Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1949 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 6, 1949
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Page 8
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Mason City Calendar WEDNESDAY— Congregational church business meeting, starting with G:30 dinner. JAN. 7—Intermediate session U. S. dis- *trlct court, federal building. 9 a. m. JAN. 11—Chamber of Commerce national affairs conference at noon in Hotel Hanford. JAN. 12—Community Concert series, Todd Duncan, baritone. JULY 17—Hearing on sewer rental ordinance at City hall at 7:30 p. m. JAN. 1!)—Annual meeting of Young Men's Christian association at Y. M. C. A. with 6:30 p. in. dinner. JAN. Sfl-27—Little Theater play "The Glass Menagerie" at high school auditorium. JAN. ;il—Annual meeting of North Iowa branch of tlie Lutheran Welfare Society, 6:30 p. m., at Y. M, C. A. FKII. 1 —Charles Eagle Plume to address Executive club at Hotel Hanford at 1:30 p. m. FEW. 13-14—Black Hills Passion play, sponsored by Kiwanis club, Roosevelt fieldhouse. FEB. II—Community Concert series, John Sebastian, harmonica player. FEB. 22—1,000 club concert at high school. MARCH 8 —Community Concert series, Bary Ensemble. MARCH 17—Andre Mouton, representative at Port of New Orleans, at joint Chamber of Commeice-s e r v 1 c e club dinner. 6 p. m., Hotel Hanford. 1948 Set Record for New Car Sales Mason City Clobe-Giiette. Mason City, la. Jan. 5, 1949 17 HERE IN MASON CITY Fuller Brushes. Ph. 1358-W. Donald Lauer has returned to Loras college, Dubuque, after spending the holiday vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Lauer, 1539 Jefferson N. W. Wash-Iron at the Laundrite. Kiwanis club will hold installation of officers at its regular luncheon meeting Thursday noon at Hotel Hanford. Jim Coonley, lieutenant governor, Hampton, will be present. Watkiiis Products. Ph. 5197 J. Pvt. Angelo J. Laros returned to Fort Lewis, Wash., Tuesday after spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Laros, and his sister Angeline, 1632 North Federal. Pvt. Laros is a member of the 2nd division infantry band in which he plays the oboe. Time tested paints at Paynes. Benevolence lodge 145, A. F. & A. M., will hold installation of officers Thursday evening, beginning with a 6:30 dinner. Paper Headquarters. Shepherds. Robert Bailey, Mason City, is a member of the Iowa State Teachers college symphony band which will give its first concert of the school year Sunday at 8 p. m. in the college auditorium. Mr. Bailey plays the baritone. Southern Fried Chicken Dinner. -—Union Memorial Church, Jan. 6, 5:30 p. m.. $1.25. Mrs. J. E. Grier, 50, 2011 19th S. W.. fell on the ice at the back step at her home Tuesday evening and sustained a broken left ankle. She was treated at Park hospital and hospitalized. "One Dollar Hat Sale," Thurs., Fri., includes over i of our entire stock of hats, values to $12.98. Loftus Hat Shoppe, 8 1st St., N. W. The "Union Memorial Methodist church board of trustees jointly with the Trustee Helpers are serving a southern fried chicken dinner at the church Thursday evening starting at 5:30 for the purpose of raising funds for 1,291 Autos, 425 Trucks Are Licensed Demand for New Cars Continues Strong The demand for new cars continued into 1949 despite delivery in 1948 of the most new autos and trucks ever received in a year by Cerro Gordo county dealers, a survey showed Wednesday. The total for the year was 1,716 units, including 425 trucks and 1,291 passenger cars, according to the licensing records in the office of the county treasurer, Miss Ethel Ridgeway. The total includes only new cars and trucks sold by dealers in the county and licensed here. Previous high year was 1940 when 1,476 cars were delivered. Winnebago Council Boy Scout Program Added 1,009 New Boys in '48; Total Now Is 2,508 The total for 1947 was 1,346. The total for December, 1948, was 149 which was 1 short of the mark for December, 1940. Here are comparative figures by months for the last 5 years on sales of trucks and cars by Cerro Gordo dealers: Month 1911) Jan. !>;t fen 82 March .. April May . .Tune July . AUK. Sept. Oct. Nov. Dec. 112 170 3 HO 329 107 153 11)1 350 1941 lOli 10!l 351 197 191 JJ'ifl xx ns 1:10 in m 131! inn 117 1947 317 XX J'ifi 110 i:w Kit i:w 112 llii 1948 311 140 34'J 357 147 156 ir.7 119 119 I HI IJK 149 Total 3.17B 1,135 1,033 3.340 3,736 Chevrolet continued to lead the field for deliveries of both' cars and trucks, although Ford was close behind for the month of December. There were 22 new passenger cars of each make delivered together with 10 Chevrolet trucks and 8 Ford trucks. Chevrolet was far ahead in deliveries for the year %vith 301 passenger cars and 162 trucks. Ford's totals were 180 cars and 79 trucks. Plymouth was 3rd with 111 cars and International trucks was 3rd with 73. Here are the tabulations by makes for December and the total for 1948: CARS TRUCKS Make Dec. 1948 Dec. 194S Chevrolet . . 22 301 10 162 Ford 22 Plymouth .. 7 Buick 10 Kaiser 6 Mercury ... Dodge Oldsmobile. . Hudson. . . . Pontiac Studebaker. 4 7 6 6 2 5 Frazer 6 church activities. The dinner open' to the public. is 2 Sportsmen's Groups Round Up Lonely Fox Bradford —The Bradford chapter of the conservation league held a fox hunt Sunday afternoon and bagged one fox. The Geneva chapter also held a hunt and was after the same fox. The Bradford, being good sports, gave the fox to the neighbor chapter. SELLS STATION Goldfield—Sam Folkedahl, who has operated Sam's D-X station here for several years, has sold out to Kenneth Axon and Don Wald and the new owners took possession the first of the year. The new owners have been employed at the station for some time. Mr. Falkedahl will become associated with the Ripley Motor company at Clarion. MACKET'S Furniture Shop DISTILLED WATER 417 2nd Street N. W. Phone 782 Nash . .. Crosley . Packard Chrysler Cadillac Lincoln . DeSoto Willys Renault International G. M. C. Diamond T. Reo Mack White Federal. . .. 1 1 5 3 3 2 180 111 85 63 60 62 58 54 50 47 46 36 33 37 23 20 18 17 1 8 79 WHAT IS AN ADJUSTMENT? it should be emphasized that an adjustment, the modus operand! of chiropractic, is not a routine method of treatment applied alike in the case of every patient. It is a specific manual method applying mechanical and engineering-principles to correct the specific mechanical derangements found in each patient. After a careful chiropractic analysis, the chiropractor arrives at his conclusion of how to solve the mechanical problem in the case. Frequently two patients with similar ailments may present different mechanical problems and there- for receive different methods of adjustment. Dr. W. C. Grainger CHIROPRACTOR • North Washington Aye. Mason City, Iowa Lester J. Isch Services Held Rites Conducted at Holy Family Church Services for Lester J. Isch, 40, who died New Year's day, were held at the Holy Family Catholiu church Tuesday. Requiem mass was sung by Msgr. R. P. Murphy with Father Ivan Boyd in charge of the committal service at the grave. Mrs. Stratton Shannon and Mrs. Louis A. Page were in charge of flowers. Military rites were conducted at Elmwood cemetery with Cmdr. Leo Allstot of the American Legion and Cmdr. A. E. Borschel of the Amvets in charge. Wayne C'. Wilson was chaplain and Richard Jensen, bugler. The color guard consisted of Oscar Jewell of the American Legion and Bernard Reynolds of the Amvets; the color bearers were Paul Niday and Paul Riley. The Amvets color bearers were Robert Underwood and Thomas Van Lengen. The firing squad consisted of Sgt. Robert Oliver, Robert Leath, Bernard Davis and Gabriel Marroney of the national guard. Pallbearers were Edward Jones, Stratton Shannon, Paul Hughes, Mile Chenault, 'John Hofler, Jr., and Alfred Mennell. Ushers were Edward Corless and Louis A. Page. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. The Meyer funeral home in charge. ''Open the door for a thousanci-f'- more" was the slogan of the Winnebago council, Boy Scouts of America during 1948 and final figures reveal the goal was achieved. The door was swung open for 1,009 new boys in the year to bring the net total council membership to 2,508 boys, an all- time high for the council. Starting in January, 1948 when Dr. A. L. Miller of Charles City was installed as president the council has developed in a series of activities to help the hundreds of volunteer leaders and sponsoring institutions bring the program of cubbing, scouting arid senior scouting to all boys. Made Radio Report The traditional Boy Scout week in February included a radio report to the council of the community service program. This was done in co-operation with station KGLO in Mason City by scouts representing all sections of the 9 county council. The climax of events was reached when Eagle Scout Wayne Moldenhauer of Charles City represented all Iowa scouts in presenting the report to Governor Blue in special services at the statehouse. The University of Scouting for leaders was launched in March and April under the direction of H. E. VanEssen of Mason City. For the first time this was done in 3 sectional training centers, a t Charles City, Garner and Mason City. It was attended by men and women from all of the area and rated by scout leaders as one of the best ever. Camping got underway in May under the leadership of Jay M. Tubbesing, council camping chairman, and Keith Krause, health and safety chairman. New equipment was installed at Camp Roosevelt and the program was again supervised by Allen Duitman, field executive. Had Biggest Turnout The program saw 2 of the largest dad-and-lad weekend camps ever held, included 6 weeks of the regular Boy Scout camp, wilderness canoe trips, the sea scout regatta and the PhiLmont scout ranch trip. A kickoff meeting, in the form of a "Cattlemen's Brawl," opened the fall round-up at Camp Roosevelt. With Herb Ohrt as round-up chairman, this program promoted a series of activities up to Dec. 8 when the leaders appreciation dinner was held. A crowd of more than 400 attended to witness the burning of the mortgages. Throughout the year, Dr. R. H. Koenig of Charles City and his organization and extension committee promoted a growth program and made visits to every district in connection with it. They were aided by a commissioner staff under the direction of Ray Rorick of Mason City and the advancement committee headed by the Rev. H. P. Rumford of Mason City. A new advancement procedure was instituted this year to aid the program in many ways. Executive Added With finance officers H. D. Makeever, M. C. Lawson and A. J. Marshall of Mason City and Ray Koester of Sheffield in charge, the biggest finance program in history was undertaken. The program, not yet completed, had the help of hundreds of men in the 9 counties. It assured the addition of one more field scout executive, Horton Bolin. Others are Scout Executive J. W. Norfolk, and field executives Duitman and Roy McKinney. In Mason City and Charles City scouting is a part of the Community Chest but it is a separate program in other parts of the council. The council is now housed in William 0. Staley Services Held at Mason City Chapel Funeral services for William 528 Enlisted at Mason City Station in '48 318 Pick Army Ground Forces; 210 Take AAF A total of 528 men enlisted in the U. S. army and U. S. air force through the Mason City recruiting Oscar Staley, 76, Burchinal, who i main station during the year 1948 died Sunday, following a long illness, were held Tuesday afternoon at the Patterson-James chapel, with the Rev. E. O. Davis, pastor of the Church of the Nazarene, officiating. Mrs. Harold Wolfe sang "Old Rugged Cross," "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere," and "Beyond the Sunset." Mrs. Earl Ehlers accompanied. Pallbearers were Harold Bartlett, Al K. Carstens, D. W. Carstens,, Harold Alleman, Fred Benn and Victor Peterson. Interment was at the Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson-James funeral home in charge. Ed Foster Elected Junior Chamber of Commerce Head 18 73 18 10 6 Globe-Gazelle 1'hoto LILY SURPRISES OWNER— African lilies have a way of shooting up into bloom suddenly for a short life during the winter when the bulb is taken inside. It happened at the George Kimble home at 208 Madison S. W. this week and here the surprised Mr. Kimble, who has had one for the last 4 years without any blossoms, is shown measuring off the distance it grew in 3 days' time. The flower is of a maroon-lavcmlcr color and its "fragrance" is anything but sweet. Out in the garden during the summer the plant grows into an umbrella or palm- like plant without flowers. Mr. Kimble, who is something of a flower hobbyist, is employed at Decker's. Grace Newman Dies at Home Services to Be at Webster City Chapel Grace (Dad) Newman, 78, retired druggist, died at a local nursing home Tuesday at 6:30 p. m., following a long illness. He had been at the home since September. Mr. Newman was born Jan. 8, 1870,' the son of William and Kathryn Newman, on a farm near Buckeye, Iowa. As a young lad he moved with his parents to Webster City, where he attended school and was later employed as a druggist. He was married to Miss Alta Light at Webster City in 1898. In 1916 they moved to Mason City, where he was employed as a druggist until his health failed. He was local officers stated. A total of 31 £ men went into the army grounc forces, while 210 men picked the air force. Overseas assignments were picked by 234 men and 294 chose stateside assignments. A breakdown by counties showed the following enlistments came from: Cerro Gordo, 198; Winneshiek, 58; Floyd, 55; Hancock, 42; Franklin, 34; Chickasaw, 32; Winnebago, 28; Worth, 22; Allamakee, 21; Howard, 20; Mitchell, 18. The average age of all volunteers was 22 and 82 per cent were high school graduates. A total of 140 men were given pre-induction examinations and 32 men were drafted under the new selective service act. one of the finest scout offices in Region 8 which covers Wyoming, Colorado, Kansas Nebraska, Iowa and Missouri. The office, which is located in the Globe-Gazette building, was completed more than a year ago but some of the equipment was not received until this year. Dr. Miller continues as council president for 1949. However, Scout Executive Norfolk leaves Jan. 15 to become .executive of the Jayhawk council at Topeka. His successor in the Winnebago council will be named soon. a charter member of the Elks lodge of Webster City. Surviving are 2 grandchildren. Nancy Newman, Webster City, and Dick Newman, Staples, Minn. He was preceded in death v by his wife in 1944, by a son, Harold, in 1930, and by his parents and one sister. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday at the Foster funeral home at Webster City, with the Rev. W. C. Abbe, of the Universalist church of "Webster City, officiating. Interment will be at Graceland cemetery, Webster City. Art Fischbeck to Iowa City Business Arthur M. Fischbeck and family, 16 Indiana S. E., moved to Iowa City Wednesday where he will become associated with the Aldous flower shop and greenhouse, operated by his father-in- law, Frank Lee. Fischbeck was graduated from the Mason City high school anc junior college and from the University of Iowa in 1941. After 52 months in the quartermaster corps, he became associated with his father, R. W. Fischbeck, here as a New England Mutual Life insurance company representative. Fischbeck was a member of the board of directors of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and served as chairman of the fly and mosquito campaign last summer. There are 2 children in the family, Sue Ann, 5, and Billy, 5 months. A new U. S. postage stamp honors the Brahma, a popular breed of chicken about a century ago and the ancestor of many common types today. Ed Foster, manager of the North Iowa farm store, 706 S. Federal, was elected president of the Mason City Junior Chamber of Commerce at a meeting of (he board of directors Tuesday afternoon. He succeeds Doug Sherwin, resigned to enter employment out of the city. Foster's term will run through June. The new president has been a member of the board and was chairman of the jaycees' Halloween parties last October. He came to Mason City in 1946, after a service career, to enter into a partnership with Clayton Hart and Charles Grove in the farm store. Foster was graduated frorr Roosevelt high school in DCS Vloines in 1935 and received Dachelor of science degree from owa State college in 1941. He vorked one year for the Rath Backing company in Waterloo be fore entering the army. He servec as an executive officer in the 45tl division field artillery and partici jated in major engagements a Salerno, Anzio and in southern France. He %vas discharged in Jan uary 1946 after 3J years service. He was married in 1942 to th former Doris Schechterle of low Falls. They have one son. age months, and reside at llOi 9th IN E. Foster is public relations office for Mason City Amvets post an •x- ED FOSTER executive officer of battery B, 333rd field artillery battalion. Three new directors were elected Tuesday. Two will fill unexpired terms caused by the resignation of Art Fischbeck and Hoyt Carrier and the other will take the post vacated by Foster. They are Tom Irvine, Rick Meredith and Bill Oertel. PATTERSON'S AMBULANCE JAMES Phone 1140 Eagle Grove Musician Essay Contest Winner Eagle Grove—Nadine Nickell has been awarded a silver and blue lyre lapel pin as one of 3 first prize winners in a national music essay contest. Miss Nickell, who is a sophomore in the local high school, wrote an essay on "Do I Prefer to Sight Read or Memorize," which she entered in a contest sponsored by the Etude magazine. Miss Nickell, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Nickell, adeptly plays the xylophone, piano and organ. STOMACH AILMENTS, WEAK KIDNEYS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, ARTHRITIS, NEURITIS and such complaints us Headaches, Nervousness, Acids, Toxins, Bloating, Lack of Vitality, Energy, Poor Appetite, Underweight, Dizzy Spells. Colon Illustrations THE COLON is one of the most The business office of the Mason City Globe-Ga- zette will be closed from 2:15 to 3:30 p. m., Thurs- day afternoon in order to permit Globe-Gazette employes to attend the funeral of Archie Woods. Trusses Sgt. Anderson Rites Saturday Services to Be at 2PM. at Chapel Services for Sgt. Robert H. Anderson, who was killed in action in England, June 24, 1944, will be held at 2 p. m. Saturday at the Patterson-James chapel, with the Rev. Alvin N. Rogness, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, officiating. Full military rites will be conducted by the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Amvets at the Field o[ Honor in Memorial Park cemetery. The Patterson-James funeral home in charge. Sufferers from Hernia (Rupture) may now enjoy our NO CHARGE SERVICE offered to all truss wearers by our experienced fitters. Let them help you in your selection and application from the finest line of surgical appliances manufactured. COMFORT — SECURITY — SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Always consult your doctor—if he decides you should wear a truss let our experienced fitters serve you. "PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS" THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP W. B. Casey, Prop. 9 EAST STATE STREET W. B. McGrane, IVIgr. Drugless Health! NO MATTER how long you have been suffering: from stomach, kidney and rheumatic distress, and what drugs you have tried before, you can, now, hope for relief if you take GEO-MINERAL. With your eyes SEE the results seven days after you start taking it. DRUGGISTS, Chemists cannot make GEO-MINERAL. It comes from the earth—Nature's laboratory. Contains NO dope, NO alcohol, NO oil. ONLY Nature's minerals—the oldest, most reliable remedy for rheumatism, arthritis, kidney and stomach ailments. Wonder Minerals FOR THOUSANDS of years sufferers, on advice of doctors, go to mineral springs to get cure, or relief. The late President Roosevelt used to go to Warm Springs in Georgia. He was helped or would not have gone there regularly twice a year. WE HAVE all heard of the miraculous springs of Lourdes, France, and famous Thronion in ancient Greece, where, according to legend Hercules, the god of eternal strength and youth, drank its waters and bathed to be forever young. IF YOU ARE a sufferer, and can not go to the mineral springs, try GEO-MINERAL which contains a blend of the same minerals that can be found at the world's best springs. The minerals in it may work miracles. Amazing Results WATCH your elimination from your bowels two or three days after you start using GEO-MINERAL. The waste, black as coal, will break away and you will SEE it: Also examine your urine. You may see impurities—poisonous waste— coming out of your kidneys, and feel the relief. Be sure to watch for all this to realize the priceless value of GEO-MINERAL. GEO-MINERAL is not a physic, and docs not interfere with the foods in the intestines. It gets down to the root, cleaning and purifying, throwing away poisons — gas, toxins and bloating. Not like physics, oils and cathartics do, but in a Natural, harmless, safe way. 100% Guaranteed! WE URGE you to try GEO- MINERAL. Go to your drug store NOW and get one bottle. Use It seven days. If you are not 10(1 per cent satisfied, we will refund your money in full. TRY IT! It may be the remedy you NEED! . . . and making the best investment for your health. It may do wonders for you—make you feel, rat, sleep, work and enjoy life better. important organs of our body. The following illustrations show the colon in various forms, as one's condition In health may be. You may ask: How is my colon? " K\ THE IDEAL COLON. A person in perfect health possesses a colon like this — firm and regular, with well functioning muscle. n-r'• rmrv;v ,<";%%fm?7-?\ CONSTIPATION is the cause of this atonic abnormal condition of this colon. IMPORTANT: Keep colon free from poisonous waste matter. SPASTIC CONSTIPATION—Pinching down of the descending colon. This condition often caused hy over use of harsh cathartic*, physics. GEO-MINERAL Retail Price 1 Bottle $1.10 6 Bottles $6.00 SHOE REPAIR SPECIALS While Material Lasts LADIES: Leather or Rubber Heel Caps Regular 40c, Attached .......... Now BOYS: Whole or Half Rubber Heels, Black. Regular 75c Value. CflO Attached Now 3UC Boys' Neolifcs Soles. . . Pr. Attached $1.00 Expert Work Done While You Wait. FOX SHOE REPAIR 202 South Federal TYLER • RYAN JANUARY Furniture Sale NOW ON Innerspring Mattress Special Pre-Built Inner Rolls, 209 Coil Innerspring Unit, Sag-proof Border Wire, Flex-A-Lator Pads to hold the white fluffy felt in place, embroidered border, stitched handles, extra heavy weight woven stripe ticking. Regular Price $37.50— Sale Price Only You Save $13.00 You Save $13.00 OSCO DRUG, Mason City, Iowa Mail Orders to Above Address — Add lOc Postage Full Size or Twin Size Save On Bedroom, Living Room, Dining Room Suites, Studio Couches, Chairs, Tables Carpeting, Rugs, Appliances Buy On Our Convenient Payment Plan Free Delivery — Free Storage You Can Save — Buy Now TYLER • RYAN FURNITURE CO. 29 2nd St. S. E.

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