Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 7, 1949 · Page 21
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 21

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 7, 1949
Page:
Page 21
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Maioa City Globe-GairUe. MMOD City?!* 9 i North Iowa IOWA FALLS— Officers of the Averine Rebekah lodge and Arcturus lodge, IOOF, will be in?;?^l, d ^ at a i° int cei- emony in the IOOF hall Friday evening. The installation staff from Union will be in charge of the ceremony. GOODELL — Missionary will £l ee m Frida y at 2 P- m., the Rev. W. T. Boston home, with Mrs. A M. Graeber as leader and Mrs Boston, hostess. SCARVILLE — The Scarville Band Mothers will meet Monday at 2:30 p. m. at the schoolhouse GARNER— The Garner Rebekah lodge was to meet at the I. O O F. hall Thursday at 8 p. m. Installation of officers has been postponed to January 20. IOWA FALLS— Circles of the Woman's association of the Congregational church were to meet Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Paul Jones was to be hostess to the South circle; Mrs. M. D. Gilbert, West; North circle in the church parlors with Mrs. E. E. Tracy and Mrs. Harley Helvig hostesses. GARNER — Garner Rebekah circle No. 4 was to meet Thursday with Mrs. Ed Wetterling as hostess and Mrs. Gilbert Rowan ; assistant hostess. LYLE, Minn. — American Legion Post 105 was to meet Thursday evening at the Lyle Produce. IOWA FALLS— The Iowa Falls chapter, OES, will meet in the Masonic hall Friday evening. RUDD — The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Wednesday with Mrs. Harry Schrader as hostess. GARNER — Roger Halfpop will be host to the Avery township boys' 4-H club at his home Wednesday evening. RUDD — The Amvets will hold regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Royal Jacobs Friday. STILSON— The Busy Boys' 4-H club recently met and elected John Ward as leader for the coming year, with Gene Huling as assistant. The January meeting will be in the home of Verle and Tommy Everett near Stilson. GARNER — Doctor E. Guy Cutshall, nationally known lecturer, was to speak at the First Methodist church in Garner at 8 p. m. Thursday. New Plans Drawn for Control of Corn Borer in Iowa __ -1 Revise Ways of Fighting Pest Year of Experience Results in Changes Ames, (JP) — Recommendations for controlling the European corn borer in Iowa during 1949 are different from those of 1948 in several details, Doctor H. M. Harris, HERE and THERE Geneva — The Rev. and Mrs. Myron Brower and daughter Mary Jo of Mwscado, Wis., visited the past week with Mr. Brower's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brower. Swsilcdale — Arvin Donner, instructor a t Texas university, Houston, Tex., returned after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Donner, and with Mr. entomologist, said Wednes- and Mrs. Lester Donner and fam- DOCTOR A. R. LAUER Funeral Friday for Farmer Near Algona Alffona—Funeral services for John Heiderscheidt:, 57, farmer northeast of here will be held Friday at 9:30 a. m. at St. Cecelia's church. Burial will be in Calvary cemetery. Father P. P. Gearen will officiate. Mi: Heiderscheidt died at his farm home Sunday evening fol- Idwing less than a day's illness from pneumonia. He is survived by his wife, a daughter Mrs. Lorraine Krause, Fenton, and a son Henry Elmer, 5. A.son Raymond, 17, was killed in an automobile accident Nov. 6. Mr. Heiderscheidt was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Heiderscheidt. He was born on a farm near West Bend on Jan. 30, 1891, and except lor 13 years he spent his entire life in that vicinity. On Feb. 12, 1927, he was married at the Catholic church at St. Joe to Miss Cordia Speicher of Swea City. Asks Drivers to Compensate Urged to Reckon With Others' Shortcomings Ames—"It is not persistence, but a combination of persistence and proper attitudes that keeps some drivers with accident-free records and alive," says Doctor-A. R. Lauer, director of the driver training course at Iowa State college. According to Doctor Lauer, the 2 traits may be summed up in the term "Compensation." These drivers anticipate trouble while observing the rules of the road themselves. In this way, they watch out for themselves and allow, or compensate, for the shortcomings of other drivers. The compensating driver always knows what his car will do, what his reaction times are, allows for weather, road conditions and the unexpected event. But, there are certain psychophysical factors which must also be taken into consideration. These are vision, touch, co-ordination' and muscle-sense which will allow for a quick reaction. Lauer also states that certaii; items will detract from a driver's vigilance. Among these are pain, heat, cold, hearing, hunger and fatigue. If these items enter into the driver's concentration, it will cut his- driving efficiency. If he is in pain, if he is too warm, too cold, hungry or excessively thirsty and tired, his reaction times will drop. It is the opinion of Doctor Lauer that more compensating drivers could make the Iowa highway death toll a smaller one. Compensation while driving, rest periods to ease hunger or fatigue, a change of drivers to take over if one or the other should become ill, all add up to safer highways. Almost 500,000 have been sold States. television sets in the United day. ' ily. Harris said that another year of research and experience by farmers have added data indicating a need for revised methods of fighting the borer. Work Out Plans Harris and his staff worked out the specific recommendations for Iowa following a meeting of corn borer control workers in New York. Time of applying the first treatment to control first generation borers will be later this year. Harris advises treatment when 50 egg masses are present per 100 plants in corn 35 inches or more in height. Last year, farmers were told to treat when that high an infestation was present in corn 20 or more inches tall. Harris said the reason for the change is that borers have a high death rate in small corn. A second application for first generation borers 7 to 10 days after the first is advised only if eggs continue to be present at the rate of 50 or more masses per 100 plants and if weather conditions are favorable for corn growth. Results of experiments conducted by Iowa State college workers show that treatment of second brood borers will be profitable under certain conditions. Harris says to treat second brood borers only in late planted corn and then only when 100 or more egg masses are present per 100 plants. This treatment normally will come in August. DDT Effective DDT is the most effective chemical available for controlling borers, Harris said. A minimum of 1 pound of actual DDT per acre is recommended in either spray or dust form. If applied as a spray, li to 1£ pounds per acre is best. Rate of applying dust is 1J to 1J pounds. He says that equipment now generally available will give good control. This includes farrner- owned low-pressure sprayers and custom aircraft sprayers qnd dusters. Ground dusters and high pressure ground sprayers, if available, will give effective control. Joice—A large group of relatives from Miller, Garner, Leland, Emmons, Kensett, Mason City and Joice gathered at the parental Alfred Rogues farm home Sunday to honor Mr. and Mrs. Byford Rognes of Mason City at a post- New English Teacher Hired for Algona JC Algona — Dale McDowell has been hired as junior high English teacher and dramatic coach to replace Mrs. Rosemary Carroll who leaves soon for Paris to join her husband. Mr". McDowell is a graduate of Simpson college, and a veteran of World war II. He was in the navy from 1942-45. Former Iowa Falls Teacher Succumbs Iowa Falls—Word has been received here of the death of Frank Diggins, about 31, former Iowa Falls high school instructor, following surgery at the University hospital in Iowa City Saturday. He began teaching in Iowa Falls in September. 1941, and left in February, 1943, for military service. He returned to Iowa Falls 1946 and completed another in semester of teaching. He completed law training at the University of Iowa, and was admitted to the bar. He has been practicing law in Marshalltown. He is survived by his wife, and a daughter. MEN! HERE'S A REAL SHOE EVENT! CLOSEOUT SALE OF OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF FAMOUS W. L. DOUGLAS MEN'S OXFORDS We are discontinuing this line of fine shoes and wili sell our entire stock regardless of former price. SPECIAL Values fro $10.95 • Choice of Styles . . . Black or Brown • Sizes 6 to 12 . . B-C-D-E Widths Leather, NeoSite or Crepe Soles These Are Newest Styles QUALITY . . . STYLE . Nationally Known for AND APPEARANCE SOUTH FEDERAL nuptial courtesy. Convith—Mr. and Mrs. Robert DeGroote and daughter moved to a farm northeast of Stilson. Woden—Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Carstens spent New Year's with relatives at Glencoe, Minn. Hayfield—Elaine Fric returned to her college work at Cedar Rapids and Donald Formanek returned to Dubuque after spending the holidays at their homes here. St. Ansgar—Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cowell returned to their home at Ames after spending the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Vern Cowell. Wesley—Mr. and Mrs. Roland Schmidt became parents of a son Jan. 1 at Kossuth hospital. Mrs. Schmidt nee Lucille Koppen is the daughter of the Lawrence Koppens. Manly—Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Sorenson will leave Thursday for a month in California. Wesley _- The Reese Martin family spent several days recently with his parents in Keosauqua. Emmetsburg: — Mrs. Earle M. Beebe and Mrs. F. X. Cretzmeyer left Tuesday for Washington, D. C., and New York City where they will spend 2 weeks. * Goodell—Mr. and Mrs. W. Pope of Mason City visited in the home of her uncle, Marvin Groen. Chester — Mr. and Mrs. Lars Anderson spent New Year's at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Robert Bahr in Rochester, Minn. Carpenter—Mrs. L. S. McGillvery returned from Waterloo where she spent a few days visiting her sister, Mrs. D. B. Boston. Chester—Mrs. Donald Jones and children spent the holidays at the home of her mother in Iowa City. Rake—Mr. and Mrs. Earl Vorland of Chicago, 111., are the parents of n son born Dec. 27. Mr. Vorland was formerly of Rake. Riceville—Miss Mildred Potter returned Sunday to Minneapolis to resume her work of teaching in the schools. Miss Potter spent her vacation here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Potter. Rake — Richard and Barbara Peterson returned after spending a few days at the Roger Sabin home in Minneapolis. Alta Vista—The Rev. and Mrs. W. R. Hahn and children are spending most of this week with relatives and friends at Sumner Lakota — Mrs. Alma Heetland assumed the job of chief cook for hot lunches at the public school Monday. Alta, Vista — Tommy Mahoney left Sunday for St. Paul to resume . his college work at St. Thomas college after spending his holiday vacation at the parental L. B. Mahoney home. Ackley—Mr. and Mrs. Hubert McGreevy and Miss Clare McGreevy, R. N., of Omaha, "were holiday guests in the parental home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McGreevy. Another son, Robert, who is attending university at Omaha, also was present. Alta Vista—August Kanies and 2 sons of Missouri were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Kolbet. Clarksville — Elizabeth Miller has been transferred from the Bell Telephone Co. in Waverly to Cedar Falls. Bristow—Mrs. Elizabeth Corey is spending several days visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Patton in Mason City, before leaving for Mitchell, S. Dak., where she will visit the Rev. and Mrs. Edward Gough. Bristow—Visitors in the home of Mrs. Atho Folkerts and Hattie recently were Mrs. Minnie Folken of Allison and daughter, Edith of Hammond, Ind., Mrs. Henry Harms of Allison and daughter, Mattie, of Waverly. Klemme—A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Schwichtenberg at Mercy hospital in Mason City. Alta Vista—Joe Ralph of Jerico was in town Monday. Misses June and Vemie Ralph returned here with them to resume their school work after the holiday vacation. Lakota—Maria Eberts left for Iowa City where she expects to have a cataract removed from her eye. Bradford—The Rev. H. G. Belsheim has returned to St. Louis, Mo., after a brief visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Lehmann, Sr. Dumont-—Members of the Methodist official board gathered at the parsonage recently for a potluck dinner as a surprise courtesy to the Rev. and Mrs. Edward H. Shuey on their 42nd wedding anniversary. A group gift was presented the couple. Chapin—Mrs. L. E. Allen left last week on tin auto trip to Florida and will also visit Cuba. She accompanied her sister and son from Grinnell. They expect to be gone several weeks. Alexander—Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth had as their guests recently Mr. and Mrs. Harold Slagle of Calender and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Womack of Goldfield. Kanawha—Mr. and Mrs. Duane Yeakel and son have moved into their house located west of his parents, the James Ycakel's. Considerable remodeling has been done on 1ho house. Hancock F. B. Sets Record Member Goal Garner—The annual Farm Bureau membership drive for 1949 in Hancock county will open Tuesday, according to the organization chairman, Paul G. Shurts. The goal for the county this year is 1,636, the highest figure for any farm organization in this county in history. More than 250 farmer membership workers are expected to participate in the drive, which is designed to reach every farm family in the county with an invitation to join the world's largest farm organization. The drive is to be opened officially with a kickoff meeting Jan. 19 at 8 p. m. at the Garner high school auditorium. Plans are being made to accommodate 250 workers who have promised to help with the campaign. Persons attending will be all township membership captains, together with farmer representatives from each township who have been made team members. Each township will be surveyed by the workers, and the responsibility for contacting all farmers in the district will be divided among the workers. County Farm Bureau Fieldman Paul G. Shurts, reported that all townships have been carefully organized in preparation for the drive. Township membership captains have been chosen as follows: Ellington, John R. Clement; Concord, Clint Daniels; Madison, Paul Steiff; Garfield, Don Frein; Crystal, Roy Rogness, acting; Britt, John T. Appelhons; Bingha, Clarence Altig; Orthel, Everett Sheets; Ell, Lawrence Greiman; Avery, Raymond Wille; Liberty, Aaron Stromer; Twin Lake, Arthur Zeigler; Boone, Tony Tebben; Magor, Dale Zeigler; Erin, Robert Howlett; Amsterdam, Jesse Smith. John Weaver, who is manager of the Iowa Life Insurance company, %vill deliver the main address of the evening. Following his talk, the remainder of the evening will be devoted to making detailed plans for the campaign. All workers will be assigned to specific duties, and will be given final instructions concerning Farm Bureau membership agreements, dues, bank contracts, and other details. Chairman Named New Hampton—Henry Drape, Fredericksburg, democrat, was reelected chairman of the Chickasaw county board of supervisors. Boys Lead in '48 Hospital Baby Parade Buffalo Center—Boys led by 70 in the number of new babies born at the Dolmage hospital in Buffalo Center in 1948. Nurse Mae Ferleman reports that of- the 176 babies born during, the year, 106 were boys. A daughter, Carol Jo, born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Potter early on New Year's day, was the first of the 1949 crop. A daughter born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Michaelson of Titonka in January, 1948, at now a weight of 2 become a 16 pounds has pound girl. A 2J pound son of Mr. and Mrs. Einer Hanson and 3 other premature babies born during the year have all made good progress. Officers Elected Alta Vista—Mrs. O. C- Radtke was elected president of the Alta Vista Garden club for the coming year at the January meeting. Mrs Radtke succeeds Mrs. William Forster. Other officers are: Mrs Joe Menges, vice president; Miss Ida Gardner, secretary-treasurer Divorce Ratio Up in Mitchell But Decline Noted as Compared With 1946 Osage — County Clerk Donald Tuttle reports that 134 marriage licenses were granted in Mitchell county in 1948, compared with 143 the year before. There \vere 12 divorces last year, 11 the year before. The peak year for divorces was 1946 when there were 26, with 141 marriages. The percentage of divorces to weddings in 1948 was 8.95, compared with 7.69 in 1947. In 1946, the year following the war, the percentage was 18.44, which is in line with statistics for the nation. Water Main Bonds Sold at Swea City Swea City—A $39,000 bond issue for extension of water mains was sold by the town council to Wheelock & Cummins of Des Moines for approximately 3 per cent. Three other firms submitted bids. It is expected work on the project will begin early in the spring. ACROSS FROM TNI PARK BUY NOW! PRICES ARE SLASHED ON OUR SPECIAL FUR STOCK— HERE THIS WEEK WITH EATONS EXPERT FURRIER! FEATURING OUR SPECIAL STOCK OF FURS! NEW SEASON STYLES! THREE LOW PRICES! $ 77 $ 97 Reg. to $179! Reg. to $199! Reg. to $249! HERE IS A PARTIAL LISTING OF GREAT VALUES: Chinese Kid Paw $ 77 Hair Seal $149 Mouton Lamb $127 Northern Seal..... $127 Chekiang Lamb.... $139 BROWN Chekiang Lamb .... $177 Black Persian Paw.. $179 Mutation Muskrat.. $227 Silver Fox Paw $139 SOUTHERN-BACK Muskrat $229 ALL PRICES PLUS TAX NORTHERN-BACK Muskrat $289 DON'T MISS THESE GIGANTIC VALUES!

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