The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 23, 1954 · Page 10
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February 23, 1954

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 23, 1954
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1O ' P*b. 23, 1954 CHy GI«h«-G»»«c, Mason City, la Mason City FEB. lX--f.cd Crocs fund campaign kick ·ff dinner, the Hev. Raymond McCa IUt«r, speaker, VPW Club, «;30 p.m. TE*. 28, MARCH 1-3--Fifth annual "Dirk lawn .Varieties," Mason City High Schoo AndKorlum, 8:15 p.m.' MARCHv 4--Community C o n c e r t , "Th Aiigelalrei." barp quintet, Hlfh Schoo AudtUrlum, 8 p.m. HERE IN MASON CITY Smorgasbord Wesley Methodis Thursday,,Feb. 25. Serving starting at 5, $1.50. Port. elec. sew. machine, near new, guar. We repair all makes lowest prices. E. T. Neu, 1015 S 8th, Clear Lake, after 6 p.m. ' Payne's do picture framing. Mrs. Lloyd C. Pederson, 1508 Carolina S. E., entered the Mercj Hospital Monday for surgery. Special water softener salt $1.98 100 tbs. Boomhower Hdwe. Get your lawn mower sharpenec now. Boomhower Hdwe. Complete television antenna in stallalioi' sales and service. Traub Cai Sales, phone 1380. Bert Zuver, city assessor of Des Moines and a former Mason Cityan will be the speaker for Kiwanis Club Thursday noon at the Hotel Hanford. He will discuss "Taxes at Work." Rummage, neighborhood, 17th N. E. Wed. and Thurs. Get your Travelers checks at the United Home Bank Trust Co. Following funeral services for M. W. Ogg Sunday at Manly, Mrs. Ogg and son, Jean H. Ogg, left for Inver Grove, Minn., to spend a few days in the home of A'Lydia (Sally) Scheppat. Rummage, children's and misc. 530 15th S.E., 10 a.m. Mon., Tues. Venetian blinds cleaned, taken down, del. free of charge. 5204W. A brotherhood dinner will be served at the First Christian Church at 6:30 p. m. Wednesday in observance of National Brotherhood Week. Dale Nebel, principal of Hoover School, will be the speaker. The Rev. R. L. Williams will preside. R u m m a g e Thurs., Feb. 25. 328 25 S.W. 9-4, clothing, misc. Wrestling fans--A dinner at VFW Thursday eve., 6:15 p. m. for the Mohawk wrestlers. Get your ticke at YMCA before Wed. noon, $1 per Bring a boy. The world's finest viola player William Primrose, and the Metro politan Opera's bass baritone George London, will headline th 1954-55 season for the Mason''Citj Community Concert Association. Contracts committing the two artists for Mason City appearances have been received from Columbia Artists Management, New York, i was reported Tuesday by Mrs. John Vance, executive vice president o the concert association. Mrs. Vance has just returned from New York where she made final arrangements in accordance with action by. the executive com mittee of the association. ; Tentative dates for the concerts will be fixed after the conclusion o the spring membership campaign Mrs. Vance said. At that time, also, the remaining concert artists for next season also will be decided. Wanted Baritone Members of the executive com mittee for several years had asked for a Primrose concert and the members also were unanimous in recommending a baritone for nex year's vocal headliner. "We were fortunate in being able to sign 'eorge London," said Mrs. Vance Born in Montreal, Canada, .30 years ago of American parents London has reached the top in less :han five years since he went to Europe and auditioned to become .he leading bass baritone of the Vienna Opera. He had his debut a :he Metropolitan Nov. 13, 1951, anc with the Milan LaScala Opera Jan Edward Allen Service Held Funeral services for Edward Allen, 67, who died Saturday were held at the First Methodist Church in . Plymouth Monday afternoon with the Rev. Herbert Baker officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hugi sang, accompanied.by Betty Smith, organist. Mrs. H,. Leach and Mrs. L. D. S n e 11 were in charge of flowers. Lester Wurn was usher. Attending the services from out ' ou the city were Fred Allen, Grand Rapids, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Novak, Cedar Falls; Lucille E. Holub, Mrs. James H. Holub, Miss Emma Holub and Rose Stennett, all of Mason Gity. Pallbearers were Milen . Valley, Leslie Graverseri, Paul Faltisek Chris Carstens, Lloyd Stevens anc L/D..Shell. Interment was at the Plymouth Cemetery. The Patter son-James Funeral Home was in charge of /arrangements. Chlopicrin, a standard Arm} Chemical Corps war gas, is an effective spray against insects com monly infecting sugar cane anc pineapple crops. KNOW HOW TO RELAX IN THESE TRYING TIMES The majority in this rushed and complex world must learn to relax just as they would learn.any other art -- by practice. The small muscles of the body as'well as the large ones must be limp. Don't work at relaxing. If you lie down for a short rest period and are unable to relax then begin learning. First, try to find out in what spots your body muscles are still tensed. If you are untrained in exercise and unaccustomed to conscious use of your muscles this may be difficult "at first. If so, jbegin at the toes and contract the muscles and then relax them all the way up the body. Go at your work in an easy, unrushcd way and then take short rest periods during which you untense entirely. If nervous, jittery, tense, and you are'not able'to'relax under any circumstances,' then Chiropractic adjustments may be needed to remedy your condition. ' , This is the.sixteenth of a series of Chiropractic educational advertisements appearing in this paper each T u e s d a y ·through the courtesy of the M*»Urt Broth*r» , Chiropractic CItole, 5 West State, Mason City, Iowa. H 7 Violisi Primrose and George London Booked for 7954-55 9, 1952. Since then he has sung with the Vienna State Opera Company, the Salzburg Music Festival and the Bayreuth Music Festival. He start ed singing in church choirs while attending the Los Angeles City Col ege. N To U.S. in 1930 Primrose was born in Glasgow, icotland, and studied the violin as a child, playing his first public concert at the age of 10. His stud- es at the Guildhall School of Music n London were interrupted by a :able from the London String Quartet, then in the United States, le joined the quartet on tour in 1930 to replace the violist who was 11 and remained until .1935. When the NBC Symphony was "ormed in 1937, Primrose was called from London to become first violist under Toscanini. He left the orchestra in 1942 to devote his time to solo work. He has since been soloist with more than 20 orches tras through the "U.S. : The next concert of the presen season will be that of "The Angel aircs," harp quintet, ft will be a ? p.m., March 4, in the Mason City "ligh School Auditorium. "Byron Tanis, pianist, is booked on March 24 and the soprano, Eleanor Steber, April 21. J. R. Glandon Service Held Funeral services for John R. Uandon, 79, who died Wednesday at Tampa, Fla., were held at the Major Memorial Chapel Monday afternoon, with the Rev. C. D. Tieszen, pastor of the Christian Missionary Alliance Church, officiating. Mrs. Don Toepfer was the vocal st, Mrs. Frank ; Moninger, organ ist. Mrs. Oscar Juhlin and Mrs. A. :. - Rorvig were in charge of lowers. Attending the services from out of the city were Mrs. R. F Schweizer, Tampa, Fla.; Mr. anc Mrs; Keith M. Williams, Grey Eagle, Minn.; Gaylord Glandon Montcsano, Wash.; and Hc-rmar Glandon, Palm City, Calif. Pallbearers were Ivan Wcndt, Virgil Carr, Paul Hert, Vernon Dahl, Harold Osborne and Dr. A C. Rorvig. Interment was at Me mortal Park Cemetery. CLASS KEEPS BUSY OSAGE -- Fifth grade Sunday School class of the Lutheran Church has been busy this year. The students have sold greeting cards of various types, and from the.profits have purchased for their Sunday school, a filing cabinet for film strips, as well as film strips entitled "The Lord's Prayer," "The Creed," "God Made the World," "Christian Prayer," "Sacrament of Baptism." We Soy "FREE"! We Mean FREE: $1.00 Tube Pile Ointment Noted Clinic Makes Most Unusual Offer to Any Afflicted Person- No Coupon -- No Charge There are no "strings"; we don't mean free "with" something! We mean just this: In order to introduce it to anyone'who is afflicted :with Piles (Hemorrhoids) or any similar rectal condition, the Thornton Minor Clinic will send free oi! request, a full-size $1.00 tube (not a mere sample) of Thornton Minor Pile Ointment--free and postage paid. Send only your full nanie, age and address. A post card -\t}\\ do. However, this offer is limited itnd may be withdrawn at any time, so we suggest you write at once. Address Thornton Minor 'Clinic, fill-B Limvood Blvd., Kansas City 9, Mo. This offer is exactly aa stated above--no charge--no obligation--no bill now or later. WILLIAM PRIMROSE GEORGE LONDON Englishman Speaks at Rotary Club A picture of England as seen through the eyes of a student was presented to the Rotary Club Thursday by Roger Willis, an exchange student from England. The speaker, who is studying agricultural economics at Iowa State College, Ames was introduced by Harold Johnson, February program chairman. "After the war, community spirit broke and the people were apathetic," Willis stated. "Other countries felt their freedom, but Eng- .and had only more hard work be:ore her." Things began to look up about 1949, he said, when the railroads, trucking service and the steel industry were nationalized. The na- ional health service, which was overworked at first, looked like it vould be a failure, but the doctors used phychology on the patients and it has settled down and is working very well, Willis observed. ' H e a l t h , religion and education should be free to everyone," he said. "The agricultural industry, too, has improved greatly since the war," declared the student. "The farmers guarantee to produce the food and the government guarantees to keep up the prices." A new member, Robert Jellings was introduced by Everett Hermanson. Visiting Rotarians and guests were introduced by Charles Hackelman. Merle Oerthe! and Stanley Fitz, students at the Ham- lion School of Commerce, who vere introduced by Les Valentine, expresseed their appreciation for he opportunity to attend the February meetings as student Rotar- anss. E d Corless, president, h a d charge of the meetinig. The KGLO, noon news was read by Don Harrer and the Rev. A. R. Malone iave the invocation. Stanley Davis ed club singling with Kon Hagen at the piano. The next two meet- ngs will be held at the airport, the president announced. at Camp Irwin from its home station at Ft. Bragg, N.C. With M-47 tanks the unit holds maneuvers and gunnery practice on the barren terrain of the Armored Combat Training Center. A tank mechanic in headquarters and service company, he entered the Army in January, 1953, and received basic training at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. With Tank Group in Mojave Desert SWALEDALE -- Pfc. Arnold V. Miller, 21; son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude O. Miller, Swaledale, is training with the 44th Tank Battalion at Camp Irwin in California's Mojave Desert. A part of the 82nd Airborne Division, the battalion recently arrived A. M. Gilman Service Held Funeral services for Archie M. Gilman, 50, who died Saturday, were held Tuesday afternoon at trie First Christian Church with the Rev. R. L. Williams officiating. Jay Allen was the soloist, Mrs. Wallace Allen, organist. Charles Seidel and Harry Russell were ushers. Mrs. Charles Seidel and Mrs. William Hinrichs were in charge of flowers. Attending the services from out of the city were Mr. and Mrs. Roily E. Pton, Lima, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bradely, Belle Fourche, S.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Atkinson, Robbinsdale, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gilman, Beach, N.D.; Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Atkinson, Waseca, Minn.; Mr.' and Mrs. Percy Atkinsoa, Algona; Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Atkinson, Fergus Falls, Minn. Members of Harding Lodge 649, AF and AM, attended the services in a group and conducted Masonic rites at the gravesite, with Cliff Bryant acting for W. Lament Constable, worshipful master. Pallbearers were Glen Kephart, Erich Teigler, Hans Schrader, Marvin Peterson, Fred Hampton and William Hinrichs. Burial was at Memorial Park Cemetery. The McAuley and Son Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Legionnaires Miss Usual Verbal Battle Gen. MacNider N ot a fr Go n fere nee Expectant. Legionnaires who 'attended the banquet that closed the ihree day commanders and adjutants conference at Des Moines Monday , night.missed out on the usual entertaining verbal combat between two former national commanders, Gen. Hanford MacNider of Mason City and Ray Murphy of New York. The Mason Cityan was unable to attend. His telegram of regret stated he would make every effort to be there for the next session. Murphy, who spoke to several iimdred Legionnaires at the Hotel Fort Des Moines, paid a high compliment to MacNider and launched into a talk on various as sects of the national scene. While ie wasn't in agreement with all '.hat is done by Joe McCarthy, he /oiced the belief that the Wisconsin senator was performing a meritorious task in combatting the threat of Communism, a threat which, he said, is more apparent 'n the east than here in the heart- and of the nation.- Murphy came to the defense of Clarence Manion, who was dismissed as chairman of the Commission on Intergovernment Rela- .ions. "I am saying this in the face of Lhe fact that I am an Eisenhower man and voted for him," he said. While holding no brief for the 3ricker amendment as such, Murphy stated "he believed the con- ilitutional rights of Americans ihould be guarded against international commitments. Arthur Connell of Massachusetts, national commander, outlined the l^egion program, whih includes rehabilitation, work with youth, Americanism and national secur- ty. He stressed the "Back to God" .novement sponsored by the Legion. The Cerro Gordo County delega- .ion to the meeting included Karl Hass, Clear Lake, grand chef de gare of the 40 and 8; Hughes Bryant, past commander, and Ed'Bab- cock, vice commander of Clausen-Worden Post in Mason City, and W. Earl Hall, former state commander. P A I N "The state of feeiing that is the opposite of pleasure." . The PAIN COMPLEX- SYNDROME Our office and practice is planned and equipped together with understandingly applied technique for the amelioration, control, and banishment of PAIN. Consultation and examination by appointment. OSTEOPATH1C CLINIC Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. 0. Hanford Hotel Rooms 641, 642 -- Phone 2960 Mason City f Iowa Adams Prescription Pharmacy "Where Pharmacy is a Profession" We GiveS H GREEN TRADING STAMPS JOHN ADAMS ADAMS Prescription Pharmacy 21 Ed»t Stole) StTMt Phono 872 NEWS of RECORD Births Reported (At Mercy llaipltal)--Boy lo Mr. ana Mrs. A!»u AU-ln. (T« 1*1 S.W.I Mor.cUyi boy lo Mr. ud Mrs. Liturlce Wolwood, Clear Lake, Tuisday. (At Park Hospital)--Tvrlu (!rl* to Mr. and Mrs. Grcyorio Kuvls, Route I. -Monday; (Irl lo Mr. and Airs. Mayuard I", llauseii, St. Ailifar, Monday. Marriage Licenses Itoiiald Kay Smith, '-'I. and Dcnlse Lucille H e m p, 111, b o t h of Minneapolis) Charles Levins.' legal, LeMars, and Kos« Gallafher, leral, Masuii Cltyi Alfred Charles Winters, !J5, and H e l e n Crice Formxiieic, 1U, both of Mason City'i Donald William Kleraz, Sfi, and Mary Helen Seltskl. St. both of tlanllngs, Mlnn.i Hubert Edward Marpe, .S3. St. V a u I, and Norm* Jean Mordal. 20. Klk River, Minn.; Jerome Francis Zurenblnskl, 29, and Carol Julie Hesse, M. both at St. Vaul. New Cor Sales I'itlsbury Mills, Inc., Sltt IXtli S.E.. Fordi Arthur Henry Lauj, SOS Madison S.W., Chevrolet; l.ehlg-h Portland Cement Co., KW 25lh N.W., Chevrolet i Pa^ Michael Loftus, 033 l?th N.E., Koril: James Hlch- ard Cunningham, MO iiih S.E., Nash. Realty Transfers Mathre, Serert A. 2nd Mary 13. lo Robert S. Tcdelty and Donald R. 1.00 WD SWVi of Sec. 11-05-19, 2-16-54. North Iowa Steel Buildings Inc. to Carl J. Fox and Emma C,. It ten t.OO a tract of land comm. where the N line or the right-of-way- o( M. Cy. and C. LV. R.K. Co. Intersects the W line of the right-of- way of the Chi. and N.W. n.K. Co. In SEV'iNE^i of Jcc. l(M)6N.''0 thence W .TOR ft., N' 1S7.fi (t., thence SEly to beginning with exceptions. Police Court Overtime VarVIng--Koberl Cavanaugh, iVSnd S.W.; Peter S. Dejong, HUS'/i Washington .NMV.i Kussell Studio, 10 Delaware S.E. i Western Union, 5 DeUware S.E.; Rlchurd Fox. 20'J S. Federals M. M. Ruse. 7 1 1 I6lh N.E.I Hay Stcplienson. H Rock G l e i i i W. A. Slorcr,. 120 N. Federal i A. W. Hlckllng, BIO Harrison N . W . I George Schneider, las loth N.E.; George O. W a y , S.11 7th X.E.i K, L. Phillips, I»:1 Hampshire N.E.s Dorothy Curtis. 37 1st N.E.I Virgil Jones, Clear L a k e ; Dlclc Yegge, MO 7lh N.E.I Boh Encleman, Route t; fete Mariner, 110 15th N . W . I Ronald a a f f n c y , r,IS ;ird N.E.; John Miles, Thornton! non- aid r. Harold. Ki!) 7lh S . E . j Sirs. Carl Erbe, 10IS 2nd N . W . I Hubert Nel»on, 7 Monroe N.W.I C. E. Turnure. -10!) Polk S. W.I Majrnard Nelson. 110 S. Feilerul! nenno Kiramltros, 115 14th N . W . I M r s . Paul B e h m. o:(fi Monroe N.W.; Harry Wolf, 107 Linden Dr.! William Ogllvle, H i t Ul S.W,! M, K. Keely, 81 W o l v l e w Dr.; K. J . ; Sullltau. 7 1 1 Aditmi N.W.| Chris Despcuki, 250S N. ; Federal, each furfelUd f l . l.oren Lichtenberier, K, It T. Bulldlnc) Pon Craveu, SU'A Ul S . K . I Vlo Spludler, .1.114 S, 'Federal, each forfeited I 1 ,' lor Iwu violations. Improper Parking--rVlrf II Joues, Clear I.ikei Jim O»«l lent. Clear I.akci H e t t y Woldmiu. tilt Adams N.W., each fur- ttltei $1. . , 'Stink Sniffer' Runs Afoul Law An alert citizen reported a prowler to Mason City police Monday night. The citizen said that for the past two nights a man had driven up in a dark car, gotten \out, walked about and then gotten back in his vehicle and driven off. Police arrived to find Dee LcRoy Dibble, assistant superintendent of the International Mineral and Chemical Corporation. Dibble explained that one of his official jobs was that of "stink sniffer." He drives around the area downwind from the plant to check if there is any smell from the sulphur plant. Dibble was released by police to do more "sniffing." One Accident on Police Report One auto accident was reported to Mason City police Monday. At 3:13 p.m. cars driven by Richard C. Armstrong, 17, Rockford, and Glen A. Theobald, 20, Stacyville, collided at 103 N. Federal. The radiator, grill, panel and bumper on the Armstrong car and the trunk lid and bumperettes on the Theobald car were damaged. Plants, ramps and yard areas of a single U.S. aircraft manufacturer cover almost 02 million square feet! That's enough area for 1,270 football fields. After Beethoven became hard of hearing, he used to hear the sounds' of the piano by holding a stick in his teeth and pressing it on the piano. WURLITZER ORGAN (USED) SAVE $6OO This Organ Is In A-l Condition T r a d e d For A Hammond Organ From Private Home -- Terms Arranged -OLSON PIANO CO., INC. "HOME OF THE HAMMOND ORGAN" 4TH A N . FEDERAL - . , MASON CITY, I A . Starts Against C. L. Railroad A $19,452.05 personal injury suit against the Mason City and Clear Lake Railroad Company got underway today in Ccrro Gordo County District Court before Judge William P. Butler. Plaintiff in the action is Vivian Benson Holland, Dccorah. The action stems from-a collision between a car in which Mrs. Holland was a passenger and a 13-car train at the railroad crossing and intersection on South Federal Avenue in Mason City on March 17, 1951. The car was owned and operated by Homer L. Larson. Mrs, Holland claimed in the petition suit that the accident was caused-by the negligence and carelessness in operation of the train. She claims she suffered injuies to her- face and permanent scars to her face and left leg. She further stated that as a result of the injuries she was unemployed for a period of 12 weeks. Attorney for the railroad Is the Mason City firm of Smith and Beck; attorneys for Mrs. Holland are James Lawyer, DCS Moines, and Warren DeVrics, Muson City. TOM MITCHELL If You're Worrying About TAXES Then See TOM MITCHELL LOANS $20 to $300 You Always D*a1 With th» S«m» M*n North Iowa Finance No. Federal Phone 3540 . ;?";Vi ·'«- .vflSf-'Y""'*""* 7 t ' w '»* *·{ 102 So. Federal Phone 8(0 S «"*· ^.. 4 V WATER HEATERS SALE You save on a Water Heater from Wards--but not at a sacrifice of quality. Every heater sold meets Wards own rigid standards. In addition, all Wards Gas Water Heaters have the approval of the American Gas Association, and every Electric Water Heater is Underwriter's Laboratory approved. 114.50 ELECTRIC . 103.88 Two Element -- 50 gallon. Keeps water hot with thick Fiberglas insulation--.save electricity. Fully automatic action. Gives you plenty of hot water for kitchen, laundry and bath. Buy on FHA Terms for no money down, 95.50 LPG HEATER 81.88 Deluxe 20-gailon. For use with bottled gas only. Automatic action. Fiberglas insulation keeps water hot. , 63.50 GAS HEATER 56.88 20-gallon tank with fast recovery. Thick Fiberglass insulation keeps water hot--cuts operating cost. Dependable water heating at exceptional price. Finished in whi»e baked-on enamel. 75.50 30-gaI. Water Hearer, 68.88 107,50 OIL MODEL 9288 30-gallon, automatic. Burns No. I fuel oil, range oil or kerosene. Us* wherever running water is available--no gas or electricity needed. ·'Heavily galvanized storage tank. Exterior finished in white baked enamel. 132.50 ELECTRIC 116.88 Deluxe Double-Element automatic, . 50 ;· gallon. Fiberglas insulation. Covered by Wards 10-yr. Protection Plan. REGULAR 95.50 GAS HEATER Deluxe 20-gallon. Automatic. Fiberglas insulation keeps water hot. Covered by Wards 10-yr. Protection Plan. 109.50 Deluxe 30-gallon size 93.SS 81.88 BUY ON FHA TERMS--USE WARDS INSTALLATION SERVICE

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