The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 19, 1952 · Page 3
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 19, 1952
Page 3
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Ionia Farmer Dies in Field IONIA--Funeral services for Wil Ham J. Sinnwcll, Gl, were held at 9 a. m. Tuesday in St. Boniface Catholic Church with Ihe Rev. Arthur Stern, pastor, officiating. Me died suddenly Saturday while working in a field on his farm east of here. ' Mr. Sinnwcll was born Aug. '29 RADIO SERVICE PICK //» a, ofttvetn 019 SO.FCOCRAL T E L . 5 0 4 89V, in Floyd County. Survivors ire" his wife, the former Elizabeth Arnhalt; six'childreri'.j'Cyril.J., Mrs. alhlyn Laurcs, Delphine, and Mrs. Cletus Kuehn, ; a!l of Ionia; Myron in the service in South Carolina' and Sister Armelia a.t Du- auque; : a brother, John Sinmvell"of Waterloo; three sisters, Mrs. Carl Noss of Dougherty; Mr. Otto Stoef- ler of Marshalltown and Mrs. Peter Herman of Clarksville. Burial was in the parish, cemetery. The Larkin Funeral service in New Hampton was in charge. Cpl. CdrlJ. Clous Rites Held at Plymouth Church MANLY--Mr. and Mrs. Truman ChisnV have returned from, McAl- csler, Okla., where they accompanied the b o d y o£ Mrs. L. B. Chism, mother of Truman, where funeral services were held. Funeral services for Cpl. Carl J. *· Claus, who was killed in action at Homsok-Toug, North Korea, June G, 1952, were held. Monday afternoon at the Methodist, Church in Plymouth. The Rev. C. D. Ticszen, of the Alliance Tabernacle, Mason City, and the Rev, Roy Johnson, o f . t h e Free Methodist Church, Plymouth, officiated. Mrs. Walter Williams was organist. IOWA -^ B, M *v *i STATE -'Wendell Stevens and Mrs. Don aid Toepfer sang. Ushers were Dick Smits and Lester ; Wurn, Pallbearers were Thomas Pcr- ret, Virgii Carr, Leslie Graverson, Don Goetschius, Vernon Dahl and Richard Nelson. Interment was at the Plymouth Cemetery, Service organizations from Mason City who met the train Sunday were Veterans of Foreign Wars, Bob Lundeen a n d Dick O'Brien, color bearers, and Recce Hender- Rotary Club Hears Dee FitzGeraid Tell of Boys State Dee FitzGeruld, son of Rotarian Don J. FitzGerald, lold of his experiences at Hawkeyc Boys State at the Monday noon luncheon 01 Rotary Club, at Hotel Hnnforod. Dec was the boy the Mason Cit.\ Rotary Club sponsored to Boys State in June. Movies of the 1952 North Iowa Band Festival were shown by Max Minott. Visiting Rolarians were: M a r k Arneson, Clarence Knutsbn, T. L. ears, \V. M. Hublmrcl, H. 6. Saw- ver, all of Clear Lake; 'Arch Wai- cr, Newark, 0., and A. II. Crane, Belfast, Me. Also 'introduced were: Bill Yen- crick,' guest of C. L. Hockleman and Harry Anderson, guest of Bill 3gU. Don Hiirrer read the KGLO noon lews. Club singing was led by Stanley Davis. In charge was L. H. Shepoiscr, club president, SHELDON RITES SET ROCKFORD-- Funeral services for Mrs. Otis Sheldon, 71, will be held Wednesday at 2;30 p. m. at the Methodist Church, the Rev George '\V, B«kcr, pastor, official ing. Burial will be in Riverside Cemetery at Hockford with the Blake Funeral Home in charge She died nt a Hockwell nursing home M o n d a y . Get Money in the Mail STOCK CARRACE 125 MILE SWEEPSTAKES Mon., Sept. \ STOCK CAR SPRINTS Sat., Aug. 23 Full SMASH-BANG- THRILL DAYS MON., AUG. 25 · THURS., AUG. 28 SUN.. AUG. 31 Sea curs leap, crush, smash and dive in nm azi n K, death- l U t y l n x - t h r i l l d a y s . America*H greatest thrill-crazy daredevils jufe, A«g. 29 through Mon. mfre, Sept. T One of the jrr contest rorJoos in Aminc;i. Over ISO t(L CCwboy c uiits. Three hours of BIG CAR RACES POUBLC FEATURE Sun., Aug. 24; Frl., Sat., Aug. 30 U o a r i t i f f , . s i z z l i n g as you l i k e U. F a m o u s top purses. TUES., AUG. WED.. AUG 27 Over 200 famous Jiorsos. Sat. nite, Aug. 23 ·through ' Thuri. nite, Aug. 28 H r o n d w a y beauties, Hollywood n l a r s . famous ncia, in a high- spcclnclo of music ftnii srlnmovir. MAMMOTH FARM FAIR ,,» 8,000 head o£ prize livestock. 3.000 young- Htcra tn 4-H and FFA fair. 40 acres f a r m miicliincrj'. F l o w e r , c u l i n a r y and carOcn shows. Farm cadpets. Special contests. Pish. game. Miles of marvelous exhibits. ORDER TICKETS NOW. Reduced Brices. OuU nklp jfntc 50o: children unilev 12 free. Gruntl- st.ind reserved Bents $1.00 und 31.60: box nents 52.00. Mnil orders NOW, accompanied by ciiah) or money order. Indicate day nnd iicrformrmcc. O 0 C« · · 0 O 0 · 0 »"» 0 Q " Cities...on Farms CPU. CARL J. CLAUS s o n , g u a r d ; American Legion, Herb Gaffri and ,1. V. Wilson, color g u a r d s ; DAV, Jack Potter, color bearer, and Arnold Hovcland, color guard; Amvets, Shelby Frce- mand and Merle Ruse, color bear, ers; Floyd Pinneke a n d Henry Schnwald, color guards. American Legion Auxiliary color bearers, Mrs. A. E. Smith, Mrs. Emit .Tohansen; VFW Auxiliary color guards, Mrs. Charles Fischer, Mrs. Robert Rich, Mrs. Ray Van Note; DAV Auxiliary, Comdr. Laura Terhufen. Pallbearers at the train were Edwin Johnson and Don Bushgens of the VFW; Comdr. Irvin Moss and Robert Cramer of the Amvets, Frank Lee and Henry S'prau of the American Legion; L. L. Wilson and Tyler Stewart of the DAV. Sgt. William Davis of Toledo, 0., was the honor escort. Attending the services from out of the city were William Carls, Wakareusa, Kans.; Mrs. M. B. Spear, Berryton, Kans.; Mrs. M. E. Rice, St. Clerc, Kans.; Mrs. Belty Dodson, Topeka, Ka'ns.; Mrs. Emory Jacobson, Mrs. Curtis Johnson and daughter, Marlcnc, all of DcKalb, TIL; Mr. and Mrs. Dick Haak, Dell Rapids, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Orton Rogen, Sherman, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Witt, Mrs. Mildred Goplerud, Mrs. Leroy Lcsch, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilt, and Lilia, all of Osagc. The Colonial Funeral Home was in charge. BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIELD ATTEND F U N E R A L CORW1TH--Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steinlicht and Mr. and Mrs. Will i a m Boughm-an attended the funeral of. Mr. Sleinlicht's father, Louis Steinlichl, at Bclmond Sal- nrclay. NORTH IOWA'S MOST COMPLETE APPLIANCE DEPARTMENT _ Do you know that more people choose Blue Cross-Blue Shield for family health protection t h a n all other plans -combined? Thai's because no other plan can give you such worry free security . . . so much health care protection for so little. Operated as a public service '. . .-sponsored by your doctor, your hospital I. . . these voluntary community plans assure ;your family the most, the best care, with the greatest freedom from money worries when sickness strikes, 'There's iWhing like Bine Cross- Bloc Shield for Yonr Family... Write for Free /G-poge niuilralcd Booklet BLUE CROSS · BLUE SHIELD Liberty Building, Des Moines 7, Iowa HOW . . ; First Choice of 42,000,000 Americans fr V? C 1 VI C 1 '-' 0 0 17 O C' D O O C* · WESTINGHOUSE LAUNDROMATS and CLOTHES DRYERS · IRONRITE IRONERS · UNIVERSAL GAS RANGES · WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC RANGES Basement Appliance Dept. with a Pro-Lass Cash Contract YOU WRITE YOUR OWN contract . . . buy PRO-LASS Hog Supplement as you need it . . . then Stalcy mails you a. check at · the rate of $5.00 per ton discount! Ask about a Staley Cash Contract! MASON CITY HATCHERY Polio Hits Manly, Britt Youngsters Two polto-slrlckcii Noi-lh lown oimgsters have been sent from ic Park Hospital in Mason City Iowa City and Des Moincs. Sent Iowa City was William Vnvrick, 3, Brill, the son of. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L, Vavriek. AC Blank Memorial Hospital in DCS .Moines is Koberl S. Hynes, 4, Manly, the son of Mr. and 'Mrs. Leo Hynes. SISTER DIES FBUTILE--Mrs. Norman Hyc re ceived word of the death of her sister, Mrs. Esther Walton, who Aog, 1», W2 3 Mason City Clolie-GmcKt. M»«on Cltj, I* liad submitted to major surgery at Madison, Vfls. Mrs. Ityo .and a sister, Mrs, Stanley Anderson, of. Albert Lea, Minn., left Monday'for Eati Claire, Wis., to attend the funeral Wednesday. / , TRY~A G-G CLASSIFIED ADI A Studebaker truck cuts costs week after week for years! Its designed right for gas saving...its built right for low upkeep i 1201 4th St. S. W. No. 607-52 Phone 2041 Sto1«y Mllllnj Co., Konici CHy U, M«. S TUDEBAKER trucUt are really rolling this year: You see mor» and more of tliom every day in every traffic stream; ' c Studebaker trucks are rolling smoothly-rolling economically--rolling up new records for on-the-job reliability. Hundreds of thousands of Studebaker trucks are curling costs constantly for their delighted owners: Stop in and arrange to get a ·Studebaker truck of your own. There's a wide range of choice--streamlined Vj ton, 3 A ton, 1 ton pick-ups and stakes --T Vi and 2 ton models: BILL HAWLEY, Inc 626 South Federal Phone 215 'We're the Andy BenkoS of Hammond, Indiana, and speaking for Andy and the family I can say that owning stock in the company my husband works for gives us a grand sense of being partners in the business. "Andy works in the refinery at Whiting. He has been with Standard Oil for 29 years--since before we were married--and he began buying shares of company stock, almost right away. We're putting our dividends away for young Larry's education, and they'll be mighty helpful when he's ready to go to college. - 'Andy received his second allotment of free stock a while back, as a result of joining the company's new Savings and Stock Bonus Plan about two years ago. And Andy said it made him feel more than ever that he is one of the owners of the company he works for. ''Then--this pride in our company is strengthened by the protection.offered to Standard Oilers through our employee benefit plans. The plans take a lot of the uncertainty out of the future, because they provide such things as life insurance and retirement income, and protection in case of accidents or sickness. -'And then, because our share of the cost of these plans is not large, it fits nicely into our budget. So we're free to do some extra saving and investing on our own--and that's where our sense of security is doubled.Too, when Andy gets the dividends on our Standard Oil stock, he gets a kick out of the fact that he himself, at his own job, has had a part in helping make our investment earn a profit--so it will yield us regular returns. -'I guess those are reasons enough why he always says Standard Oil is a good company to . own stock in--and a good place to work." 'if \''t · wh fcl '.' ·/ 20 East State I'hone 17 ·.^ * "/r, i, * A N D Y W O R K S a regular day shift as a welder ah our Whiting refinery. The costly equipment at this big plant is paid for in part out of the profits which ore cnrncd through the efforts of our -19,700 employees like Andy Benko. Each employee of Standard Oil and its subsidiary companies is backed by an average of $31,400 in tools nnd equipment thnt help him produce morn --earn more--and havis steadier work. A N D Y L E A V E S W O R K with a group of follow employees. {Three of tho six probably arc company stockholders, for more than 28,000of our 49,700 employees own shores.) Standard Oil is owned by more than 120,000 stockholders. Of l.hcsct. no individual owns so much as 1% of total shares, no institution BO much ns 4%. Among our institutional owners n re many educational, charitable nnd business organizations. A N D Y R E L A X E S with a little baseball practice in front of his home, which he paid for largely with savings from participation in two previous Standard Oil employee stock purchasing plans. That's Bon Larry nt bat, %vith daughter Eileen nnd wife Mary in tho "grandstand." Tho Benko homo is a happier ono bccnuso they havo the feeling of security that comes with Standard Oil employment and its many benefits. Standard Oil Company

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