Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 28, 1949 · Page 2
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 28, 1949
Page:
Page 2
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24 Sept. 27, 1949 Mi»n City Globe-Gazelle, Mason City, la. Former Osage Woman Dies in Minneapolis Osare—Mrs. Alvin Schulte, 73, former resident of Osage, died at a hospital-in Minneapolis Monday evening. She had planned to go to California soon and death was unexpected. Funeral services will be held Wednesday at 3:30 p. m. at the Champion funeral home, the Rev. H. F. Risse, of Mitchell, officiating. Burial will be in Oak Grove cemetery at Mitchell. She was formerly Jennie Emerson, reared at Mitchell by an aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Gillette. She attended Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls and was a rural school instructor until her marriage in 1897 to Alvin Schulte. They lived at Casselton, N. Dak., . then Cedar Rapids where Mr, Schulte died in 1941. She had recently terminated a position as lady companion at Cedar Rapids. Surviving are a son, Emerson, of Minneapolis,' and a daughter, Mrs. Edward DeHart, of Glendora, Cal. Dies at Fertile Fertile—John Hanlon died at the home of Mrs. Serena Giddings Monday. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the Church of Christ with the Rev. Richard Miller in charge. The body will be taken to Graceville, Minn., his former home, for burial.' Lutheran Pastors to Hold Seminar at Hanford Friday RELATIVE DIES Sheffield—Mrs. D. A. Zimmerman and Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Zimmerman were called to Ashland, Ohio, by the death of their daughter and sister, Mrs. William Heins. Mrs. Heins will be remembered here as Hallie Zimmerman. THE MODERN CHIROPRACTOR For literature explaining how posture '•end health problems similar to your !*wn can be helped through Chiro-Ipraclk: ask your chiropractor or write SKILLED IN X-RAY INTERPRETATION Through the use oC recent discoveries in \-Rny interpretation, your modem chiropractor is able to determine -whether or not you will benefit From the specialized science of Chiropractic. If your case is within liis field, X-Ray studies help him to release nerve pressures in your spine accurately, and painlessly. Discovered almost simultaneously in 1895, Chiropractic 1'roccdure -and X-Ray examination are combined to bring natural health to thousands. Investigate Chiropractic now '. . .* it is the best health invcsl- THE REV. O. A. F. GEISEMAN Lutheran pastors from the north central area in Iowa will meet at the Pine room in the Hotel Hanford for an all-Lutheran one-day seminar Friday, Sept. 30 at 2:30 p. m. to discuss the general theme "That Men May Know Christ Today." The topic seeks to support the current evangelism program now being conducted in many of the Lutheran bodies. Two noted speakers will appear on the program. The Rev. Otto A. F. Geiseman, S. T. D., pastor of the Grace Lutheran church, Forest River, 111., and the Rev. Alfred L. Grewe, D. D., pastor of the St. John's Lutheran church, Sterling, 111. DoL'tor Geiseman's subject for the afternoon session is "God Gives Christ and His Church." The speaker is a noted lecturer, radio speaker, a regular contributor to The Pulpit Digest and is associate editor of The American Lutheran and The Cresset, he is also author of several books his latest a book of Lenten sermons was "For Peace Within." Doctor Grewe is one of the 18 National Lutheran Council clergymen comprising the commission on | evangelism putting on the co-operative evangelism program in 1949 and 1950. He is a member of the social missions committee of the Illinois synod of the United Lutheran Church in America. He will address the seminar at a dinner meeting at the Hanford hotel at 6 p. m. His subject will be "Members of a Living Lutheran Church Witness to Christ." The Lutheran one-day seminars were initiated and are now sponsored by the American Lutheran Conference. Speakers and committee members, both locally and nationally, are from other Lutheran bodies. The general director of the seminar is the Rev. Joseph Simmonson, St. Paul, Minn. The Rev. M. O. Lee serves as local chairman. THE REV. ALFRED L. GREWE menl you can make. Brotli |Weir Building — Mason City, Iowa PHONE 854 Mason City C. of C. Votes 2 New Members Approval of 2 new memberships was voted at the meeting of the board of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce Monday noon. The new members are: The Joseph Weidenhoff company, Algona, and Davidson furniture store, Merrill Gibson, manager. The report of the nomination committee was postponed until the next meeting. Walter Rae reported on the dinner given by the Chamber of Commerce for junior exhibitors at the North Iowa fair. Officers Named Osage—New officers for the Named Cheerleader Rudd—Miss Bonnie Schrader, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Schrader of Rudd, has been named as one of 4 regular cheerleaders at Morningside college, Sioux City. Lucretia Deering chapter, D. A. R. are: Mrs. H. J. Mayer, regent; Mrs. Frank Kingsbury, vice regent; Mrs. Etta Titus, secretary; Mrs. Maurice Champion, treasurer; Mrs. William Salisbury, registrar; Mrs. Charles Kathan, chaplain, and Mrs. Cora Bundy, historian. To "eat like a bird" \vould mean to eat one's own weight Ja .food every day. 20 U. S. Seed Dealers Visit Kennedy Farm Twenty seed dealer representatives from all parts of the United States from California to New England and half a dozen botanists studied 1,000 lots of onions at the Sam Kennedy farm near Clear Lake Monday afternoon. They were produced by Doctor C. E. Peterson, AmesJ on the muck soils experiment station on the Kennedy farm. Kennedy is the chairman and C L. Fitch, Ames, secretary of the Iowa State Vegetable Growers association, is executive of the national association which lia; backed the U. S. department o. agriculture before congress to ge the research funds involved. "We understand that about $100,000 a year is going into th'e research over the nation," said Fitch, who was at Clear Lake with the visitors. "And we are informed that Uncle Sam already is making a nice profit on that money because of increased income taxes I from onion growers in Texas alone." "Southern varieties have come first because they do not have to be storable," he explained. "Northern sorts are coming up and the seedsmen were here to pick those they would increase for the seed trade of all the northlands of U. S. "We feel that if Associated Seed, Ferry-Morse, Earl May, Condon, Crookham and the other big seed firms send top men here WIN CONTESTS! Thousands of prizes worth more than half a million dollars will be given av.'ay in contests open to you right now and sponsored by Spry, Old Dutch Cleanser, Ford, Pillsbury, Crown Zippers, Parkay, and others. Let us show you how YOU can win a share. Write for free copy of "Making Contesting Pay," details of these and other contests, and entries that won more than $15,000 in prizes. Our service is endorsed by International Contest Headquarters. TOWNSEND CONTEST SERVICE Dept. D, 604 W. Elm St., Urbana, 111. and to a chain of such studies rom Idaho to Iowa, that is suf- icient proof of the success of our work. These firms must think that he public will be taking the new varieties on a large schale soon." Farm Bureau Workers to Get Instructions Osage--Marvin Rovang, Mitchell county Farm Bureau fieldman, plans, with various members and their captains, to go to Des Moines Wednesday to receive instructions prior to kick-off meetings in various counties. Captains in Mitchell county include Bylvester Kuhn, Osage, for Burr Oak; Leo Carter, Osage, for East Cedar; Kalmar Klemesrud, Nora Springs, for West Cedar; Leon Dostart, for Douglas; Vern Elwood, Riceville, for Jenkins; Robert McSweeney, Little Cedar, for Liberty; Alvin Johnson, Orchard, for West Lincoln; Wal- acc Wright, Elma, for East Lincoln. Robert Kleckner, St. Ansgar, heads the group in Mitchell; Paul Hartwig, St. Ansgar, captains the Newburg group; Leonard Thoreson, Osage, heads Osage township; Orlando Brenna, St. Ansgar, gives instructions to Otranto township men; Lester Rowe heads Rock; Wayne Duenow, St. Ansgar, captains St. Ansgar; Paul Heimer, Stacyville, heads Slacyville, and Fred Bissen, Stacyville, heads Union township. Wayne township has reported no captain as yet. If all attend there will be a delegation of 1,600. Entertainment Is Planned at Central Heights Thursday A program ot entertainment will be held at Central Heights school Thursday at 8 p. m. Mr. Slasor, Thornton, will provide the entertainment with a movie and magician's act. Food will be sold. The proceeds will be used to purchase equipment for the school. Convenor Named St. Ansgar—H. L. McKinley has been chosen convenor of the Mitchell county CROP organization. A meeting will be held Sept. 26. can GUARANTEE to SAVE YOU 6% TO 10% HUGE SELECTIONS OF BRAND NEW LINGERIE ACCESSORIES White eldcwnil tire-i and vrbccl due* optional &t citra coat Breath-taking new 195O Studebaker! IT'S THE "I«EXT LOOK" iiv CARS A LL OVER AMERICA, all eyes are JL\. on this"dramatically different!95 0 Studebaker. All over America, millions of people are talking about it—the most sensational advance in automobile style since Studebaker introduced the first "new look" in cars three years ago. This 1950 Studebaker is long, low, luxurious —but how trim, sleek and flight-streamed it is! No bulging excess bulk to squander gasoline! Scop in and get a close-up eyeful of this breath-taking Studebaker "next look" in cars. From that gleaming aero- curve front end to those flight-streamed rear fenders, it has the lines and the lure of something jet-propelled! Stand-out advancement* mark thi* 195O Studebakcr! 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 adjust themselves • Symmetrically centered variable ratio steering • Oversize windows and windshield • Glare-proof "b.ack light" instrument panel dials. BALDUF-HAWLEYJnc 626 Sfcuth Federal Phone 215 -.TUDEBAKEHS ftEALLY ROLLING' STUDE*BA-KZB tf ADS- AGAIN WITH THE ^EXT LOOK" IN CARS' LISTEN TO "REFLECTIONS in MELODY by Wolf's Fashion Centre Tuesday thru Friday, 7:00 P. M. to 7:30 P. M. Station KICM . . . 1490 On Your Dial at WOLFS £ ashion I centre A. 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Horizontal rows of tucking and colorful wide leather belt with metal buckles gives it a neat perfection of line. Button back bodice. Sizes 7 to 15 n i

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