Wednesday, February 11, 1953

Waterloo Daily Courier

Location: Waterloo, Iowa

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Waterloo Daily Courier (Newspaper) - February 11, 1953, Waterloo, Iowa ;UAKY 11. OSL WATERLOO DAILY WATERLOO. IOWA, List Winners in Fairbank Corn Show (Cow-Mr gmHee) FA1RBANK The corn cloHd Saturday eve- Competition WM keen in the women's department and a jood number of exhibits of grain were entered in the farm products di- vision. Election of officers was held Saturday afternoon and the fol- lowing were named: Tom Earn and Harold Fratzke, directors at large; E. H. Wilson, Bremer county representative; Herbert Goeller, Black Hawk; Carl Nourje, Buchanan; Ronald Goldsberry, Fayette; Claude Paine, Fairbank; Mrs. Carl Nourse, secretary; F. F. Cow- lishaw, treasurer. Women's committee: Mrs. Henry Reiter, Bremer county; Mrs. Ivan Finch, Black Hawk; Mrs. Rov Gallup, Buchanan; Mrs. Steve Duffy, Fayette; Mrs'. John Youngman, Fairbank. Sweepstakes on cakes was won by Miss Virginia Corkery, a student at Immaculate Concep- tion school. Other baking winners were: Mrs. Kenneth Fox, Mrs. Helen Bahe, Mrs. Virgil Wenger, Mrs. Esther Paine, Mrs. William couple lived Belle Plaine; to Vinton in January, 19U; member of the Methodist church j and tlie Order of Eastern wn, Charles, Vinton, two grandsons; husband died in May, 1944, and a daughter in in fancy; body at the Frey and Holland funeral home here. William Symons, 85, resident o tht community 50 years, Tuesda> in Schoitz Memorial hospital a Waterloo of pneumonia; moved to Waterloo two years ago from Vinton and lived at 905% Jef ferson St.; born July 1, 1867, a Devonshire, England, son of Mr and Mrs. Samuel Symons, and came to America when he was a young man; married Alice M Stanard Nov. 29. 1899, at Amboy !1L; leaves widow; one daughter rs. C. E. Baugh, 903 Jefferson St., Waterloo; two brothers and four sisters in England; a daugh :er and one sister preceded him n death; member of the Chris- ian church; body at the Fry Holland funeral home here. Aplington IGS ELDORA Patricia, three months old daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. Arthur Rosine, Tuesday al the family home; leaves parents and two sisters; funeral, Tlrars- day at the Andrle-Creps funeral lome; burial in Eldora ceme- ery. Mrs. Marcus Barnes, 32, Mon- day at Des Moines; funeral, 10 a. m. Thursday at the Dunn uneral home there; committal rites at 3 p. m. Thursday in El- Lehmkuhl, Mrs. Herman Miller dora cemEtery; leaves husband, Mrs. Helen Corcoran, Mrs. Fran cis Habercamp and Mrs. John Shields. Canning prizes were won by Mrs. Walter Polege, Mrs. Duane Wenger, Mrs. John Shields, Mrs Lena Albrecht, Mrs. Paul Wali- forski. Needlework firsts went to Mrs, Fred Nieman, Mrs. J. H. Wil- liams, Mrs. Rowland Bradley Mrs. Dan Borntrager, Mrs. Rena Carrol Mrs. Adeline Steggal, Mrs. H. J. Heilman, Mrs. Max Grain, Anna Belle Miller, Mrs. W. W. Jolly, Mary Habercamp, Mrs. Frank Kerns, Mrs. Esther Paine, Mrs. Helen Bahe, Mrs. Elsa Rust, Mrs. Walter, Polege Mrs. Pearl Gipper, Mrs. Ann Schmit, Mrs. Mary Finch and Mrs. William Habercamp. IOWA DEATHS (Courier Special Service) CRESCO George Winnaberg, 78, Monday in the Howard county home; born in Norway; formerly lived in Fremont Winne- shiek county, about 15 mile's north- east of Cresco; was preceded in death by his wife about five years ago; leaves three children, Elvin Winnaberg and Marie Winnaberg, Cresco, and Mrs. Robert Halweg; funeral was Wednesday. TOLEDO Funeral services for Richard Shaller, 75, retired farm- formerly of Eldora, and one daughter. Etta Voss, 72, Tuesday at her home here; born Oct. 30, 1880, in Germany; came to the United States in 1893 with her parents and had always lived in the Aplington community; preceded in death by parents, two brothers and one sister; leaves two brothers. Minnow and Swyter Voss, both of Aplington; three sis' ters, Mrs. Johanna Folkerts, Bris- tow; Mrs. Kate Ashing and Mrs. John Peters, both of Wellsburg; funeral, 1 p. m. Saturday at the aome and at at Bethel Re- 'ormed church; burial in church cemetery. Schutte, 81, died iunday at his home in Union, 111.; brmer resident of Lament; body will be brought here for burial on Thursday at 1 p. m. in Compton cemetery; preceded in death by wife; survived by three daughters. CLARKSVILLE Mrs. Retta Moulton, 84, Monday in a hospital at Minneapolis, Minn.; born May 1, 1868, at Clarksville, daughter of Wilbur and Lydia Shafer; married to Grant Moulton Nov. 1, 1887, and most of her life had been spent here; leaves two daughters, Mrs. Helen Martin, Minneapolis; Mrs. Zelma Clark, New York City; two brothers, Thomas J. and Victor Saturday R, Shafer, and sisters, Mrs. Delia Rogers and Mrs. Alice Rhoads, all of Clarksville; was preceded by husband; "member of the Methodist church and the OES; funeral, 2 p. m. Thursday at the Hammel and Martin funeral home; burial in Lynwood cemetery. HAWKEYE Funeral services will be held for Charles Gabel, 79, at 2 p. m. Thursday at the Trinity Lutheran Church in Hawk- eye; prayer service at Emerson Funeral home Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock; burial in the Hawkeye cemetery. night at his home in Toledo, were Wednesday in Tama; born'Mar. 19, 1878, near Tama, son of Joseph and Emma (Maiden) Shaller; farmed in .the vicinity of Tama un- til retiring in 1944 and moving to Toledo; first wife died in 1932; married Oct. to Miss Pearl Rich of Toledo, who survives, with two children by his first marriage, William, Chelsea, and Mrs. James Garwood, Tama. Mrs. A. I. Henderson, 89, at her home in Toledo Sunday morning; before'moving to Toledo the family lived at Davis City for many years; leaves husband, a son, C. L. Hen- derson, and a daughter, Mrs. Al- nora Howell, all of Toledo; funeral was Wednesday. John A. Scott, 84, at his home in Toledo Monday; had resided most of his life in the Traer community; had resided here for several years; leaves son, John; three daughters, Glayds, who lived with him; Mrs. Vefh Oepping, Montour, and Mrs. P. H. Overturf, Toledo, and anoth- er son, John, New Hampton; seven grandchildren and five great- grandchildren; funeral, Thursday at 2 P; m. at the Henderson funeral home in Toledo; burial in Pleasant Hill cemetery north of' Toledo. VINTON Word has been re- ceived here of the death of Mrs. Lois Kennan Hicks, 40, of cancer at her home in Minneapolis, Minn.; was a daughter of the late Tel Ken- nan and wife of Vinton; born and reared in this vicinity; leaves hus- band, four children, her mother now living in Long Beach, Calif., and four brothers, Kirk. Wayne and Lawrence. Long Beach, and John of St. Louis. Mo. at Age 100 {Couritr Strvtct) APLINGTON Mrs. Heyo Frey, 100, died Tuesday at her home here. Shevwas born June 7, 1852, in Germany, and was married in 1872 in Germany to John Brandt. She came to the Unite'd States in 1890, after the death of her husband. In 1894 she was married Grundy Center to Have Special Election Feb. 19 H' Ncrvif- GRUNDY CENTER The vot- ers of Grundy Center will be asked to vote a second on the pro- ijosal to authorize the mayor and the city council to purchase the property known as the W. J. Wil- son estate property to be used to house the city's equipment and the fire trucks. Some of the space would be available for city offices. The election will be Thursday. Feb. 19. A special election was held Jan. 7 when voters were asked to register EUB CHURCH AND SUNDAY SCHOOL AT DUMONT ELECT DUMONT The Bethany Evangelical United Brethrenj NAME FOUR DIRECTORS OF ST. ANSGAR C. OF C. ST. a record FATHER-SON DINNER. FREDEKICKSBURG Men of the First Baptist Church Third of Domestic Animal Claims "Old Fayette wo guests in attendance, the Lincoln day dinner wcuuvuj N iAnsgar Chamber of the church parlors. Darrell Mori held their congregationali WEST UNION Fayette county held their annual banquet in give the address of will be hosts Thursday evening at meeting Sunday in the parlors I claimants seeking damages for do- following the morning services with a basket dinner held at noon. Sunday school officers elected are as follows: Warren Duit, superintendent; Donald Heard, first assistant; Miss Mar- ion Boots, second assistant; Os- mestic animals killed by dogs dur- ing the past year, received slightly over a third of their claims, ac- cording to Miss Hazel Gehring. county auditor. Claims were filed for 74 sheep. 31 hogs. 27 lambs, seven cattle, four calves. 726 chickens, 47 ducks. i_ j J t VAitii V4VOAA Heyo Frey and had lived in I t The Aplmgton most of the time since. Surviving is one son, Harry W. Frey, Aplington. Funeral services will be at p. m. Friday at the home and p. m. at the Baptist church. Burial will be in Pleasant View cemetery. Grundy County Education Board Will Elect Three GRUNDY CENTER There will oe three vacancies on the Grundy county board of education, to be filled at the school election Mon- day, Mar. 2. Heye Diekenm member of the Area No. 1. which includes Fair- field, Grant, Beaver and a part fully understand the necessity 'Ancoln, is moving to Grundy Cen- consists of a brick structure, now used by the Wilson Produce Co., and a frame structure. The prop- erty which the city officials wish to purchase adjoins other city owned property. The council has been offered 000 for the present cement block building and property which now houses the fire department. This money would be placed on the pur- chase of the Wilson buildings if the election should be favorable. At the first election only 358 votes were cast, of which 162 were in favor of the proposal and 196 op- posed it. The proposal lost by a margin of 34 votes. Only 40 per cent of the voters participated in the election and it s believed by the mayor and the] city council that the voters did! ler Shuler, secretary; Claire Woodley, assistant; Shirley Jones, treasurer; Mrs. Donald Clemens, assistant; Mrs. Dick Reams, pianist; Colleen Wickham, as- sistant; David Mitchell, librar- ian; Victor Woodley, assistant; Mrs. Emmett Hutchison, cradle roll; Mrs. Don Heard, superin- tendent of the primary and in- termediate classes in the base- ment; Marion Boots, assistant. value was estimated at and since only was available from dog license, claims were pro- rated. Bounties paid this year totaled an increase of nearly over last year's figure of Miss Gehring said. Trap- pers collected SI.704 on 852 fox bounties. for pocket! parlors of the Immanuel Luther-! for the sons and Everett an Church Monday evening. Four new directors were cho- sen before the banquet. They are Curtis Taylor cott. Outgoing directors are Al Jor- don, Claire Brasch and Claire Mueller, whose terms expire this year. Hold-over directors are Wesley Eggleston, Donald Mc- Kinley and Art Hollatz. Musical numbers included in will respond for the fathers. Dr. J. H. Ahrens. New Hampton, will be guest speaker. Gary Barker 'God Bless Our Allen Olson, OalST Kittleson, will sing a solo. "God Bless Our tis Taylor and Chase The Women s Society of the church will serve the dinner. CALLED TO FARGO. ST. ANSGAR Dr. '.and Mrs. J. C. Westenberger left Sunday for Fargo, N. D.. to visit Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Memecke. Meinecke is seriously ill and is AIAUO1V.C1JI A4 Mill W 1ST the program were under the di- the brother-in-law of Mrs. wes- rection of Merlin Johnson. Serving of the banquet began at p. m. with the St. Ans- gar Music Mothers in charge and Mrs. Lloyd Fox as chairman. Church officers are L. H. gophers. 50 cents on a rattlesnake Overturf, financial secretary ;j and S10 on a wolf. Marion Boots, Emmett Pauline Varce, Evangelism com- GRACE PERIOD EXTENDED. mittee; Mrs. Dick Reams, choir director; Shirley Jones, pianist; Mrs. F. M. Sorenson, historian; Claire Woodley, Donald Heard, Richard Reams, Donald Clemens, ushers; leader; trustee. Marion Boots, class Emmett Hutchison, :er, and will no longer be eligible ;o serve this district. His term las four more years. A new candi date will be elected for the four- year term. The term of John E. Riekena, pVellsburg, who serves Pleasant Valley, German, Shiloh and a part of Melrose, will expire this year. The other vacancy is in the Black lawk. Washington and Palermo ownship district now served by jindsay Keith, Reinbeck, who is a candidate for reelection. Nomination papers are being cir- culated for these three vacancies and they are to be filed with the county superintendent. The last date for filing is Tuesday, Feb. 17. BAND 'FESTIVAL AT WAUCOMA FEB. 25 (fotirfer Special Service) WAUCOMA On Feb. 25 Wau- :oma. Alpha, Wadena and Hawk- ye high schools will hold a band estival. In the afternoon there will be a :linic and in the evening a concert. Sach school will play two selec- ions, followed by several numbers' a massed band. Place of the estival will be announced later. The public is invited to attend. 'ANCAKE DAY THURS. AT DYSART HATCHERY DYSART (Special) Mr. and Ars. R. A. Kullmer, proprietors if the Evergreen Hatchery will lave a pancake for their pa- rons and friends, at their plant in Jysart, Thursday. Pancakes will served from a. m. until 9 p. m. Tours of the plant will get underway at 9 a. m. Educational lims on the many phases of poul- try will be shown during the day and evening. ORAN BROWN SWISS COW SETS RECORD (Courier Special Senjice) four year old cow, Buttercup's Esther 169476, owned by Harvey H. Love, Oran, has recently completed a record which has given her special rec- ognition in the Farmers' Yearly Classification for the Brown Swiss Cattle Breeders Associa- tion. Buttercup's Esther cow began her record at the age of four years and 11 months and in 365 days-on two time daily milking produced a total of pounds of milk, 4.10 pec cent test, 753.23 pounds of butterfat. This record is sufficiently high to rank the Iowa cow in sixth position as a senior-four year old in the Farmers' Yearly Group. OPEN FORUM THURSDAY. ELDORA (Special) All rural in the Eldora consolidat- ed school district have been invited o attend an open forum meeting at the Eldora high school Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. School prob- lems and building plans will -be discussed, according to Mrs. Rob- ert Header, chairman of the rural committee of the school advisory group. of the city's need for the buildings. ALTA VISTA CLUB'S LADIES' NIGHT WILL BE EVENT, IN APRIL (Courier Special ALTA VISTA The Alta Vista Commercial Club's annual Ladies' night will be the last week in April and Vern O'Neill, Dr. B. L. Caudill and Harry Fichtel have been named a committee io arrange de- tails. This spring the club will observe its 25th anniversary and the offi- cers were named a committee to begin making plans for the event. TREATED AT HOSPITAL. VINTON (Special) Miss Mary Jo Dwyer, grade teacher in the Vinton schools, was ad- mitted to the hospital here Mon- day for treatment. Bernice Clark, Vinton, was admitted Sunday fo.r treatment. Dis- charged Monday was Kent Wie- gand of this city. CHURCH NAMES PASTOR, CRESCO (Special) Rev. B. H. Shaw has been selected to become The new pastor of First Baptist Church in Cresco. He will begin his new duties Mar. 1. Rev. Mr. Shaw previously served in pastor- ates in Marion and Edgewood. HAS MAJOR SURGERY. DUMONT (Special) Mrs. Henry Kruger, underwent major surgery Feb. 7 at the Lutheran hospital in Hampton. She is as well as can be expected. For QUALITY At LOWER COST USE BLACK HAWK (WEST KENTUCKY) Furnace Lump 15 00 Cash DELIVERED YOUNG COAL CO. DIAL 3-3311 UNDERGOES SURGERY. BRISTOW (Special) Mrs. Henry Kruger underwent ma- jor surgery Saturday at the Lutheran hospital. Her condi- tion is reported as satisfactory. Miss Lucena Truax, who has been a patient at the University hospital, Iowa City, returned home, but has to return to the hospital in 10 days for further treatment. ALLISON (Special) J. F. Carl- son, director of the motor vehicle registration division has advised Harvey J. DeBower. county treas- urer, that Iowa will not be able to complete delivery of 1953 passen- ger car license plates to the owner before Apr. 1, 1953, so operating on 1952 passenger car plates has been extended to Apr. 15, 1953. LEAVES FOR WASHINGTON. STACYVILLE (Special) Dean Havig, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Havig of Osage, left Mon- day for Washington, D. C., hav- ing received an appointment in the State Department. Dean hac been visiting at the parents home for two weeks. He arrivec in Osage from Tacoma, Wash, where he had been a radio an- nouncer for one and one hall years. tenberger. TO HAVE OVERSEAS DUTY. DUMONT (Special) Donald Brinkman left by plane Tuesday morning for Kansas City, Mo., and from there he will leave for Camp Stoneman, Calif., where he embark on over- seas duty. SHOWS IMPROVEMENT. DUMONT (Special) Irving Bente, who has been a patient in the Lutheran hospital since Jan. 29, returned home Fri- day and showing improvement I LEAVES FOR OVERSEAS. WAUCOMA (Special) Sgt. Jes- se Fish left Tuesday for European! duty. Mrs. Fish and four and her sister. Mrs. Charles Fish, are living in the Glenn Hartsonj residence on Baker Ave., coma, since their household goods arrived bv truck from Ft. Camp- bell, Ky. HOW toff CANUCK tltt clogging, TRANSIENT kind! Take tit Ollvtt Tablets, Mf W. DR.EDWARDS'rftttf, ADVERTISEMENT John A. Ruhl, 87, widow of a former sheriff of Benton county, Tuesday at the Henkle convalescent home atj Traer, where she entered as a patient 10 days ago; suffered a cerebral hemorrhage Sunday; nee Harriet Hutchins, Nov. 3, 1865, at Geneseo, 111, the daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren H. Hutchins; spent childhood in and near Belle Plaine; married to John A. Ruhl at Marengo Sept. 4, 1877; after their marriage Happy Is The Day When Backache Goes Away---- Nacpinff backache, loss of pep and enersry. headaches and may be due to plow- down of kidney function. Doctors say jjood kidnry function is very important to pood health. When everyday condition, such as stress and strain, causes this important function to slow down, many folkopuffernflfc- fcinc miserable. Minor blad- der irritations due to cold or wrong: diet may cause Kelt inR up niRhts or frequent passages. Don't neciect your kidneys if these condi- tions bother you. Try Donn's miH diuretic. Used sucrpssfully-by millions for over 50 years. It's amazing how many times Doan'p Rive happy rpiipf mmi these riisrmn. the 15 milesof kidney tubes and fil- ters flush out Get Doan's Tills todayl FIX UP THAT ATTIC ROOM! If you are in need of an extra room fix up your attic. You can remodel For About m Month 12 78 BLACK HAWK LUMBER CO. FALLS AND ANSRGROUGH PHONE 3-3395 THEY TASTE DELICIOUS They're fine for Between Meal Snacks SERVE Dixie-Cream DONUTS ASK FOR THEM BY NAMI Fresh Daily at Your Favorite and Restaurant FREE USE OF ACCORDION! LEARN TO PLAY THE ACCORDION! LESSONS I PER WEEK FREE USE OF ACCORDION IN YOUR OWN HOME? No Enrollment Fee! Competent Experienced Instructors ENROLL TODAY! MUSIC CORNER W. Park and Washington 3-0012 NEED MONEY? Protect Your Credit by Consolidating Your Bills! to norticd M no.thV One <Jov SEE US NOW PEOPLES FINANCE CO. 13) PARK AVI, AcrOH Mftti Ptevdemt 3.5236 IF3 OUR JOB IS TO ASSIST YOU IN SELECTING PLANS AND MATERIALS ALSO IN FINANCING AT THE LOWEST INTEREST RATES OBTAINABLE WHEN YOU BUILD A NEW HOME A GARAGE OR REMODEL DRIVE UP TO WATKINS LUMBER CO. WHERE YOU CAN PARK NEAR THE FRONT DOOR WASHINGTON AT W. MULLAN SUN of CANADA IN 1952 SOLD '545 MILLIONS dividends for 7953 upped to millions Company hoi 47 of assets in U. S. New business for the year top- ping all Canadian companies at S545 million and total insurance in force of more than 55 billion are amour the many outstanding figures reported in the 82nd An- nual Report of the Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada just released by Georye W. Bourke, President. Durinf 1953, dividends will amount to millions, S2 mil- lions more than last year. The Stfn Life has 47% of its assets invested in the United States. Mr. Bourke, reviewing the 2952 figures of Canada's leading life company, stated that the increase in the Company's new business over 1951 was which included group insurance .amounting to 5165.487.000. a gain In group business of million for the year. The Com- pany's total life insurance in force has grown to 000, an incresse of in- cluding group insurance force of up An- nuity payments which the Com- pany has undertaken to provide immediately or in future, through individual and group contracts, amount to per annum. The Sun Life, an international company with branch service in many leading United States cities from coast to coast, paid out in benefits during 1952 al- most for each working day. or a total of Of this total was re- ceived by living nolicyholders. and nearly was paid to beneficiaries of deceased Pol- icyholders. Total benefits naid since the first Sun Life policy was issued in 1871 amount to The interest rate earned on the assets was 3.84% compared with 3.70% in 1951. The Sun Life, operating in nearly 30 countries of the world, does more than 90% of Its busi- ness in the United States, Can- da and Great Britain. A copy of the Sun Life's com- plete 1952 Annual Report, in- cluding the President's review of the year, is being sent to all policyholders. All enquiries regarding the life insurance services of the Sun Life of Canada in this dis- trict should be addressed to Abe Cohen, Branch Manager or Carl A. Hemsworth, Representa- tive, 902 Davenport Bank Build- ing, Davenport, Iowa. right! Nothing ever made hardwood floors gleam the way Bruce Cleaning Wax does. It gets 'em really clean, with no scrubbing to bleach away their natural beauty. Gives extra-heavy wax protection as it cleans. for sporkBnj linoltum, try Floor Cleaner. It jitex Ike tame easy clean-as-you-icax results. 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