Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 7, 1949 · Page 15
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, October 7, 1949
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Page 15
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City Calendar --OCT. 11—Woman's club. First Methodist speaker 2:15 P ' m " J ° hn Vanderco ° > <. ' *• »*-Natlonal Business Wora. tE!"Th B Hour of Charm." Phil fapltalny and his all-girl orchestra Roosevelt fieldhouse. 8:30 p. m. OCT. 20—Community Chest team offl- £ e " instruction meeting. V. M. c. A.. <!*» p. m. nortt?"? r Kahlr tcmple ""monlal. northeast Iowa, at Roosevelt ficld- HOUS'5. °?iMf". 4 r~ Co ! 11 , munlty Chesl general so- llcitatlon kickoff, V. M. C. A.. 5:53 p. m. ° < £ r ' 21 ~ Charles Eagle ^»ne addresses « ™ cutlves club al Hotel Hanford at ^D.JU p. m. N 9, v -, -—Community Chest campaign OV «'! ep ST t> . v> w - c - A - 5;59 P- ™0\. 21—First number -in Connnunity concert series, John Carter, tenor, hic>i school auditorium. 8:15 p. m. ?\'; *— New y ork Civic Opera presentation of "Carmen" at Roosevelt field£?* e ' under Exchange club spousor- «nip. NOV. »—Free" Christian Science lecture Tnv 8 "*'!.?- SlnU ? S> & S " ° f AUStln Jex., at Monroe Junior high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m. KOV. 25-2G-F arm drainage contractors * fno tilers conference sponsored by i*^? 50 ? Clty Brlck & TH « company. »KU. 6-7—Iowa State Vegetable Growers association. DEC. 12—Chamber ot Commerce annual meeting— Christmas party. »V" !?~Woman's club presents Robert Magldotf, First Methodist church. 8 p. m. JAN. 3<>—Community Concert. Columbia Grand Opera Quartet, high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m. FtB - 37—Community Concert. Sigl Wela- Eenberg, pianist, high school auditor,^* ium. 8:15 p. m. HEREIN MASON CITY ^ O'Brien Faints at Shepherds. Get Spred Satin at Payne's. "Insuraricewise." Let George, Bob or Jerry Harrer do it. Ph. 321. Major Ambulance Service. Ph 511. v Wai! washing by machine. Free estimate. Ph. 812 or 967J. Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. O., Rm. 641, Hanford Hotel. Phone 2960. , Storm sash repair, window glass. Boorhhower Hdvve. • Bake sale, Trinity Roosevelt Circle, Damon's lobby, Fri., Oct. 7 . 10 a. m. If value is your aim, then Fri. & and Sat. is your gain. Hats at $3.95. 9 Mullaney's. Trinity Lincoln Circle rummage sale., Fri., Oct. 7, over Ford Hopkins, 9 a. m. See our window downstairs. Hats at $3.95, special for Fri. and tSat. Mullaney's. P. O. M. E. Auxiliary rummage sale Fri. and Sat., Oct. 7-8, 1022 - N. Monroe, Elec. sweepers, dishes, suits, coats, sweaters, formals. Red Star Oil features Certified Metered fuel oil deliveries. Quantity discounts. See us for famous "Spark" circulating heaters. Ph. 1328. v Neighborhood rummage sale Oct. 7-8-10. Household furn.; drapes; sheep lined coat, age 16; clothing, fur coats, ice skates. In garage, 1034 3 S. W. 8 a. m.-7 p. m. $3 Extra Special Hat Sale Fri. and Sat., 6 doz. "better hats" in felts and velvets. Values to $9.98. Loftus Hat Shoppe, 8 1st St. N. W.- PAUL R. MEYER —Cab Garage Mechanic BEN HARRENSTEIN —Shoe Repairman MELVIN HOWE -Apprentice Compositor Oct. 8, 1949 23 Mason City GIobe-Gaxette, Mason City, ia. Jury Picked in Damage Suit on Tot's Fatal Fall Angela Asks $12,500 of Wolf Brothers A jury of 9 women and 3 men will hear the evidence in the $12,509 suit of Peter Angelo against Samuel E. and Harry R. Wolf. The suit involves the death of Mr. and Mrs. Angelo's 29 months old son, James, when he fell from their 3rd floor apartment window in the Holahan building, owned by the Wolf brothers. Angelo claims that the boy fell from the window because the screen was insecure in its frame. He charges that in return for a 15 per cent rent increase in August, 1947, the landlords promised to repair the frames and screens. The boy fell to his death Aug. 20, 1948. Jurors hearing the evidence in Judge -T. A. Beardmore's court are Lillian Freeman, Roekford; Stella Trimble, Swaledale; Lester Krukow, Rockwell; J. D. Trimble and John Miles, both of Clear Lake, and Gladys Bisbee, Charlotte Lookingland, Ruth Hansen, Eva Ferguson, Gertrude Wilson, Florence Wooldddge and Rose Denzel, all of Mason City. 202 Physically Handicapped Given Jobs NEWS of 'RECORD .Births Reported & (At Mercy Hospital)—Son to Mr. and "Mrs. Ralph Luecht, 303 1Kb N. W., Wednesday. Son to Mr. and Mrs. Ordls Sedars, 219 linden drive, Monday. Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond fcyan, Garner, Wednesday. Fire Calls At 7:20 p. m., Wednesday to front of 1002 Pennsylvania N. E. Leaves caught fire in street. Police Court Improper Parking—Russell Currier, 1108 Washington N. W.; Robert Heston, .112 12th N. W.; Vincent Urgn, Passalc, N. J., and Sweet Clover dairy, -002 Carolina N. E., each forfeited $1 bond. Overtime Parking—Morrie C. Miller, t|33 12th N. W.; Mrs. Howard O'Leary, T525 E. State; Arthur Rodriques, G21 1st S. E.; Mrs. Douglas Swale, Clear I>nke; taVerne White, Gratton; Dick Fox, 215 Madison N. W.; Richard Mizerskl, 5»2 10th N. E.; Ii. A. Moe, ]0«2 1st S. W.; Jim Shoevln, 2510 Washington S. W.; Don Harrer, 823 Srd S. W., and Mrs. Don Harrer, 833 Srd S. W,, each forfeited ?1 bond. Intoxication—Francis P. McCauley, city, •entenced to ID days in Jail. Michael O. Jansen. Rockwell City, and Claude C. Yokes, Rock Falls, each fined $10 and costs. Marriage Licenses °J Ted Robert Veeder, 24, and Mary Lou Hall, 1U, both of Mason City. New Car Sales R., W. Craip, 108 Jefferson S. W., Packard; n. R. TucSe, route 1, Nash; Mr. •nd Mrs. IrviE Casperson, 2ttOi S. Feder- el, Nash; William J. Cross, 400 5th S. K. r Pontlac; People's Gas & Electric Co., 22 Bnd N. W., Chftvrolel; Helen N. Hlggin- t nn. Clear Lake, Chevrolet: Andrews Concrete Products & Supply Co.. 020 Massachusetts X. E., International truck; Fred Stocfcberg;er, Mason City, White truck; R. A. Brown and It. F. Bisgrovc, route 2. Dodge truck; Leigh It. Curran, Mason City, Pontiac. jpivor'ces Filed Louise B. Suby against William T. guby on grounds or cruelty. She asks eostody of !t minor children, temporary and permanent alimony and support In inch, amount as the court may decide • nd attorney fees. Married Jan. 7, JOIJB, •t Mason City. Realty Transfers Manning, Richard Gordon To Howard W Sampson Sl.OO WD All.-of grantor's Jlght, title & Int. In W',4 of Lots 21 * "3 In Block 12 B & O Add to Mason City, low*. »-37-4D. Have Proved Productive in Many Fields List Includes 138 World War Vets The Mason City office of the Iowa State Employment Service in the first 9 months of 1949 made placements totaling 202 physically handicapped workers, Manager C. W. Cowan announced Thursday. Of this number, 138 were World war veterans, according to S. J. Patterson, veterans administration employment t'epresentative. Cowan said, "We in the employment service have at least 4 main objectives in the local community to promote the use of handicapped workers. "They are: (1) to promote employer acceptance of men and women with physical-handicaps as able productive workers in jobs for which they are qualified by experience, aptitude and training; (2) to promote job opportunities and continued employment for this community's handicapped workers; (3) to encourage employers to list theu* job openings with the local office of the Iowa State Employment Service, thereby widening the job chances for handicapped woi'kers in the community who are registered for employment and (4) to more fully acquaint handicapped persons and employers with the services available through the ISES and the local veterans employment representative, the state services of vocational rehabilitation and the services of the veterans administration." Waiting List Small This week, national employ the physically handicapped week, finds the local office with a small waiting list of handicapped workers. They have been placed with a minimum of waiting due to the efforts of Cowan, Patterson, Frank Fiala, Jr., assistant office manager, and the staff. Several placements were cited in varying occupations. Paul R. Meyer, 539 4th N. .E., spent 6 months in an army hospital with malaria and dermititis. Now he's doing complete mechanical maintenance work at the Yellow Cab garage, an aptitude that was stimulated by 32 months with the transportation corps in the C. B. I. theater. Melvin L. Howe, who resides with his wife and son, Larry Dean, 19 months, at 645 Pierce S. W, has started a compositor's trainee course at the Central Show Printing company He was given a medical discharge from the marines for battle fatigue after 37 months Ben Harrenstein, duty. Another 1514 Washington N. W., has completed his apprentice shoe repair program anc now is in partnership at the Ben Brasser shoe repair, 1446 N. Federal. He ran an army shoe shop in- Sydney, later in New Guinea and the Philippines. The employment office can offer many other examples of loca placements, both vets and non- vets, and Cowan says the per cen making good has been excellent Further, their absence from work based on a national survey, wa found to be 3.8 per 100 days, compared to 3.4 for unimpaired workers. On Varied Jobs The cab company has one driver who has 4 fingers off. He has been cited for safe driving ... A man with a spinal disc is making good as a salesman and bookkeep er here . . . One blind man ha become a tender at the brick anc tile plant . . . Another with an j arm off at the elbow was a suc- Globe-Gazette Photo VETERANS OF FOREST PARK CONTINGENT—These 4 veteran Globe-Gazette newspaperboys total nearly 9 years service, have more than $400 in the carrier savings plan. They are left to right, David Milhiser, 1131 3rd S. W.; Robert Fait, 1112*3rd S. W.; Gary Miller, 1027 2nd S. W., and, on the truck, Bob Abbott, 1048 1st N. W. They have been outstanding in their work, among the Globe-Gazette's 93 newspaperboys in the city. Milhiser started in January of this year, has a route of 64. Fait carries 79 papers, began in September of 1946, Miller started in November of the same year, carries 75 while Abbott has a route of 110 and began in September of 1947. I. W. Hillstrom, circulation manager, points out that for most of the newspaperboys it is their first job and is giving them training in talking to and meeting people. "They operate just like a retail business," he says. "They buy their papers at wholesale and make their profits by selling them retail." cessful machine operator in a large local industry, inherited some land. and has taken up farming . . . A college graduate with a degree of bachelor of science suffered a severe knee injury in service but has been placed on a good job as timekeeper for a construction company. « The Central Show Print has a total of 5 employes with some disablement, including one deaf mute. Cowan appealed for all employers with openings which handicapped workers might fill to notify the employment office this week. The handicapped workers' record speaks for itself, he related. Pickets Overturn 2 Automobiles . New York, (U.R)—Pickets overpowered police guarding an office of the strikebound Holmes Electric Protective Alarm Service Thursday, overturned 2 parked automobiles and set one on fire. A witness said a "couple of hundred" men pushed aside the small detail of officers assigned to the strike detail. The damaged automobiles vvere not occupied. Some 700 workers oC the Holmes agency went on strike about 8 weeks ago in a contract dispute. Police said several similar sporadic outbreaks have occurred. SAVE ON YOUR WATER BILL WEST SIDE BILLS WERE DUE OCTOBER 1 You save a penalty of 10% by paying your water hill on or before Monday, October 10. NOTICE: Office closes at 12 o'clock (noon) on Saturdays, Mason City Water Department Yugoslavs Recognize Chinese Communists Belgrade, Yugoslavia, (U.R) — Yugoslavia granted recognition to the new Chinese communist government Thursday. Observers said the action indicated Yugoslavia would follow a foreign policy in line with that of the rest of the communist world on issues that did not interfere with her interests. Heads CROP Drive Forest City — Norbert Dorow, county extension director, hns been appointed chairman of th Winnebngo county campaign of the Christian Rural Overseas Program (CROP) to gather 4 carloads of farm products to be distributed to needy people in Europe through church groups. Life of Adler in Radio Play Sketch Is Feature of Newspaper Week As a tribute to National Newspaper week, a dramatic radio sketch of the highlights of the life of Emanuel P. Adler, president until his death last March of the A. W. Lee group of mid-western daily newspapers, was presented over KGLO Wednesday night. The feature, which was transcribed in the studios of Radio Station WFIL, Philadelphia, where it was developed and presented as oart of a series of inspiring programs entitled "Within Our Gates," was introduced by W. Earl Hall, editor of the Mason City Globe- Gazette, a member of the group of which Mr. Adler was president. "As long as I live I shall treasure my memories of the man who for almost 24 years. I was proud to call 'Boss,' " said Mr. Hall. "As conspicuously as any man I've ever known, Mr. Adler exemplified the loftiest standards and principles of good journalism. Worthy of Freedom "In his thinking the much talked of 'Freedom of the Press' was not enough. He demanded—and he spent his life working for—a press worthy of its freedom. His life was dedicated to that ideal." The scenes enacted were taken quite ' largely from a book titled "The Lee Papers—a Saga of Midwest Journalism," written and printed by the Lee Newspaper group 2 years ago, in honor of Mr. Adler's 75th birthday. The sketch covered his life from birth a year after the Chicago fire to his death last March. It told the story of his first job as a printer's apprentice, for which he received a dollar a week actually paid by his father in secret for the privilege of allowing his son to learn the trade. At 21 Adler decided that he wanted to be a reporter. At that time he was making $12 a week as a printer, but had to start at $9 as a reporter. His rise after this was rapid, however, through the city room and into the business department. Carries Out Ideals When A. W. Lee acquired the Times for his chain, Mr. Adler was named as publisher, and the sequences which followed showed 1 how he carried out his ideals in the publishing business. Scenes of how he saved the Times for Davenport and of his saving the Union bank during a financial crisis, revealed his amazing capacity for engending faith in the people with whom he dealt. The dramatic sketch of Adler's life showed in a powerful way that a publisher, to be good, mus't do more than publish a newspaper. Barrels Gets Link-Belt Post at Boston Porter Bui-rets, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Burrets, 221 2nd N. W., is one of 9 young members of the Link-Belt company organization to receive special training for assignments throughout the corporation's widespread territory. Mr. Burrets, who was home for a brief -visit before going to his new post at Boston, joined the company last year after bein'g graduated from the State University of Iowa and service in "World war II. He was one of a group of graduates selected from colleges and universities for special technical training in the sales field. Ink-Links, company publication printed at the Pershing Road plant in Chicago, recently ran a page article with pictures on the work of this group, pointing out that the first major plan of the pro- gram was now completed arid that after months of intensive study :he men were being given their assignments. "These men," said Ink-Links, 'weigh heavily in the future of Link-Belt. "Before you can sell for Link- Belt, there are thousands of questions you must be able to answer quickly and well for customers. These men came t.o learn the answers." The training included a month at the Caldweil plant in Chicago, 2 months in Indianapplis and a month in Philadelphia.' They are scheduled to be at their new assignments Oct. 15. "One Man's Family," pioneer in family dramas on .the radio, has been on the air since 1933. 0. A. Kibe Services Held; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for O. A. Kibe, 72, who died Monday following an illness, were held at the Major Memorial chapel Wednesday afternoon, with Doctor Lloyd A. Gustafson, pastor of the First Methodist church, officiating. Mrs. William Layton played ob- sequial music on the organ. Mrs. E. E. Hersey and Mrs. Paul Loomis were in charge of flowers. Pallbearers were Paul Lohr, Allan Lohr, Jessie Hest, Roy Westcott, Randall Williams and Lee Lamb. Interment was in Elmwood cemetery. The Major funeral home in charge. Tourists traveling about the country may be curious about white bags, sometimes red ones attached to tree tops. They are used in connection with spraying operations from airplanes. Highest Quality GREEN TEA Now Available in Packages and Tea-Bags NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SHOES FOR LESS men. Back To School TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT • All Makes ... By Week or Month. ROY EDGINGTON, INC. Phone 1507 u Throughout the land Montello Granite lias been universally chosen for both public and private memorials of exacting requirements. Its superb hardness guarantees everlasting beauty. In specifying Montello Granite you are assured that the future generations will regard your choice as depicting the present age just as we look upon those, now, that reveal the past. Mason City Monumental Works, Inc. 150 10th St., S. W. GEORGE MILLER HOME OWNED Phone 302 SHOES FOR MEN Broken lots of high grade shoes for !n Scotch grain, with heavy double soles. Just-the shoe for fall. Moccasin toe, wing tips or plain with leather or rubber soles. Not all sizes but a real buy if we can fit you. Men's Work Shoe pers. Men's heavy duty work shoes with heavy durable soles. Oil tanned up- SHOES FOR LADIES Such famous arch support shoes as Walker T. Dickerson,. Shelby, Heel Grippers, Red Cross, Wilbur Coon, Fickany and many others. For walking, 'dress and every day wear in Oxfords, Pumps and ties. Black Kid, Suede in Blue and Brown. All widths and sizes. 8X1 88 up LADIES SHOES s 1°° a " dS 2°V G Zipper Lined All Woo, JACKETS A COMPLETE LINE OF RUBBER FOOTWEAR IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE NORTH IOWA'S LARGEST FAMILY SHOE STORE

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