The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1954 · Page 4
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 24, 1954
Page 4
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Page 4 article text (OCR)

. M, M*»*B CHy, I* Gd-OperatiVe Annual Meet i · * , * · Held Tuesday HUMBOLBT -- Ben J a s p e r s , Steamboat Rock, was re-elected president of the 'Corn Belt Power Co-Operative Tuesday at the annual meeting held t here^ ^ther officers' elected were Cecil 'Laydon, Ionia,'.vice president; Arthur Strachan, Humboldt, secretary; and H. G. Dokken, Linn Grove, treasurer, W. Earl Hall, editor of the Mason City Globe-Gazette, was the main speaker at the afternoon program. An open house was held at the plant from 10:30 a. m. to 12 noon to inspect the plant and see the new 15,000-kiiowatt generator in operation. · .. · . The co-operative is REA-financed arid furnishes electrical energy to 30,000 farmers in north central Iowa through 12 member distributing co-operatives. General manager is Henry W. Hope and tb£ superintendent oi plants is Dexter M. Smith. Other administrators include F. Murraj Henderson, transmission superintendent and Francis F. Toner, of fice manager, Members of the board of directors include Martin Thompson, Eagle Grove; Herman Reinicke. Parkersburg; R. R. Cejka, Laur ens; Omar Maland, Kanawha; W T. Roche, Nemaha; Chester Wicks, Spirit Lake; A. G. Rust, Sheffield; and Cloyd Hass, Lytton. Rites at Swea City for Former Soldier SWEA CITY '-- Funeral services were held here Monday for Arthur James Cassem, 42, who died Feb. 19 at a Fort Dodge hospital. He \vas a veteran of World War II, served 16 months overseas, and for the last three years had been employed at Fort Dodge. Survivors include his father, John Cassem, of Swea City, and three brothers and three sisters. He was born in Swea City and lived here all his life until he entered the Army. A super-siren producing inaudible sounds of about 34,000 cycles a second can, up close, ignite a piece of cotton in a few seconds or boil water in a few minutes. Doy Baker on Program of Omaha Music Convention Dr. Doy M. Baker, a native of Mason City, will attend a divisional convention of the Music Teachers National Association Friday at Omaha. The division covers the four states .of Iowa, Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska. Dr. Baker, head of the music department oE the University of Dubuque, : will serve as panel discussion chairman of the theory-composition section Of the convention. Dr. Baker helped plan the program as the committee representative from Iowa on the theory-composition planning committee. Other speakers at the convention will be KatherineMulky Warne of Kansas University and Robert Tyndall of the University of Iowa. JDr. Baker was graduated from high school here. He 'attended Morningside College, Iowa State Teachers College and the University of Iowa. He was named io the University of Dubuquc faculty in 19-16. Dr. Baker is the son of C. E. Baker, 1404 Washington N.W. 2 Drivers Fined in Justice Court CHARLES CITY--LcRoy Fiser 27, serviceman,- of Charles City was fined S100 and cost in justice court -Tuesday after he pleaded guilty to a charge of reckless driving, but $50 of the fine was suspended. He was arerstecl by the highway patrol Feb. 18. In addition he was fined $5 and costs on a'charge of operating a motor vehicle with defective brakes. Kenneth J. Miller was fined $10 and costs after pleading guilty to operating his truck with defective equipment. He also was fined $10 on a charge of failing to display a sticker on his truck. 11 was suspended on condition he procure a sticker. Ridgeway Farmers Plan Feed Meeting HIDGEWAY -- Farmers in this area are invited to a special feed .neeting at the L e g i o n Hall Wednesday afternoon at 1:15, ac- ording to Ray Kaderabek and Jarl Mohr. feed dealers here. Special consideration will be given to dairy troubles and nutrition. VVally Boutott, dairy nutritionist, will be in charge of the meeting. DR. DOY BAKER Howard County Sells CCC Corn r CRESCO -- R u d o l p h Bueckmann chairman of the Howard County agricultural committee, has an nounced that nearly 65,000 bushel: of 1948 and 1949 corn stored in the Commodity Credit Corporation bin at Saratoga is for sale He said the corn will grade No 3 or better and will sell at the loca market price providing the price is not less than the 1953 crop suppor rate for the county where the grain is stored. The sale is being announcec through t h e l o c a l Agriculture Stabilization and Conservation of fice where prospective buyers ma;, obtain complete information re garding the sales. Bueckmann said that in Howard County the mini mum price is $1.55 and handling charges. This is 23 cents less than the regular February formula price for government-owned corn. H A S A Y R S H I R E H E R D ST. ANSGAR--Leland Feldt has jeen elected to membership in the Ayrshire Breeders' Association Brandon, Vermont. The ancestors of the herd of dairy cows owned jy Feldt trace back to the heather- covered hills of County Ayr, Scot- and, from which the breed derives ts name. There are now more .han 20,000 herds in the United States. Want All Tagged Fish at Clear Lake to Be Reported Four tagged northern pike recently reported caught by E. R. Peper, 903 10th Street N.E., Mason City, near Dodge's Point, Clear Lake, were stocked last fall at bur different places on the lake. One of those reported was stocked on Oct..10, 1953 near the hatchery, another on Oct. 13 at Bayside, another on Oct. 14 in the rushes on the north side of the lake, and the fourth on Oct. ll near Witke's Dock. These fish were a few of the several thousand pike raised in Ventura Marsh last summer and stocked in the lake by the Iowa State Conservation Commission Numbered tags were placed on the jaws of over 2,500 of these fish by biologists from the Iowa Cooperative Fisheries Research Unit to learn about the movements and survival of the pike. So far reports have been received at Iowa State ^College on 21 tagged northerns caught during the winter fishing season. Most of these have been sent in by Jack Z. Stevens, conservation officer, and Muhrl Lindquist, hatcherj superintendent, both of Clear Lake Alj persons who have tags which have not yet been reported are requested to send them, with information on the approximate date and location where the fisl was caught, if still known, to the Iowa Co-operative Fisheries Research Unit, Iowa State College Ames, or to .lack Z. Stevens or Muhrl Lindquist. The information collected on this study will help in improving fishing in future years. clay, the occasion being Mr. Madole's 88th birthday. On March 31 Mrs. Madole will celebrate her 84th jirthday, and in the summer they will celebrate their 62nd wedding anniversary. Both are in good health. MAJL IS LATE SALEM, Va. Wl--Mrs. R. L. Gibson received a card m a i l e d 19 years before in the same city. An accompanying letter from the post- office said it was stuck in a crevice of a machine which had been retired to the basement for some years. It was mailed December 18, 1934. Dance at Rockwell Sponsored by PTA ROCKWELL--The Parent-Teachers Association of the Rockwell Consolidated School is sponsoring a dance at the high school gymnasium Friday at 8 p. m. There will be square dances, circles and others. A good band has been engaged and refreshments will be served. This dance is open to the public. This event is the first of a series of programs to be sponsored by the P. T. A. in effort to raise money [or either lunch room or playground equipment for the new schools. Plans are being made by the committee for a hpmc talent sliow for the month of March. Church Showers Minister, Wife ALTA VISTA --Members of the Evangelical United B r e t h r e n Church had a pantry shower for the Rev. and Mrs. Otto Hqffner, Mr. Iloffner has resigned as pastor of the local E.U.B. Church duc'-to ill health and he and Mrs. HofTncr plan to go to Dysarl to make their home. The Rev. 0. M. Yaggy of Cedar Falls will occupy the pulpit here on Sundays until the conference meets in May. STILL TOGETHER PORTSMOUTH, N.H. (UP)--The Stanley twins, Charles and Russell, 24, were apart for only a few months during four years in the Navy, including overseas duty. They were discharged in 1951 and then worked together at the Portsmouth Navy Yard until recently they enlisted in the Air Force. HONORED AT 88 BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. William Madole of Britt were guests at the home of the former's daughter Mrs. George Oakes, at Britt Mon- AUTHORIZED Sales Service PHONE 162 Home Appliance Co. 20 Second St. N. E. When, you refill with Phillips 66 Heavy Duty Premium Motor-Oil you get a printed certificate--your guarantee of satisfaction! Use this great oil for ten days, or up to 1,000 miles. If you aren't completely satisfied on every count, go to any Phillips 66 Dealer and he'll refill your car's crankcase with any other available oil you want, at Phillips expense. Give your Car this Extra Measure of Protection! Not just safe enough . . . but "super-safe"! Yes, Phillips 66 Heavy Duty Premium Motor Oil gives you an extra measure of protection, over and above normal driving requirements. You can depend on this extra-sturdy, extra- efficient oil for wear protection . . . bearing protection . . . cleaning action... under conditions more extreme than any your motor is ever likely to face! It has a built-in "safety- margin". That's why you can have confidence in Phillips 66 Heavy Duty Premium Motor OH! Phillips Petroleum Company, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. IvAri-fecfion 7 CONGRATULATIONS TO OUR NATION'S ENGINEERS! NATIONAL ENGINEERS W E E K FEB. 21ST TO 27TH. Store Hours: 9:00 A.M;to 5:00 P.M.; Fridays. 9:00 A.M. - 9:00 P.M. PENNEY clean-up SPECIAL! USED WOODEN HANGERS Bundle of Six Suitable, for dresses, blouses, shirts, etc. 15c Towel Ensemble, Bath Towel . . . . . . . . 44p Hand Towel . , 27c Washcloth . . 2 for 27£ Rubber Fatigue Mats . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.00 Shredded Latex Pillows 2,79 Washcloths, assorted colors ......... 12 for 1.00 Dishcloths, generous sizes 8 ior 1.00 Ironing Board Covers ., . . . . . . . . . 98i Nation-Wide Tubing '.. . 49j Nylon Priscillas, 86x81, Ivory ..... . . . . . . . 4.77 Easy-Pleat Tape 25 p yd. 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Woman's Dress Pumps Sandals 12 Pr. Teen-Flats, red, blk. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ' . ' . ' . . 18 Pr, Women's Snow Boots, Mouton Trim, Rubber and Nylon, 4-5-6 . 30 pr. Children's Assorted Galoshes 20 Pr. Children's Assorted Galoshes, side zip . ,, : .;··.-.^ . /.yV;;:. ; ;V. : :.;.'". ;-. ...... · · 15 Pr. Snap Zip Women's Galoshes .'^'i 20 Pr. Women's Side Zip Galoshes . . . ;-. r , 20 Pr. Women's Raini Galoshes 40 Pr. Boys' 4 Buckle Overshoes . ·.·i't'1'i'T.'t'l 3.0O 4.00 2.00 3.OO 2.00 3.0O 2.OO 2.44 1.88 3.OO

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