Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 11, 1949 · Page 22
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 11, 1949
Page:
Page 22
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Oct. 10, 1949M*t«n CHy GUto-Gazette, Mason City, la. 1,000 Attend Open House at Good Samaritan Dedication t . vl^,*? 16 Good Samaritan society is performing a great service for ine aged in establishing a home for them in Mason Crty was the gen- •* A. ^ ° SP 65 ** 618 at the dedicatory service held Sunday afternoon »t the Congregational church and on the front steps of the home. Approximately 1,000 persons visited the home din-ing the open nouse period. Of these, close to 800 were present for the services, according to Pastor E. M. Mueller-* superintendent of the home. More than $1,000 in contributions to the home was brought in at the offerings held at the 2 services. Performing: Good Service Those who work among the aged are performing a service of consecration,for in their care are men and women in the last lap of their lives before facing eternity, the Rev. August Hoeger, Fargo, N. Dak., superintendent of the Good Samaritan society, stated. "Before we took on this project of converting this old St. Luke's hospital building into a home for the aged, I went into one of the rooms, knelt and prayed for Divine guidance," he said. The Rev. Alvin N. Rogness stated that homes for the care of the aged is a direct outgrowth of the teachings of the Christian church. That the Good Samaritan home meets a need in caring for the aged in a period when the life span is constantly being lengthened was pointed out by the Rev. E. A. Biedermann. In so many cases old age is most pathetic, commented Mayor Howard E. Bruce in congratulating the society upon establishing this fine home for the sunset life period of men and women. Backing Project Homes such as this make the last days of the aged pleasant ones said Doctor Lloyd Gustafson, stating that he and his people—members of the First Methodist church are helping to back this project. The rite of dedication setting the building aside for a home foi DROP; HEAD COLD 2 drops of Penetro Nose Drops in each nostril check sniffles, /\ sneezes. You feel quick relief, V", breathe easier this 2-drop way. PENETRO NOSE DROPS he aged was carried out by Supt. Jueller. Scripture reading and prayer vere by the Rev. H. Foege, Poca- ontas, chairman of the board of lie Good Samaritan society. Vocal solos were presented by VIrs. H. E. Payne and Marion iVolkenhauer. Those in attendance included epresentatives from many North owa communities. Pastor Mueler"s brothers, Fred Mueller, Tripp, 3. Dak., and Leonard Mueller, Tyndall, S. Dak., as well was his ister-in-law, Mrs. Anna Mueller, Parkston, S. Dak., were here with heir families. Swedish Co-Operator Will Speak at Y.M.C.A. Oct. 19 Hans Thunell; who has been studying co-operative petroleum distribution in the United States for the past 2 years for Koopera- tiva Forbundet, Stockholm, Sweden, will address a meeting at the Y. M. C. A. in Mason City at 7 p. m. Oct. 19. The. subject 'of Mr. Thunell's talk will be: "Interesting Notes of Comparison Between Co-Operative Operations in the United States and Sweden." He worked in the Midland Co-Operative Wholesale's education department for a year and a half and now is working with the LaCrosse Consumers Co- Op in LaCrosse, Wis. The meeting is sponsored by Midland Co-Operative' wholesale for member associations in northeastern Iowa. T. A. Cobb, MCW comptroller, will report on the MCW audit for the first 6 months. Jacobs Recalls Early Days of Bancroft Ball A gentleman much interested in the fortunes of baseball came into the Globe-Gazette office over the weekend and being a former resident of Bancroft he was naturally hopeful that Joe Hatten would get a chance on the mound for Brooklyn in the World Series. Fortunately Joe went to the hill for his "quick" workout just after the ex-Bancrofter left our office and that made the explanation less embarrassing for all of us. But Theodore Jacobs, 70, 204 6th S. E., did not depart without reminiscing through some of baseball's brilliant past at Bancroft. With "Irish" Murray Jacobs was one of the "wheels" of Bancroft baseball in days gone by, with the late Art Murray and others. Murray, who was known to all his cronies as "Irish," played 3rd and Jacobs at 2nd. And the pair, being 2 of the older heads and more responsible than some of the others, were allocated duties of mowing the grounds with hand lawnmowers. The field was on the site now occupied by St. John's school. Jacobs' brothei', John Jacobs, Sr., now of Cedar Rapids, and father of the w.k. Iowa golfer with the same hanger, was another member of the outfit. At 1G, John was invited for a tryput with Minneapolis, under Manager Joe Can- tilion, but his mother entered the picture and ordered her southpaw pitching son to stay in Bancroft. Other members of the crew, recalled Theodore Jacobs, were Russell Saunders, now of Britt; John C. Menke, Sr., whose family name has been carried on in an outstanding fashion for years by baseball playing sons in his family of 8 boys; Frank "Sandy" Welp, father of'Bill Welp, manager of the Lakes team this year; Dr. B. J. Lattimer, Springfield, Minn.; Steve Underkoffler, McGregor; the late Harry Griffin, Ed Countryman, "Heine" Menke, a brother to John Menke, and E. G. Sawyer, the latter a linotypist for the Globe-Gazette. Played All The team played everybody within range'and made the round of county fairs as well as taking on traveling clubs at home. Ceylon, Minn., was a celebrated spot they made several treks to for hotly contested games. "We had one good car, a new * AT GOOD SAMARITAN DEDICATION—Pictured above is part of the crowd which attended the dedicatory service for the Good Samaritan home in Mason City on the front steps of the building Sunday afternoon. In the background, facing the crowd, are, from the left, Mayor Howard E. Brace, Pastor E. M. Mueller, superintendent of the home; the Rev. E. A. Biedermann, St. James Lutheran church; the Rev. August Hoeger, Fargo, N. Dak., superintendent of the society, and the Rev. H.' Foege, Pocahontas, chairman of the board of the society, all of whom had a part in the program. Buick with chain drive," Jacobs said, "and there was always a scramble to ride in it. We also had tin old Velie, which had to stop for rest every few miles, and a Colby (made in Mason City). We shied away from the latter. You had to push it up most of the hills." Once it rained hard after a game at Ceylon and the drivers refused to drive home. Sleeping quarters were hard to find. Murray, Menke, and a couple of the others slept in the Methodist church, Jacobs recalled. Ceylon was "wet" as towns went in those days and Bancroft appeared there in a game at an air show celebration when spirits among some of the spectators were quite high. The Bancroft justice of the peace went along to aid his boys. His watch was stolen. The Bancroft butcher was arrested for washing h i s hands in Ceylon's public water fountain. "Main Use" His remark of, "This is all you use this stuff for up here, isn't it?" went unappreciated by the local populous. Murray was grabbed by some barroom celebrants and dressed up foij the animal circus. Hatten? Yes, it's just as well, Joe came to the hill after our visit with Mr. Jacobs. He's Bancroft's only gift to the majors— and was one to the Yankee's Saturday. Oh, yes, the original purpose of Mr. Jacobs' call was to secure a signature of the managing editor saying he knew T. Jacobs son, John Joseph Jacobs, 32, and that the latter was eligible for an Iowa veterans' bonus. John Joseph, now residing in Trenton, N. J., was on the cruiser Astoria when it went down but did not receive a scratch. Later when he came back to the states, he was hit by a taxi in Philadelphia and received a broken leg. Kilties Sponsored by Junior College Eagle Grove—Students of the junior college will sponsor the appearance 'of "The Kilties" Wednesday night in the high school auditorium. This group, a Caledonian quartet, are Scottish singers and bagpipers. They appear in colorful authentic Highland costumes and sing Scottish ballads, solos, popular numbers, and give native impersonations. They are under the direction of Chief W. L. Nimmo. Hold Rites Tuesday for Retired Farmer Charles City—Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p. m., at the Hauser funeral home for Franz J. Bilharz, 87, who died early Sunday morning in the state hospital at Independence where he had been a patient about a month. Death was attributed to senility. The Rev. Boren of the Osage Congregational church wil officiate and burial will be in the Orchard cemetery. Mr. Bilharz, a retired farmer had been a lifelong resident o Floyd county and his home was < miles northeast of Floyd. He i survived by his wife, one son HANS THUNELL Franz, Jr., and 1 daughter, Mrs. Mary Louise Soy, of Vallejo, Cal. One son, Kenneth, was a war casualty in Germany, in World war II, on Oct. 14, 1944. Enters MaeMurray Garner — Helen Jeanne Olson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Olson, is a member of the entering class of MaeMurray college which opened its 104th year with 573 students from 31 states. The college expects to dedicate in December a new chapel which is a part of the million dollar plant expansion program. MaeMurray college is located at Jacksonville, 111. Ditch Work Begins Garner — Construction began Sept. 30 on drainage ditch No. 5 which runs south and east of Garner. The digging was started on the Clarence Greiman farm on U. S. 69. It is hoped the project will be finished in one month, County Engineer C. F. Merten said. How much easier to see, how much better for your eyes, when you have the right light . . . like this . . . the proper amount for the specific seeing task at hand. Diffused light throughout the rest of the room is important, too ... banishes shadows, prevents eyestrain. Better light, better sight is often merely a matter of filling empty sockets . . . using right-size bulbs. Check your lamps today. CASH LOANS $20-$300 Borrow from HFC—Household Finance Corporation to clean up} • DOCTOR OR HOSPITAL BILLS • MEDICAL BILLS • FUEL BILLS • SEASONAL EXPENSES • TAXES • CONSOLIDATE OVER-DUE BILLS • EMERGENCY EXPENSES OF ALL KINDS NO ENDORSERS REQUIRED No, you don't need endorsers or guarantors when you borrow from Household Finance. PROMPT, FRIENDLY SERVKl HFC specializes in fast, friendly service. Loans made promptly on signature, car or furniture. If you need a loan, phone or come in today. RIGHT-SIZE BULBS FOR FLOOR AND TABLE LAMPS Senior Floor Lamps: 10" bowt-300-wcm or three-way bulb 000-200-300-watt). Bridge Lamps: V bow! - 150-watt or thre«-way bulb (50-100-150-watt). •r LI CM J f~ mn <- A" bowl—100-watt. ^Without bowl— two 60- Tobie of Study Lamps: Cisfi YnGet V $50 100 150 200 300 MON1 20 paymts $6.75 9.98 13.11 19.31 mv PA it paymts $8.40 12.47 16.44 24.31 WENT r 12 paymts $5.03 10:07 14.97 19.78 29.33 LANS 6 Paymts $9.24 18.48 ?,7.59 36.60 54.55 End Table t«np» ^~£o3- (50-100-150-watt). Without diffusing bow! - 60- or'lOO-watt bulb. GAS ft ELECTRIC COMPANY Payments include charges «/ 3% per month on that fart of a balance not exceeding $100, and 2% per month on thai part of a talaiict in excess of $100. WHEN rot; HUD m HOUSEHOLD FINANCE 117V4N. Federal Avenue 2nd Floor PHONE: 541—Mason'City m madf. to RuiAtntt of Nearby Towns Btock INLAID LINOLEUM! Your Choice of TWO Weights... Both Bargain Priced! Go-to-t HOUSEHOLD WEIGHT $ in. Mat&elfyed STANDARD WEIGHT 6 FT. WIDE 6 FT. WIDE $ f)«!W Pel- Running Ft. SELECT YOUR FLOOR COVERING FROM THESE VALUES 9x12 Ft. Felt Base RGS Wallcovering Was 59c Run. Ft. DURABLE — FELT BASE KENTILE BORDERED 18x27 INCH Choice Colorings and Designs MARBEL1ZED COLORS 8c-12c.l4c 9TIxL E LOVELY PATTERNS FOR ANY ROOM Beautiful Living Room and Bed Room Patterns Washable Designs for Kitchens and Baths Choice Selection of Sunfast and Waterfast papers HOW MANY WARS SINCE YOUR HOUSE WAS PAINJtD ? COOK'S 6' HOUSE PAINT NEGLECT 2 COATS Absolutely Necessary 2 COATS for Painting Economy. • GAS «»d FUME PROOF • MILDEW RESISTANT • WHITER WHITE If it has been two or more years since your house was painted, chances are you need the extra protection you'll get with Cook's famous 2-Coat House Paint System. IT ALWAYS COSTS MORE NOT TO PAINT OK'S PAIN ASK ABOUT COOK'S EASY PAYMENT PLAN 118 South Federal Phone 1017

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