The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1954 · Page 10
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February 20, 1954

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 20, 1954
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Page 10
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1O F«b. 20, . 195 Mrnton Clly Glob* G.jetle, Mason Cilj, I» Finish Grade Instrumental Music Contest Brass, Percussion Players Are Rated .1 The grade school instrument music contest continued throug Saturday at Lincoln School Audi tonum. The ratings were given bj Charles Luckenbili, Grmnell, wh was judge for the event. The Division I ratings were given as follows: Cornet, second grade -- Stephen Gelner, Ann Pearce, Billy Snyder third grade--Thomas Benson, Pan Hermanson, Gene Koci, Michae Lilley, David McMannes and Steve Servisson, I ' p l u s ; Michael Carson Nancy Corrough, Karen Fisher D e h,n i s Hasapopoulas, Charles Himlley, Gary Johnson, Kenneth Kalahar, Wally Noble, Michael 01 sen, Terry Pross, Ricky Scney Jimmy Theilcn, Michael Trocger Cornet, fourth grade--Kent Hcd rick, Herbert Krieger, Michae Van Skike and Gary Wilson, plus; Robert Eilenfcklt, Ronald Gerard, Tommy Harrer, Denni. Hickok, Richard Johnson, Michae Logan, Eugene Lvith, Douglas Mor gan, Jack Sargent, Lawrence Sny der, Alan Tice, Maurice Williams Horns Listed Cornet, fifth grade -- Maryjan~ Broadbent, Gary Burhitc, Warren Frehmd, Jimmy Gregson, Marilyn Halvorson, Dennis Stinehart anc Kip Trudo, I plus; Ronald Evans Terry Friend, James Hall, Jame Harbeson, John Kurd, Kennetl Larson, David Livingston, Bobbj Miller, Gene Pettey, Richard Pit man, A l l e n Pogeler, Roberta Stewart, Jack Troeger, Gary Vaj gert, Terrill Weydert. Cornet, sixth gracie--Larry Bay less, Ronnie Davisson, Kenneth McCord, Douglas McMannes anc Jay Peterson, I plus; Jane Andrews, Jack Clark, Ronald Felker, Nicky Miller, John PJunkefl, Gene Sharp, Monte Smith, Robert Thei len. Horn, third gracie -- David Me Mannes, I plus; fourth grade--Kent Hedrick, I plus; fifth grade-' Stephanie Dibble and Larry Kirlin, I plus; Howard Lock; sixth grade- Penelope Cabell a n d N o r m a Newell, I plus; Roberta Weitzcl. Trombone, second grade--Patricia Schulz, I plus; third gracie James Dallas, James Huzl and Tom Thorpe, I plus; Terry Keeper; fourth grade--David Dalton, Richard Lockwood and Tommy Sawyer I plus; Allan Axeen, Gary Pogeier, Howard Shepard; fifth grade -Richard Adams, Jerry Best and Tommy Wornson, I plus; James Abel, Paul Buchanan, J o h n Schwen, David Zahn; sixth grade --Richard Benson, I plus; Roger Knapp, Gary Olsen, Willi Resler, Terry Severson, Billy Swain. Baritone Results Baritone, third grade--Priscilla Mulhern; fourth grade -- Linda Clarke, I plus; sixth grade -Charles Keithahn and J. B. ASK RAY SENEY 19 EAST STATE T STAGE HOME SERVICE SKIT-These Junior Red Cross lllc « lUB1 - a -um, e r tne uirecuon ot John Fonkert will stage a skit of the Red Cross home service work for the fund campaign workers at the kickoff meeting Tuesday at 6:30 p. m. at the VFW Club C F Beck chairman of the campaign, will preside. Members of the cast are (left to right) Lilly Angel] - -^ Jim Mott, Barbara Lytle anc Frieda Sternhill. The Rev. Raymond McCallister of Webster Groves, Mo., will be D . T . ., the speaker. Cerro Gordo County Pipe -- Lei the chapter Red Cross workers also Pringle, I plus; Virginia Burrell Charles Stephan. Tuba, fifth grade -- John Lund berg and James Puhl, I plus, David Martin; sixth grade--Davic Axccn, Jack Clark, Jay Petersoi and Robert Theilen, 1 plus. Drum, third grade--Gae Griffin Margaret Snyder, Ann Thogcrson, fourth grade--Henry Shoop, James Tait and Judy Wiltgcn, I plus; fifth grade--Eddie Schroedor, I plus; James Cannella, Ronald Johnson Uichael Phillips; sixth grade -)avid Hilton, I plus; Ted Bair, Jon Mistier, Linda Manloye, Thomas arson, Robert Peterson, Bobby Thompson, Curtis Waters, Patty WiJson. Says It Pays to Advertise LAFAYETTE, Ind. Wl-- Purdue University males far outnumber oeds and there arc times when ;etting a date is difficult. One male student solved the roblem by advertising in the ampus paper: "Any good-looking female wish- ng a date call 92-3177." He received 10 telephone calls and wound up with a very pretty coed. Fence Attractive to Night Vandals FORT WAYNE, Ind. W--Edward arrett took a 10-foot section out C his fence, repaired and painted . He leaned it against his garage dry overnight. The next morning it had been .olcn. Police Drag Body From Watery Grave A housewife Friday called Mason ity police iand reported a live rat | in her toilet stool. While police were answering the call she drowned {he animal by constant flushing. On arrival the officers dragged the rodent from its watery grave. P O U L T R Y / M E N M E E T CALMAR--The Winncshiek County poultry night school wil^be held at the Bucheit Produce Monday evening. t=QR SAV/AJG- ? What is it you wish for? Is it security in the future? Cash when you need something? Education? WHAT? No · matter what your future desires are, you can fulfill them by saving regularly at the First National Bank. Plan · to Save More in '54. FIRST NATIONAL BANK HMONCfTY.IOWA * FOUNDED t«,/'Bb9 /iMMllcJtsFEOCRAL. DEPOSIT IHSURAMCE^ CORPORATION Line O'Pipe Stick to the Smoke Blow Where It Will heard Mr. McCallister at the 195] annual meeting. Persons interested in the work of the Red Cross have been invitee to attend the dinner meeting. Res By T. Pipe FLAT T I R E S There should be a law against them, These flat tires that pester so -Lll^ot~ -HUL IIIU^ tlJclL IJCOlUl OU -».**j · · ^-w*fc .-in.1 vjt ni^ ^vv-Ll Vj And do oft impede our progress °^ ce ' 1321, Monday morning. Whene'er onward we would go. Though the journey may be urgent And the destination far, We may find our progress hindered By a flat tire on the car. coming e l e c t i o n m a y well b e classed as an hazardous occupation fraught with many perils and uncertainties. And it may add quite a few more Democrats to the list of Congressmen elect. A A glad hand to Mr. Eye for his That impede our progress so; ?T '" uV",!"*, iust! V . f a m o u s They obstruct the open roadway * e a t u r e ab ° ut s f ho °' Lst °P s '9 ns be ' Hindering its onward flow. mfl exDosed when ther * »»"· "" Every move that might be helpful, They're against it, standing pat; Sometimes men are like the tires Nothing ever seems to change them; They're content to be a flat. Which one of the most disheartening minor events that can happen to a motorist is to have a common, ordinary, garden variety tire lose its inflation while the car is n motion on a public highway. ing exposed when there were no :hildren to protect. Tuesday afternoon we stopped at a store on 12th N.E. The red lights were flashing, very one was stopping for them, and it was 12 minutes before anyone from the school showed up to protected. And if a -- e -flock of darkness these fires covered. or more or less, usually more, precipitation is engaged in occurring at the time of the tire_defla- ion, the situation intensifies to a considerable extent and may even ead to a certain amount of pro- 'anily and exasperation. At that, tire trouble is not a modern invention that grew up with he advent of rubber tired self propelled vehicles. Back in the days j£ the hoss and buggy and f a r m vagons, come a long, dry, hot spell and the wagon tires developed a propensity to become loose and to acquire an overwhelming desire to become disattached from the wheel. And when such an occurrence occurred, it was just too bad. There was no tire jack in the trunk and no trunk in the wagon. Which during dry spells farmers often backed their wagons into the family pond so the wheels could soak up and swell up -and when on :he road they usually carried along a bucket or pail and would stop at wayside wells and pour water on the wheels to keep them soaked up a bit. -- · -It's getting later than we think. We saw a couple of boys with a ite last Sunday and there was a display add in Monday's paper Maturing the sale of lawnmowers. ·fowever, we think if would be v/ell for stores to refrain a bit from putting their stock of snow shovels in moth balls for a while. There may be a heap of non-lawn imowing and non-kite flying weather yet before old man winter re tires permanently. Mr. Eye's s u g g e st i o n, as expressed in his "One Man's Opinion" in Monday's issue of this most jcxcellcnt newspaper, regarding how lo obtain promotion to a bigger and better job sounded pretty good. But we feel such tactics do not al ways succeed in obtaining the results desired. There is an old say ing on the railroads, and we hold there is m u c h - t r u t h in it, that "It ain't what you know, it's who you know that counts." COUNT NOT TIME SPENT A TOTAL LOSS, IN GETTING SOLID WITH THE BOSS. More good news for the Democrats. Farmers are to get eight cents per pound less on dairy prod ucts, or at least on butter and milk at present and the rest of the dairy products later on. If this move makes the farmers as mad'as we think it will, running for Con r gross on the Republican ticket this . ervations may be made by calling 3752 this week-end or the Red Cross Before t h e railroads discontinued steam locomotives in favor of diesels, about every fire that was .started within a W mile of their tracks was blamed against them. But now a new source for will have to be dis- Anyway the railroads should have a lot less fire loss claims to pay- There seems to be quite a discussion and more or less controversy raging as to whether there is or there is not a depression prevailing in our midst at present. Some of our eminent statesmen declare everything is normal and unemployment will fade from the picture in a few months. Others declare we are enjoying a depression that will become more depressed with the passing of time. To which we would say one way to find out is there a depression is to ask'a man who has been out oi work for a few months. He knows DO YOU TAKE PICTURES? Photography has so many uses that it becomes more popular with every passing year. The booklet AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY ex plores the whole subject from the amateur's point of view. Written especially for us by one of America's foremost authorities, Alexander J. Wedderburn, it will give you complete information on cameras, film and accessories--how to take pictures and how to develop them. Color photography is fully covered. If you are a camera fan you should have AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY --only 30c postpaid. --Use This Coupon-The Mason .City Globe-Gazette Information Bureau, 1200 Eye St., N.W., Washington 5, D.C. I enclose 30 cents in coin (carefully wrapped in paper) for a copy of the booklet AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY. Name Street City State (Mail to Washington, D. C.) AUTHORIZED Sales Service PHONE 162 Home Appliance Co. 20 Second St. N. E. 16 Soloists, 7 Vocal Groups in Division 7 Sixteen soloists and seven smal groups who received a Division I rating on ; their performance in the Junior High vocal contest Frida} are eligible lo participate in the high school home contest Thurs day. The judge, Crist Mikkelsen of Charles City, gave the following persons top ratings:/i^ ! Solos-- Melva Brendel, Susan De Sart, Norma Klarr, Mary Peterson Mariannna Stadelman, LaVonne Al baugh, B o n n i e B r o w n , Karen Garms, Mary Long, Mary Stewart Norma KJalh, Arlen Nissen, Jim Young, Bill Dalgetty, Paul Sent man and Clark Trudeau, Ensemble; Girls trio--Judy Wolfe Norma Klarr and Melva Brendel; girls sextet--Susan DeSart, Sondra Fuller, Judy Albrecht, Mary Long LaVonne Albaugh and Zoe Sher man; mixed quartet--Susan DeSart 5$oe Sherman, Arlen Nissen and Paul Sehtman; two boys quartets- Jim Young, Jeff Andresen, Bil Dalgetty and Clark Trudeau; Jim Hahn, Arlene Nissen, Paul Sent man and Gary Hickok. Double mixed quartet -- Sondra Fuller, Marianna Stadelman, Mary Long, Zoe Sherman, Arlen Nissen Norman Klath, Don Malson anc Paul Sentman; boys double quart e t -- J i m Halsor, Lance Masters, Arlen Nissen, Norman Klath, Vince Hanson, Anton Honczarcnko, Don Matson and Paul Sentman; madrigal group--Susan DeSart, Marianna Stadelman, Mary Long, Mary Stewart, Zoe Sherman, LaVonne AJ- baugh, Arlen Nissen, Jim Halm Vince Hanson, Tom Dutcher and Paul Sentman. Railroad Finds Its Destination NEW YORK Wt-- A conductor on :he Long Island Railroad no longer announces the train's arrival at Pennsylvania station w i t h t h e words: "New York, the wicked city." Somebody complained. Now he simply says: "This is ·rp | ) Army Commander in Germany Dies HEIDELBERG, Germany L-Pl -- Vlaj. Gen. Kenneth F. Cramer, commanding general of the south- IN SEARS PROFIT SHARING PLAN--L. M. Weir ( l e f t ) , manager of the Sears, Roe- the savings and profit sharing pension I'M ml. Weir'announced that local employes now the employe-members according to length of service. ern area command in Germany, died Saturday of a heart attack while hunting. He was 59. Cramer, born in Gloversvillc, N. Y., has been serving in Europe since October 1951. Electric Brains Employed by Navy BAYONNE, N.J. WJ--The Naval Supply Depot here uses seven different electric machines and 65 workers to keep track of more than 185 million separate pieces of stock. The largest items in charge of the inventory supervisor are mothballed battleships. The smallest are optical screws, so tiny they aren't counted individually, but fiave to be weighed to determine ihe number. SPONSOR SHOW CALMAR -- The Band Boosters are sponsoring a variety show of home talent on Feb. 23 and 24 in he Calmar High School gym at 8 p.m. Woman, Dogs Move South for Winter BOONVILLE, Mo. IP)--Mrs. Margaret Davis slopped here recently, walking south for the winter with her 10 dogs -- three old ones and seven little pups only a few weeks old. She pays her way by selling things she crochets en route. She travel with dogs because "Dogs arc better than people," she says. · E n fit Machine Motor Parts 118 South D e l a w a r e CRANKSHAFT GRINDING ALIGN B O R I N G C Y L I N D E R BORING V A L V E R E S E A T I N G MOTOR PARTS RAW.CO AND HASTINGS RINGS UNIT C I T E D BANCROFT -- The American Legion A u x i l i a r y has received a ci- lation from national headquarters for being one of the first 2,000 units lo reach its membership. Travel Van C. EUROPE 10 Countries LINCOLN TOUR TRAVEL AGENCY Hanford Hotel Lobby I M E M O TO ADVERTISERS;,.. ( Questions " F nswers about NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING t£. What are the 3 most important rules for profitable newspaper advertising? A. 1. Your advertising message should be newsy, friendly, informative, easy to read. Give facts and news about your merchandise and service. 2. Advertise regularly. Make your advertising do what successful salesmen do -- call on customers and prospects consistently. 3. Insist on audited circulation reports that give you the FACTS about the audience that your sales messages will have when you buy newspaper advertising. Is there a measure for the value of newspaper circulation to an advertiser such as the standards a merchant uses in ''buying m e r c h a n d i s e -- for example, like STERLING on s i l v e r ? A. Yes-- in the well known circulation standards of the AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION'S. Q. What is the A.B.C.? A : · * . · · ' . ' ' . ' ·"·' ' . · /v. The A. B.C. is a cooperative, non-profit association of 3, 450 advertisers* advertising agencies and publishers in the United States and Canada. Organized in 1914. Brought order out of advertising chaos by establishing a definition for paid circulation, rules and standards for measuring, auditing and reporting the circulations of newspapers and periodicals. Q. What does A.B.C. do for me? A. At regular intervals one of the Bureau's large staff of experienced circulation auditors makes a thorough audit of the circulation records of each publisher member. The resuHs of each audit are publithed in an easy-to-read A.B.C. report for your use and protection when you buy newspaper advertising. Q. What are the FACTS in A.B.C. reports? A. A.B.C. reports "tell you how much circulation, where it goes, how obtained and other FACTS that help you buy advertising as you would make any sound business investment--on the basis of known values and audited information. Q. Are all publications eligible for A.B.C. membership? A. No. Only those with paid circulation. This is important to advertisers because i t i s evidence that the paper is wanted and read. Q.-Is this newspaper a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations? A. Yes. We are proud of our circulation. We want "~ you to know the FACTS about the audience your selling messages w i l l have w h e n they o appear in these pages. Ask for a copy of our latest A.B.C. report. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE A . »· C . R E P O R T S -- F A C T S A S A B A S I C M E A S U R E O F A D V E R T I S I N G V A L U I

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