Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 12, 1949 · Page 20
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 20

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1949
Page 20
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2 Mason City Boys Arrested at Manly Manly—Officers here arrested 2 Mason City youths in front of the Hidden Inn as. .they were about to remove a spotlight from a car owned by C. O Peterson of Mason Cityw Mayor Marvin Rusley said the boys were taken to Mason City where they were to be handled through juvenile court. , Lost Rites Wednesday for Lake Mills Woman Lake Mills — Funeral services for Mrs. Malena J. Moe, 77, will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the Salem Lutheran church the Eev. Thomas A. Boe officiating. Burial will be in the North cemetery. She died in a hospital at Albert Lea, Minn., Saturday, following surgery. Surviving are 2 sons, Earl J. Moe of Albert Lea and Morris Moe of Rew Wing, Minn., 3 sisters and 3 brothers. Her husband, T. J. Moe, died in 1938. Mrs. Moe had served as chaplain of the American Legion auxiliary for the past 20 years. She was a lifetime resident of Lake Mills. U. S. history through the 19th Century can be traced by the American glassware created by skilled craftsmen who depicted outstanding events on bottles, plates and other pieces. TO CHICAGO You can really relax on The Milwaukee Road's air-conditioned MARQUETTE. Fast, convenient daytime schedule. No weather worries, no highway hazards. Stretch out at ease in a Hiawatha-type coach with individual reclining chairs or in a new and luxurious parlor car. There's a cozy restaurant for dining and buffet service. KeadDoiai ' D a jfy 11:50 am Lv. . 12:22 pm LT. . 12:45 pm Lv. . 1:27 pm LT. . 7:50 pm Ar Mason City Charles City New Hampton .. Cahnat . Chicago . Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Daily 7:45 ajn 6:56 am 6:21 am 5:21 am LY. 10:30 pm LOW COACH FARES Overnight return service in sleeping cars and coaches. For information, tickets and reservations, ask Mason City Ticket Ottie*. Phon» 82 B. H. Conrad, Division Pa»»«n<j»r Agent 9th St. and S. P»nn»ylTcrala AT*. Phon» 324 HEADS TEACHER GROUP— Henry T. Paine was elected president of the Federated Board of Mason City Teachers association at a meeting of the group held in the Administration building Monday. Paine, who is bandmaster at Roosevelt junior high and director of the high school marching band, succeeds R. E. Nyquist, junior college instructor. Lciiore C. Sorenson, 4th grade teacher at the Madison school was elected vice president; Rosalie Greemvalt, 3rd grade teacher at Washington school, secretary, and Orville A. George, junior college mathematics instructor, treasurer. Committee chairmen named were: Social, Esther Ahrens, 3rd grade teacher, Wilson school; public relations, R. E. Nyquist; salary, Edna Carstenseii of the junior college and auditing, Elta Franck, Roosevelt 9th grade English teacher. Former North Iowa Resident Succumbs Fredericksburg —A former Fredericksburg resident, Mrs. Elizabeth E. McConkey, died at Anamoose, N. Dak., She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. O'Day, born southeast of Fredericksburg, April 1, 1863. She was married to Claude McConkey June 22, 1905, living in this vicinity until 1924 when they moved to North Dakota. Her husband, her parents, an infant daugher and a sister, Mrs. Florence Fitzpatrick, preceded her in death. She is survived by one son, Cletus of Bismarck, N. Dak., a daughter, Mrs. Wilma Bernet, Anamoose, N. Dak.; 2 sisters, Mrs. Josie Thompson of Challis, Idaho; Irene O'Day, Fredericksburg, one brother, H. S. O'Day also of Fredericksburg. Funeral services were held at Anamoose with burial at Fredericksburg. Worth County Cancer Society Officers Named Fertile—The Wort h county chapter of the American Cancer society held its annual meeting at Northwood. Mrs. Rosa Snyder Tye of Curlew gave an interesting talk on accomplishments of the society. At the election of officers, Mrs. Phil Sheimo of Fertile was named chairman; Mrs. Palmer Heltne of Northwood secretary; Miss Eleanore Rustad of Northwood, treasurer; Mrs. Arnold Talle, Northwood, fund raising chairman, and Supt. Russell Baker, Northwood, education chairman. There is also a chairman for each town and township. The service committee consists of 5 members of the county medical society and the county nurse. Injured in Fall Joice —Mrs. Thomas Field, of Forest City, formerly of Joice suffered a broken hip recently .when she fe)l as she was going down the basement stairs at homo in the morning while washing clothes. She lay helpless at the foot of the stairs until Mr. Field arrived home at noon when she was taken to the Municipal hospital for treatment. The injury has been very painful. She remains a thf hospital. The Field family farmed south of Joice for man> years. Slorth Iowa Writer fakes UIU Course Nora Springs — Mrs. Jessie Merill Dwelle, who has been living t Plymouth during the past sum- ner, having moved there .* from Springs, is now located at CONTEST WINNER — First place winner of a photo contest conducted by the Goodman Jewelry store recently was Lorraine Mason, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Mason, of route 1, Swaleclale. She was 8 months old when the picture was taken. Driver Fined Charles City — Robert Brown Charles City, was fined $100 .in Mayor Harold S. Henry's cour Monday on a charge of reckles driving. He was arrested by po lice at 5:15 p. m. Sunday on Granc avenue, near 18th avenue. Thursday at a hospital in Rochester. She is survived by her husband, a son, a daughter, 3 brothers and 5 sisters. She was active in church and in various clubs and societies. ^ayette, where she is taking a :ourse in literature at Upper Iowa university. Four thousand copies of Mrs. Dwelle's history, "Iowa Beautiful Land," have been pub- ished. The book, now in its second edition, is now also being used the grade school at Fayette, where the superintendent, Melvin olbert, has described the text as 'very well written." Paschke Rites Held Nashua —All places of business were closed Monday afternoon during the funeral of the late Edward L. Paschke, druggist, who died suddenly of a heart attack Thursday. Services at the Methodist church were under the auspices of the Masonic lodge. Oct. 11, 1949 13 Mason City Ulobe-Caiette, M*son City. U. Hancock Dairy Herd Test Results Shown Garner —Hancock's county dairy herd improvement asso c i a t i o n tested 23 herds during September with 256 cows in milk and 67 dry cows, making a total of 323 on test. The average production per cow (including dry cows) was 656 pounds of milk and 26.3 pounds of butterfat. The high cow for the month was a grade Holstein from the herd of Floyd Friedow & Sons. During a 305 lactation period she produced 14,299 pounds of milk and 597.4 pounds of butterfat. Tot Kurt at Play Manly—Dr. G. S. Westly was called to the Joe Enickson farm home Monday where their youngest boy, H years old, had met with a painful accident. Older children were tossing ash trays when one missed its mark and hit the,child near the eye, breaking into many pieces. The doctor finally succeeded in getting all the glass and closing the wounds. Last Rites Held St. Anssar —Funeral services for Mrs. Adolph Groth, 57, were held at the First Lutheran church Monday afternoon. She died •More Tea per Bag •More Flavor per Cup •More for Your Money "SALADA TEA-BAGS r THE MILWAUKEE ROAD The first radio telegraph service over water was set up in 1912 between San Francisco and Honolulu. e wall tires and whc«l discs optional at oilm coat America's buying it at a jet-propelled pace! Newl95O Studebaker TTie aerodynamic "next look"in cars! O N THE MARKET only a little more than one month—and already the fastest selling car in all Studebaker history! That's the amazing record to date of this dramatic new 1950 Studebaker. Public demand for this breath-taking automobile was so tremendous in September, Studebaker did its biggest month's business of all time! That's just a beginning apparently; All over the nation, day by day, people are buying new 1950 Studebakers more and more eagerly. Stop in. Take a [close-up look at Studebaker's trim, sleek "next look' 5 styling. Watch how fast you decide to get a 1950 Studebaker of your own. More for your money! Low, long, alluring! Higher compression Champion and Commander engines of increased horsepower • Self-stabilizing coil spring front wheel suspension • Wide-rim wheels and extra-low- pressure tires • Brakes automatically adjuse themselves • Symmetrically centered van- able ratio steering • Oversize windows and windshield • Glare-proof "black lighf'instru- ment panel diali • Automatic choke control. BALDUF-HAWLEY, Inc 626 So. Federal Phone 125 DAVIDSONS MASON CITY • IOWA'S LARGEST HOME FURNISHERS A SMALL PARAGRAPH ABOUT A BIG SERVICE Have Davidsons talented carpet men come to your home, to advise and assist you in the selection of correlated floor coverings. Whether for a single room or the entire house, there is no charge to you for this service. Something New in the Carpet World BY LEES french grey crystal aqua linden green blond beige strawberry rose Here's the luxury you've longed for—at a price you can afford. Just sink your feet into this carpet's rich, deep pile. Listen to your friends rave about its marvelous texture. Glo-tex is woven of the finest imported wools. Glotex Broadloom in 9, 12 and 15 foot widths, per sq. yd 11 -25 Glotex 27-inch Carpet, per yard. . .* i 7.95 EASY TERMS TAKE A LONG TIME TO PAY FOR WHAT YOU CAN ENJOY TODAY ENTRANCE into a startling new world . . . Loveliness . . . when the exquisite beauty of RALEIGH by Mohawk graces the floors . . . RALEIGH carpet, with a superb, sculptured look, is woven from soft, vibrant wools . . . designed in two refined patterns: Shell and Scroll. Far up among the leading "musts" in today's style trends, Raleigh is the choice of fashion-conscious homemakers. 9, 12 and 15 ft. widths 12.25 sq. yd. 27-in. Carpet, per yard 9.15 This Luxurious Grosvenor Wilton Will Do Things For Any Home! It's high and low looped pile. It's textured . . . that sculptured texture that is so stylized, so flowing in design. And there are five enlivened tones for your selection: Grey, rose, spray green, peach and beige. v *' Broadloom in 9, 12 and 15 foot widths, per square yard 11.25 8 35 27-inch widths, per yard

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