Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on June 30, 1948 · Page 16
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 30, 1948
Page 16
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6 June 29, 1948 KMM City GUfe-OictU, Mason City, la Rake Elevator Gains Business Volume of Past Year Half Million Higher Rake—At the annual business meeting of the Fanners Co-Operative Elevator at the school audi- torium recently it was disclosed that the volume of business done by that firm the past year was over a half million dollars greater than the previous year. Gross sales for the year were $1,789,845.01 and the net profit was $17,041.06. The following directors were re-elected: J. T. Haugen, Selmer Sorenson. and Herman Larson. The board reorganized and re-elected L. H. Asmus, president; Nordahl Matson; vice president, and J. T. Haugen, secretary and treasurer. Arthur Haraldson is manager of the elevator and Ingvold Jacobson, assistant. PLYMOUTH GUESTS Plymouth — Chaplain Donald Mack, wife ar.d 3 sons, will arrive here this week. Chaplain Mack has returned to America from Germany where "he was an army chaplain for 2 years. He was formerly pastor of Free Methodist church here. . The largest living flightless bird is the ostrich, which weighs between 150 and 300 pounds. Airport News— Miller Appointed Station Manager at Mid-Continent ' Mid-Continent Airlines has announced the. appointment of Harrod T (Pete) Hiller as station manager of the local airline office. Hiller succeeds G. K. Leckie and assumed his position June 1, you want if ? *TpHE lady living in this house doesn't -*- want her meat delivered "on the hoof." Nor do you. You want a nice roast of beef for dinner—not a steer. Actually you can buy just the kind and amount of meat you need because we have meat packing companies to turn livestock into meat and deliver it to retailers. You can buy -what you want when you want it. Next time you shop take a good look at all the different kinds of meat your retailer has for your selection— a. great variety made available through efficient operation of the meat packing companies that serve you. What do you think the meat packers earn for their services of converting meat animals into meat and by-products, and delivering meat to your retailer? Most people guess pretty high; Actually, the meat packers' profit (after paying all expenses) averages only a fraction of a cent a pound. AMERICAN MEAT INSTITUTE Chicago • fAcmbcn throughout the U. S. Not all meat. Slightly more than half an animal is meat. The meat packer "dresses" it, processes a great variety of products, delivers meat, as needed, to your retailer. Mr. ^^^ r . coming from Tulsa. Okla. , . , ,, Mr Hiller was born Nov. 9, 1925, in Kohoka, Mo., where his father was cashier in the Exchange Bank. After graduation from high school, he attended the University of Cin-* * * *' * * * * cinnati, where he studied chemi-' cal engineering and played basketball. Starting with the Mid-Continent as station agent in St. Louis, Mr. Hiller was transferred' to Tulsa, Okla., 2 years later. His wife, Rosalie, is visiting relatives- at present and will be in Mason City July 1. They will live in an apartment at 305 N. 5th street, Clear Lake. * * * The apartment was offered to Mr. Hilier, while he was standing in the park at Clear Lake, watching the activity on the lake. A stranger approached him and introduced himself as Max Clausen. When Mr. Hiller said he was looking for an apartment, Mr. Clausen told him that he could help—and the next day Hiller had his apartment. Another new personality at the Municipal Airport is L. C. (Lu) Vail. He is a communicator in the terminal C. A. A. office. Born at Zearing, Iowa, and a graduate of the Fernald high school and Chillicothe business college, Mr. Vail started his employment as telegraph operator for the Postal Telegraph and Cable company in Burlington and Mason City from 1935 to 1936. He 'was later appointed as branch manager in Sioux City, where he worked until 1940. Mr. Vail started with the Civil Aeronautics Administration in Big Springs, Nebr., and later was transferred to Burlington, Iowa. He was stationed in Laramie, Wyo., for 8 years and was transferred to Mason City on June 1. Mr. and Mrs. Vail, and 2 daughters, Marilyn, 10, and Carolyn, 4, reside at 12 14th S. E. * * * For those who have seen a plane landing on Clear Lake here is the story: On Thursday, June 17, 2 C. A. A. inspectors from Des Moines were at the airport on their regular inspection of planes and general flying activity. The inspectors give tests for sea plane ratings, and several pilots, some from Waterloo, were taking tests. HARROD T. HILLER Everything of value is saved and sold to make over 100 by-products. And the money received for these usually pays the expenses of preparing fresh meat. For livestock, c»c. EzmBESB^^B^S •B^^HMMI^H^B^^^H^^^H For pay roll and other expenses Left for profit i I'/ip i 79'/ 2 [< • For help on your meaf problems — /isfen to Iho Fred Waring Show — NBC staf/ons— Tuesday and Thursday mornings From the average dollar meat packers receive, they pay about 80^ for livestock and livestock products. Out of this, farmers must meet their costs. Nearly half of what the packer has left goes for pay rolls. Profits average only about l'/2 cents on each dollar of sales. REMEMBER There is only one 'GREEN COLONIAL L. C. VAIL Super Quiet OIL BURNER Replace worn out or inefficient oil burners and save fuel I Colonial's top quality, plus care in planning installations assures comfort, economy and convenience. Colonial Furnace Co. 408 So. Federal Phone 961 GREEn COLOniRL FURIKKE SERVICE Dreamllnecl \ new blue blood of all the sports cars! TT HAS the eager look; of going IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE HOLIDAY SAL Savings just in time for your Holiday, real bargains you're sure to appreciate. We have combed our stocks and slashed prices to the bone. Many items are being sold for less than we can replace them for. This is not just another sale but a sale of sales. Shop early for best selections. Bring the entire family — bargains for all in all departments! CHECK THESE VALUES! BARGAIN BASEMENT SPECIALS ^/•fcs somewhere"—even when you see it standing stiJl! It's a new kind of sports car, this low-swung Studcbaker—full of'lure for the youth in your veins, whatever your years may be! It drives with a light-touch ease that's a new-found motoring thrill. It rides with dreamlike new comfort —there's plenty of soft-sprung, road- hugging weight beneath you every mile. The far-advanced newStudebakers come in Champion and Commander coupes and sedans, too — and there's a fabulously fine, special extra-long- wheelbase Land Cruiserl These were made in a Republic Sea-Bee Amphibian. So if you saw a similar plane land at the airport your eyes were all right. * * * The crop dusting season is well under way and the Aero Dusting company, which operates from the Mohawk Airways, and is owned by Wayne Vawter of Clear Lake, is spending all the time that mother nature permits laying an even blanket of dust over the large areas of farm lands. Last Friday they dusted several thousand acres of early peas near Faribault, Minn. * * + On Monday Mid-Continent officers and directors made a routine annual inspection of the facilities at Mason City. Those present were J. W. Miller, president; John Cunningham, vice president in charge of operations; Hugh Coburn, vice president in charge of traffic; Jack Seay, superintendent of stations, and others. They %vere very complimentary about the airport, with special praise made of the new taxiway extension. The Air Force Reserve reminds the members that the regular pick up flights from Mason City to Sioux City is on Sunday. * * * Roland Bremer of Nebraska City, Nebr., former employe of Air Activities, visited friends in Mason City, Thursday. He is the aircraft and engine mechanic as well as flight instructor at the Council Bluffs Municipal airport. He was instructing a student pilot from Council Bluffs who was making cross country flight. * * * Ted Saucke and the Rev. Hayes of Clear Lake left Tuesday t'oi Chicago and returned the ncx day They flew in Mr. Sauckc's Cessna. * * * On Tuesday, Mr. and Mrs. John Perkins, Clear Lake, accompanied by 2 business associates, flew in an Air Activities Stinson to Indiana on a business trip. Alfonsc Douglas, Mason City, has received his private license. * * * Lloyd Dalbey of Des Moines stopped at the Mason City airport cnroute to Canada. His wife picked him up here in their car, in which they planned to continue the trip. * * * Ray Kaler and Harold Miller of Titonka went to Chicago Saturday to' visit Mr. Kaler's son, who is at Great Lakes training station. They flew from Air Activities in their own plane. * * * Reinhart Aukes and Herbert Klasse of Buffalo Center also left Monday for a week's vacation in Omaha and various points in South Dakota. C i-f -1: Donald Duncan and family flew from Clarinda Sunday to visit his brother-in-law, Douglas Shcrwin, Clear Lake. * # * John Hayward of Davenport visited his family at Clear Lake, flying up in his plane. Mrs. Hayward is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Woodward. BALDUF-HAWLEY, INC. 626 So. Federal Phone 677 StuJebaker . . . First by far witb a postwar car Hayfield School Bond Issue Sold Hayfield — Wheelock & Cummins, Inc., of Des Moines, was the successful bidder at the sale of $12,000 of bonds to be issued by the Haylield consolidated school district. The funds will be used to build a home for the school superintendent. The bid was the rate of MEN'S VENTILATED OXFORDS $O 88 Season's newest patterns in Brown. Beautiful leathers. $10.00 values. and $6.88 MEN'S SUMMER PANTS $2^5 Beautifully tailored dress wash pants, in nice selection of colors and sizes. Hurry on these. $5.95 Values TIES Men's summer wash ties. Odds and ends. Colorful and cool looking for the warm days. Reg. to $1.95 DUNGAREES MEN ! &THES SPECIALS BIG YANK PANTS . . . BIG YANK SHIRTS . . , i2.95 12.95 CUSHION SOLE SOCKS WORK GLOVES LAMES 9 SHOE BARGAINS One Rack White Arch Ties $1 -95 One Rack Odd-Lot Play Shoes $1-00 One Rack Dress Shoes. All colors $1.00 BOYS 1 TENNIS SHOES One broken lot. $< .69 Reg. $2.45 CHILD'S— Barefoot Sandals All colors. $4.98 Reg. $2.49 1 ODD LOT TABLE CHILD'S SHOES Values $4.00 to $6.95 1 LADIES' SPECIAL TABLE! Loaded with buys, in children's, girls' and ladies' summer items—Play Suits, Blouses, Slips, and many items too numerous to mention. Be sure and see. MAIN FLOOR SPECIALS! MEN'S VENTILATED OXFORDS In two-tone and aSI <T mjr Q O brown. Our regular «** / $10.95 * MEN'S Brown and White DRESS OXFORDS All reduced from regular stock. Values $12.95 ........... ^^ / * WOMEN'S WHITE and COMBINATIONS $588 Dress styles. Our regular $8.95 shoes PLAY SHOES Ladies' White Only S 3 88 In many patterns. sizes. Reg. $6.95. All IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE WHERE YOU BUY YOUR FAVORITE BRANDS FOR LESS

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