Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on September 27, 1949 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 27, 1949
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Page 7
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Mason City Calendar OCT. 11— Woman's club. First Methodist church, 3:15 p. m,, John Vandercook, * OCT. 9 U lit— National Business Worn- en's week. °<jT. ll— "The H o u r °« Charm." Phil SpiUlny and his all-girl orchestra, Roosevelt fieldhouse, 8'3* D m OCT. ^-Community Chest team' officers' instruction meeting, Y. M. C. A.. 'ZI^JT 7' rKant *- temple ceremonial. northeast Iowa, at Roosevelt field- house. °V, T ;. 24 r~ Communtt y Ch«t general solicitation kickotf. Y. M. C. A.. si59 P. Bft. 0 v^' S ^~ Charl , es Ea * le Plut ne addresses Executives club at Hotel Hanford at 6:30 p. m. K 9, V ', *—Community Chest campaign final report, Y. W. C. A., 5:59 p. nx 7?' '•~T fiTs . t numl: >« in Community Concert serle*. Albert Spaldlng, violin»l?«" hlgh scn °°l auditorium. 8:13 p. m. NOV. 3-New York civic Opera preset tatlon of "Carmen" at Roosevelt field- house, under Exchange club sponsorship, N °V % 6—Free Christian Science lecture by Earl E. Slmms. C. S.. of Austin, Tex,, at Monroe Junior high school auditorium. 8:15 p. m. KOV. 85-S«—P arm drainage contractors ana tilers conference sponsored by Mason City Brick & Tile company. DEO. 6-7—Iowa Stata Vegetable Growers association. DEC. 13—Chamber of Commerce annual meeting—Christmas party. JAN. 1ft.—Woman's club ortsents Rnh«*r» Magtdoff. .First Methodist church; 8 p. m. JAN. 80—Community Concert. Columbia Grand Opera Quartet, high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m. KB. 27—Community Concert, Slgt Wels- senberg. pianist, high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m. HERFlN MASON CITY Antiques. 933 N. Van Buren. Paper Headquarters. S hep tier da, Church rummage sale over Ford Hopkins, Wed., Sept. 28, 9 a. m. Have your storm sash repaired now-. Boomhower Hdwe. Rummage Sale, Tues. and Wed. 416 5th N. W. Dry Your Clothes in 10 minutes at the Laundrite. Storm sash repair, window glass. Boomhower Hdwe. Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. O., Rm. 641« Hanford Hotel. Phone 2960. See Spred Satin ad in "Life.' Get Spred Satin at Paynes. Rummage Sale, Tues., Wed Coats, suits, dresses, misc. 404 N Adams, garage. COAL—Smokeless Fireball Bri- quets, $15 per ton del. Wagner Coal Co. Ph. 986. AP Wirephotos, received daily at the Globe-Gazette, are shown at the front entrance of Dillon Clothing store, 14 East State. Red Star Oil features Certified Metered fuel oil deliveries. Quantity discounts. See us for famous "Spark" circulating heaters. Ph. 1328. Large Crowd at Field Trials Mtton Cltjr Globc-Caitttt, Mtttn Cltjr, I». Sept. 26, 1949 13 Carl Malmborg Dies in Hospital Services to Be in Fort Dodge Tuesday Carl A. Malmborg, 72, of Harcourt, Iowa, died at a local hospital Sunday morning, following a short illness. He was a.former, employe of the Iowa State Tax Commission, but had retired. Mr. Malmborg was visiting in 'Mason City at the time of his death. Funeral services will be held at Fort Dodge Tuesday afternoon. The Major funeral home in charge. Be Comfortable these cool evenings and mornings with a FAMOUS SINGER FAN HEATER Has Dual Switch Control For Fan and Heater $ 76 95 See Them at SINGER SEWING CENTER 123 No. Federal A CHAMP FROM A SURPRISE CORNER—Russell O'Connel] of Floyd showed the champion in the bench show at the Rod and Gun club's 6th annual field day Sunday, a little different than the usual winner. His blue ribbon was "Shorty" a coonhound which surpassed some top retrievers and terriers to win. BEST IN THE KIDDY PARADE—Kenny Blake, 9, 109 Indiana S. E., was the best in the bbys section and Janet Messelheiser, 7, Meservey, in the girls at the field day "kiddie parade." Kenny had his Irish setter with red ribbons tied in the tail. Janet had an Old Mother Hubbard outfit to go with her German shorthair pointer. FILLING IN 60 YEARS DIFFERENCE—The youngest and the oldest trapshooter took time out to share experiences here. At left is Otto Stoltenberg, 73, 1616 Delaware S. E., who remembers that back in 1927 he was the state trapshoot champion (and he's still got the clipping to prove it). At right is Jim Ransom, a 13-year old of 921 Madison N. W. He stood in with veteran squads and earned good marks in each round. Fugitive Taunts Lowell, Mass., (U.R)—Police Inspector Frank J. O'Dea received a postcard from a Lowell youth wanted on an armed robbery warrant. The card was postmarked St. Augustine, Fla., and showed the fountain of youth. It read: "Wish you were here." IT STARTS THURSDAY Watch For Ad in Wednesday's Paper A STORE-WIDE REMOVAL SALE ^ New Location Gets Approval of Sportsmen Shoop's Dog Wins Retriever Contests By RICK MEREDITH The North Iowa Rod and Gun club found itself in a new field for the 6th annual field day Sunday and the field and the day's offerings got wide approval from the large crowd which milled in and out during the day's sporting events. A canme which added to his glory and that of his master was "Rusty," a German shorthair, owned by R. D. Shoop. "Rusty" won the open water trials and was adjudged the day's top retriever. Winner of the land trials was Bob Longsdorf's "Queen." Largest Crowd at Trapshoot The trapshooters claimed the event's largest crowd of spectators and participants alike. The 2 permanent traps were going from morning opening until sundown as shooters sought to gain hams, bacon and poultry. Some of them were veterans with years shooting behind them. Others were gaining their spurs for the first time. A Globe-Gazette photographer found a 13-year old and a 73- year old comparing notes after they had both fired good rounds. They were Jim Ransom,-13, 921 Madison N. W., and Otto Stoltenberg, 73, of 1616 Delaware S. E., a onetime Iowa state champion. The kiddie and pet parade took over the center arena in mid-afternoon with Janet Messelheiser of Meservey and Kenny Blake, 109 Indiana S. E., copping the laurels in their respective divisions. Russell O'Connell of Floyd brought his 34-year old coonhound along but hadn't intended to enter the canine. However, he ran off with the'blue ribbon oi the bench. Swanson, George Win Harry Swanson and Leo George proved to be the top casters in the § ounce and £ ounce classes respectively with 18 entries in the running. The show this year was held on the Avery farm on river road south of Taylor bridge, east of Mason City. The grounds are considerably larger than the previous location and represented a big improvement as the retriever trials were far enough from the trapshoot to not be bothered by the latter. Second in the open land trials was "Golden Penny Ann," shown by Walt Genzler and 3rd, "Dinah," owned by Paul Beckwith of Garner. Runnerup in the water trials was "Dinah," and "Duke," owned by Joe Eason of Hampton, 3rd. Won Novice Trials "Duke" was adding to his day's wealth as he won the novice land trials. In 2nd was Bud Blake's "Lady," and 3rd, "Rusty," owned by Bob Brown of Clear Lake. Topping the novice water division was Art Armsbury's "Mott," a Clear Laker. Shoop showed the 2nd place dog, "Winkle," and in 3rd was "Ranger," owned by L. C. Michael, Dickens. There was a total of 27 entries. Eight classes were held in the bench show with the following champions: Golden retriever, Bob Church Filled for Rumford's Final Sermon Mason City's greatest grafter is "the man who takes life with all of its beauty and opportunity, acknowledges God and receives Christ, thereby becoming an heir to eternal life, but refuses to give his life in service," declared the Rev. H. P. Rumford in his farewell sermon at the First Baptist church Sunday. Mr. Rumford defined a grafter as a parasite. Grafters, in our social life, he said include corrupt politicians using a sacred trust for gaining and giving favors, beggars preying on the public through pity and often becoming wealthy, and a vast army of lazy people retreating from work and living at public expense. Christian life is not a mockery, the pastor declared, but in the wisdom of God requires of man a life of service in return for the Life of God's Son for man's redemption. The greatest grafter's punishment, he warned, is to incur the breaking of the heart of God and frustrating instead of fulfilling the Divine plan for man. He appealed for a life of service as every man's reasonable debt for life and redemption. A number of visitors from other congregations attended the final service as an expression of friendship, gratitude and respect for the contribution Mr. Rumford made to the spiritual and civic life of Mason City during his 4£ years here. The church was filled to capacity. Parental dedication of children from 3 months to 1 year old included Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Boyd and daughter, Mary Lou; Mr. and Mrs. Hale Mason and daughter, Kathleen; Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Smith and daughter, Sally Ann; Mr. and Mrs. Griffen Venz and son, Michael, and Mr. and Mrs. Idris Thomas and son, Richard Stephen. Globe-Gazette Photo LAYING CORNER STONE—Members of Our Saviour's Lutheran church gathered at 12:15 p. m. Sunday for the laying of the corner stone of the new building at 2502 Jefferson S. W. Reading from left to right are Henry Heiderich, brick-laying foreman; Orville Jorgenson, foreman on the job; the Rev. Marvin 0. Lee, pastor of Central Lutheran church, who gave the address; the Rev. Joel Dobbe, pastor of Our Saviour's Lutheran church, who read the order of service for corner-stone laying; and Arne Holvik, general contractor. H. W. Koeneke Attends Conference of National Cemetery Association H. W. Koeneke, president and manager of Memorial Park cemetery, Mason City, attended the annual conference of the National Cemetery Association held at the Statler Hotel in Washington, D. C. More than 600 cemetery owners, managers and superintendents were in attendance at the conference which was highlighted by a cemetery equipment demonstration and tour at Fort Lincoln cemetery, Washington, D. C. W. M. Boyd of Forest Park cemetery, Houston, Texas, was elected president of the nationwide organization of leading cemeteries. Mason Cityans at Standard Oil Meeting L. A. Day, manager; E. A. Tessien and P. C. Wiegand, assistant managers, and A. W. Peterson, office manager of the Mason City division of the Standard Oil company, accompanied by their wives, are in Chicago attending a company management conference. The Mason City party went to Chicago Friday and saw Northwestern defeat Purdue Saturday. The Mason Cityans were among 100 managers, assistant managers, and office managers from 26 sales fields in 15 middlewest states who are meeting with members of the board o£ directors and department heads from the general office. The conference will consist of discussions of many aspects of the 1950 Standard Oil ., sales program. Among, the subjects will be reseller, consumer and industrial sales; advertising; industrial relations; public relations; and activities of the financial, producton, research, manufacturing and law departments. A tour of the Whiting, Ind., refinery and the new Whiting re- search laboratory will highlight the participation of the manufacturing and research departments in the meeting. Dr.' Robert E. Wilson, chairman of the board of Standard Oil company (Indiana), and Roy F. McConnell, vice president in charge of sales, opened the conference. President A. W. Peake will be the principal speaker at the conference banquet. R. F. Baity, general manager of sales, will give the closing conference address. It's That Old Champaign, 111., (U.R)—The coin vending machine idea began in 200 B. C. in ancient Greek temples, according to 'the University of Illinois economics research BABBITT SEZ John and Curley have been doing some work for Bill and Dick Hughes on their bowling alley. That game intrigues one and it seems to be a good healthy sport. Mason City Is surely lucky to have such a well-kept sporting center. BABBITT AND SHERMAN ELECTRIC CO. Phone 107 or 4306-J 1425 North Federal JOHN SHERMAN, Owner department. The . Greek temples used similar vending devices to distribute holy water. Old Pillows Just Like New! With Lyons Exclusive CLEANING and RENOVATING PROCESS Removes all dyst, dirt and dried perspiration and restored original fluffiness. Brown, Clear Lake: Chesapeake, E. L. Michael, Dickens; puppies, Barta, Manly; Irish setter, Walt Genzler, Mason City; coonhound, Russell O'Connell, Floyd; German shorthair, E. G. Messelheiser, Meservey; toy terrier, Larry Coe, Ventura and Labrador, Mrs. Russ Lee, Mason City. As usual, the club had the blessing of an ideal Iowa fall day and the healthy air brought hungry visitors flocking to the cook tent regularly, rivaling the crowds al> an 1948 California land office at times. Mrs. E. Jensen Services Held Rites Conducted at Local Funeral Home Funeral services, for Mrs. Eleanor W. Jensen, 59, who died Thursday, were held at the Major Memorial chapel Saturday afternoon, with the Rev. Carl J. Sentman, pastor of Radio Chapel, officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Sentman sang "God Leads Us Along" and "The Love of God." Mrs. Fred Gildner and Mrs. H. W. Wulff had charge of flowers. Pallbearers were John Oetken, D. H. Casey, Ezra Ceruey, Alva Robinson, Harold Backhaus and Theodore Schwartz. Interment was at Memorial Park cemetery. The Major funeral home in charge. OMA BURGENER will UNLOAD your CARLOAD Phone 1010 HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVING Packing and Crating: Lighten Your Household Tasks with a COSCO STEP-STOOL d awenient self-locking; rubber-tread-] ed steps. Presto! It's a sturdy, steady, six-leg' , ladder for safer climbing.' 'Handy — easy to use. all) through the house. aocdorTabfe Swing the steps beneath 1 ^'the seat, or' use them as a footrest.' Either way, she'll be sitting pretty 1 Upholstered scat and form-fit back lighten tiring tasks.' Other COSCO Stools beginning at $3.45 Choose From an Assortment of Colors Cosco "Rollaway" UTILITY TABLE Use it in kitchen, laundry, nursery or bath. Big, 17" x 24" top; two roomy shelves for appliance storage. Large easy-rolling casters on legs. All metal construction. Baked or\ enamel finish in choice of colors. Model 8-B ? 9.95 20 E. State Phone 17 The Mason City Exchange Club in co-operation with The New York Civic Opera Co. Performance Thursday ROOSEVELT FIELD HOUSE Mason if 75 Member Cast if Symphony Orchestra if Colorful Costuming * A Sparkling Evening of one of the world's most popular operas. ~k It's a great opportunity for you and your children to see and enjoy real entertaining opera. Tickets on Sale at Vance Music Co. Les Reed Music Co. Green Mill Cafe Younkers Admission Main Floor—Chairs Seats $3.00 Bleachers. . $2.40 Balcony— All Seats. . $1.80 Students . . $1.20 All Sections Reserved — Prices Include Tax ORDER TICKETS BY MAIL NOW! To OPERA CARMEN Mason City, Iowa Sirs: Please Send Me the Following Tickets: Main Floor Chairs.. Bleachers. Money Order Q Check n Balcony Students. Name Address Town

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