesota and Iowa were represented. The forenoon session commences at 9:30, with the afternoon starting at 1. An outstanding array of livestock authorities will again headline the all-day livestock educational meeting. A total of 2,300 swine producers attended the 1948 institute. Speakers are F. B. Morrison, Cornell university; Howard Gramlich, Chicago and Northwestern railroad; Herb Plembeck, Des Moines; E. F. Ferrin, University of Minnesota; E. L. Quaife, Iowa State college. A swine production panel under the direction of H. G. Zavoral, Minnesota extension swine specialist, will have the 3 Minnesota swine producers and one Iowa hog man. Also, on the panel is a representative of the- packing industry and a veterinarian. Minnesota swine men on~ the panel are: C. W. Myers, Blue Earth; Grant Lapham, Caledonia; John Olson, Worthington. Iowa's outstanding swine producer on the program is Clinton Roberts, Orchard. Representing JM. i, _ IH» a MMM CHr OUto-OMftt*. •«•»• CMy, Contract Let for Reservoir Iowa Falls Plans New Water Storage Plant Iowa F»ll»—The contract for the construction of a surface storage reservoir of approximately 200,000 gallon capacity was awarded to the Welden Construction company of Iowa Falls at a special meeting of the council. The contract price is $21,880. Only 2 bids were submitted. The other was submitted by the Jensen Construction company of De» Moines for $24,379. The reservoir will be 50 feet in diameter, 15 feet deep, and will be located north of the present pumping station. Work will be started as soon as steel supplies are available, Robert Welden said Wednesday. If materials are available work will bo completed in the spring. H. G. ZAVORAL ScarvIHe Martinson, -Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dean and Bonnie of 115 1st ST. S. E. Phone 809 J. Greteman, and family. Popejoy — Erwin Peterson and Donald Campbell attended the Methodist state recreational school at Indianola the past week. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. Donald Evans and family and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Schwab and Joy were recent gfiests in the Melvin Evans home in Parkersburg. Save $ 150°° ON YOUR FUR COAT DURING LYONS ANNUAL JANUARY FUR SALE Just 2 of These Gorgeous Hudson Seal Fur Coats Regular $750 . . . Now $600 Lyons Furs are individually designed and created in Lyons Fur Studio. Each one is a masterpiece of style and workmanship. You can't buy a better fur coat anywhere. HERE ARE JUST A FEW MORE LYONS FUR SPECIALS KIND OF FUR REG. PRICE SALE PRICE Northern Muskrat Head $225 South American Lamb 250 Grey Persian Paw 250 Silver Fox Paw 400 Northern Mutation Muskrat 450 Dyed Fitch Head 450 $189 199 199 325 336 366 Ux Incl. tax incl. Ux incl. Ux Incl. tmx Incl. tax in el. CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS Lyons Fur Coats are made in our own Fur Factory. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT Grace City, N. Dak., are visiting relatives here. Garner — The county board of education held its initial meeting of the year at the courthous-e Wednesday. Scarville—Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Tiedman entertained George Thompson of Crosby, N. Dak., in their home recently. Garner — Mr. and Mrs. Roben, Van Vries of Albert Lea, Minn., visited recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Stfate. Mr. Van Tries is a brother of Mrs. Strate and is teaching industrial arts in the Albert Lea schools. Latimer—Mr. and Mrs. Marius Juhl visited recently with her sister, Mrs. Jens Holm, in Hansell. Scarville—Herbert and Wesley Bunde and Alfred Nelson of Lyons, S. Dak., spent the past week at the T. G. Nelson home. Garner—Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smallfoot are the parents of a son born Sunday at the municipal hospital in Forest City. Mrs. Smallfoot was formerly Marjorie Greiman. Latimer—Miss Helen Meyer left for her home in Portland, Ore., after several weeks helping care for her father, Will L. Meyer, who suffered a stroke some time ago and is now in the Lutheran hospi- land, tal in Hampton. Garner—County Treasurer and Mrs. Roy L. McMillin visited recently at the home of their son Robert and family, in Terril. Latimer—Miss Lu Jean Krage' has returned to her teaching in Powell, Wyo., after spending her Christmas vacasion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Kragel Dumont—Miss Elizabeth Arends received a fractured right leg recently when she fell. She is recuperating at her farm home. Rockford—Mr. and Mrs. Marshall J. Nelson and Janice of Al bert Lea, Minn., were recent guests in the parental E. Nelson home. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jay A. Cooper and Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Nelson and family. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stockdale and son of Aplington and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Stockdale, Chicago, were recent guests in the Mrs. Heinle Uhlenhopp home. Luverne — Donald McClellan, Detroit, Mich., spent the holidays at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. McClellan. Other guests were the Lyle Powell family, Yale, and the Leonard Wilson family, Livermore. Allison — Miss Shirley Surfus, deputy county recorder, is ill at her home near Bristow suffering from bronchial pneumonia. Waycoma—Maj. Hal C. Kestler concluded a 2 weeks' leave with his mother, Mrs. Grace Kestler, his sisters. Mrs. Ed Balk, Mrs. Harry Lynch and family and left by auto for New York City. Latimer — Melvin Lubkeman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lubkeman, Jeft for induction into the armed forces. He is one of the 4 Franklin county youths to enter service at this time. He went to Fort Riley, Kans., for basic training. Luverne—Mr. and Mrs. James Doak have returned from severa! days' visit with the former's mother and brothers at Hallsville Mo. Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Carpenter returned home Wednesday from a few days' visit in the homes of their daughter, the Melvin Sorensons at Tyler, Minn, and Mr. Sorenson's mother, Mrs B. Sorenson at Elk Point, S. Dak Mrs. Sorenson accompanied he parents home and will spend a week here. Dumont—Mr. and Mrs. Lloyt Faber and family have returnee from a 3 weeks' vacation trip to California. especially with her new home at Manly. She is assisting at the cafe, learning the American customs and language. The difficult part of the trip was leaving the 2 children, boys ages 12 and 13, back in the homeland. They are living with her parents and both are in school. Mr. Wong's parents, who live in the same vicinity, will care for the children after school closes. Asked concerning conditions in China, Mrs. Wong explained she had not suffered, thanks to the personal situation of her family. Her father is a businessman, a rice retailer, in a village near Hong Kong. They are located a considerable distance from where the communist disturbance is and Mr. Wong remarked "I don't be- ieve they worried much about the ituation." Hardships Here, Too "Of course, there is plenty of lardship in China," said Mr. Wong. "But there is hardship here, ;oo, if we don't keep working." The Wongs plan to bring their children here as soon as possible. Mrs. Wong looked charming in ier plaid skirt, rose colored blouse and sweater which set off her jet black hair. Mr. Wong thought 11 years of waiting, her fears at leaving the children behind and of not being able to understand the American language and ways had changed tiis wife somewhat, but remarked philosophically, "Perhaps I have changed, too." the processors is James Olson, vice president of the George A. Hormel and company. The veterinarian on the panel is Dr. L. A. Pint of Austin, Minn. Various manufacturing concerns that deal with swine production will have displays on exhibit in the rotunda leading to the auditorium, where the institute takes place. Attendance prizes will be awarded at the morning and afternoon sessions by the Austin Chamber of Commerce. All farmers interested are invited. P. J. Holand is director of the institute. Former Railroad Conductor Dies Eagle Grove—Funeral services were held Thursday at 2 p. m. at the Methodist church for Nate L. Simmons, 81, who died at his home Tuesday following several' years' illness. Services were conducted by the Rev. Harrison G. Dawes, assisted by the Rev. Clarence Tompkins, a former pastor, now of Fort Dodge. Mr. Simmons, who had resided in Eagle Grove for over 60 years, retired in 1937 as conductor on the Northern Iowa division of the C. and N. W. railroad. Survivors are Mrs. Simmons and 2 sons, Clarence of Des Moines, and Floyd of Los Angeles, Cal., and a sister, Mrs. Jerry Martin of Nashua. Beck Heads Red Cross Drive in Iowa Falls Iowa Falls—Darwin Beck ol Iowa Falls has been named chairman of the fund drive for the North Hardin chapter of the American Red Cross, according to announcement by Mrs. Frank Welden of Iowa Falls, chapter chairman. The drive will continue from March 1 to March 31. Oyster eggs, once fertilized, quickly become free-swimming larvae and then grow thin shells within 24 hours. \ Boatman to Speak Clarion—Russell Boatman, president of the Minnesota Bible college, will deliver the morning and evening addresses at the Church of Christ, Sunday Jan. 9. Watch For Our Storewide Sale Blanchard's 12 East State Suffers Broken Wrist in Fail in Classroom Clarion—Miss Inez Patterson is recovering at Park hospital in Mason City from a broken wrist suffered when she fell in a classroom at the Clarion high school. Miss Patterson, who is junior high principal, fractured the same wrist a year ago in a fall on the ice. Oysters spawn between May and September, and fewer oysters are sold then in order to conserve the supply. The Indian figure as a cigar sign appeared as early as 1617, in Eng- STUFFY Keduce congestion, opennoce. nostrils. You breathe easier right away. PENETRD&" COUGH Soothe lore throat, relieve cough. So pleas- '•] ant tasting. PENETRO COUGH SYRUP /Cafz Clothiers Pre-Inventory _ SALE — W/"^LU.L. Is Still On . . . Here Are o Few of Many Bargains ALL WOOL FLEECE GET MORE FOR YOUR MONEY WITH GOOD/YEAR UNI-BOND PROCESS BRAKE RELINING This modern way of bonding tough, long wearing Goodyear lining to brake shoes eliminates rivets and most causes of scored brake drums, gives you . . . OVERCOATS$| Only a Few Left- Regular Price $40 WHITES AND FANCY SHIRTS Regular $3.95 Value ... $1735 17 BRAKE DRUMSt DONT Mf oiir-of-u« wwas OVTYOWt Ford, Chevrolet or Plymouth Regular $37.50 . Regular $55.00 . All Wool — Assorted Patterns and Colors TOPCOATS $ 23 45 3749 FREE CUCC4C-V* One wheel only '/2 inch out ot line drags your car sideways 87 feet in every mile — don't let misalignment rob you of tire mileage. Slop in today. All Wool JACKETS CLOSE-OUT SPECIAL Latest Styles and Shades CHAMP HATS Entire Line Must Go Regular $7.50 .. 3 Regular $8.50 $>125 4 EGGERT fir THOMAS, Successors to JOE DANIELS AUTO SUPPLY CO. 120 North Delaware Phone Mason City's Leading Tire Service Headquarter* for One-Qjart-er Century KATZ CLOTHIERS & TAILORS 212 North Federal MMM Ci(

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