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to At*. M, 1*52 CHr CUb..O.irllÂ«, M turn City, 1Â». Eagle Grove Schools Will Open Sept. 2 EAGLE G R O V E -- T h e Eagle Grove public schools arc to open on Tuesday, Sept. z, lor the kin dergarten, elementary grades, jun ior high and high school,- Classes for ihe junior college arc to start on'Wednesday, Sept, 3. Registration for the Junior College stu denls will be. Sept/, 1 and 2, According to R. W. Gibson, superintendent of schools, 11 -new teachers have been added (o the faculty this year. They Include Edwin Harbour, ,hlgh school and junior high principal; Helen Louise Balrd, junior college a n d high school speech and ^English, dramatics; Ardls Bergfcldi'hjsh school English; Rose Dean;' high school English, dramatics; Prank \V. Jones, Junior College and h i g h school commercial, coach. Wtlda MeCutcheoh, Junlpr College and high school secretarial; Virginia Wesscllng, Junior College and high school mathematics; Wi! liam' Treloar, principal of-Lincoln elementary school and Junior College education; Jnnis Jlarlnn, kin dergarten, Lincoln-.^elementary school; Louise Reuse,'girls*'physical education;, Ralph C. Johnson veterans' on the farm training. In England the spark plugs of an automobile are called the "sparking plugs." Swaledale Schools Will Open Sept 1 SWALEDALE -- The Swaledaie Consolidated school will open Monday, Sept. 1, at 9 a. m. The complete staff for the new year will be as follows: Harry Haven, superintendent; It, . Nyquist, commercial; Robert Becker, coach; Laverne Lantz, industrial arts; Miss Betty Hiibbarcl, vocal and instrumental music; Mrs. 'Arlene Moeller, grades 5 and 0; Mrs. Sarah Haven, grades 3 and 4; Miss Ruth Ann Coe, grades I and 2; Miss Mildred Wenson, primary arid first grade. Custodian Is Dale Christensen. 3tts drivers are Earl Drury, 1 Walter Zook, Harry PrlngniU and Ivan Enabnll. Substitute drivers arc Dale Christonscn and Mrs. Walter /took. School lunch cooks are Mrs. Hoy Trimble and Mrs. Ear! Drury. Dismissal will be at jioon the opening day. School lunch will start Tuesday, Sept. 2. On the open- Ing day, Sept. l, there will be a brief flag raising ceremony at 0:30 to which the public Is invited. High school students are asked to register at the office either Aug. 20 or 27, and to arrange their schedule and classes. TEACHERS MEET CHARLES C I T Y . -- ' A l l rural school teachers in Floyd County will meet Wednesday, Thursday and Friday for a pro-school meeting in the 'office of County Sttpt Fannie "Huwcll, in the courthouse hare, Miss Ethel Mae Krueger is elementary supervisor. The teach crs .will receive leaching aids a the 'meeting. Frank H. Lent Really Sees All Phases of War on LST Frank II. Lent Jr., fireman Z/c,j s spending a 30 day leave at the tome of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H, Lent, Wlnncbago Heights, af- er seeing every aspect of the Kocan war. At least that Is the opinioin of ils captain of the LST 802, Lt. toward I), Earl. During jj .tourof the Western Pacific, the LST 802 and LST 742 took part in the training;of UN troops n amphibious landing techniques, Iftcd South Korean refugees, iiovctl Communist'prisoners of war o Koje Island and hauled every cind of cargo from telephone polos o canned rations for the combat 'orces. The 802 also ferried Army and Marine Corps personnel and British toyal Marine Commandos and served as a floating base f o r . a iclicopter In Wonsan Harbor while assigned as u support ship for n nineswecper division. The 802 was shot at once in anger and once by accident. The first lime was in January n Wonsan Harbor when the ship was serving as a helicopter carrier. Communist shore batteries started shooting and one shol! landed within 50 yards. The other shooting episode happened on Ihe west coast of Korea. South Korean troops landed a practice shol near the ship. The two ships left the west coast in October, 1951, and returned from the cruise July 11, 1052. scads of plaids for rambunctious lads by famous Kaynce FRANK H. LENT JR. 300 - Cattle for Sale - 300 W* will hÂ«ve Â· thlpment of tight weight Mantan* iteer* and heiferf arrlvlnff Friday or Saturday. Theie will be choice little cattle, moitly yearling*, (uÂ»t right to coniume Â· tot of that rough food. ' ' Â· ' Â» p / Â·* CÂ«t them now anr cheapen that cost per hundred by $? to $1 before the mow flle*j INCLUDED WILL. BE: -WO Hereford yearling steert, wt. 575 to MS lbÂ». 25 Hertford yaarllng st**rt, wt. SIS Ibi. 20 Hereford yearling iteari, wt. 100 lbÂ«. 40 Hereford Steer and heifer ce'lvei/wt, 200 to 300 Ibi. 40 Hereford yearling helferi, wt: 525 Ibt. 90 mixed iteert and heifers, wt: 400 to 700 Ibt. If you are Inter'eited In choice .light, weight cattl* you should Â·Â· thete without fail! HOUSH CATTLE CO. CHAS. N. (CHUCK) HOUSH, MGR. GARNER, IOWA Milwouke. Stock Yard, Phone 1 M Modem Skelgas Heavy Duty Systems Available for Immediate Installation in Town or Country Hones Skelgas Gives You These Important Advantages' 1. Ir prorecrs you against possible fuel shorl- ages in winter . , . you'll always have an ample reserve on hand. 2. Installation now will provide, at" all : times, enough Skelgas for extra needs and emergencies, 3. It assures you of a constant supply of low cost fuel. 4. It's safe ... the Skelgas 1,000 gallon Heavy Duty Systems meet or exceed all requirements of the National Board of Fire Underwriter:! and your state and city safety regulations. PLACE YOUR O R D E R NOW.' ONLY A LIMITED SUPPLY OF TANKS AVAILABLE EGEL AND Skelgas 8 Appliances H So. Delaware Phone 5574 Mason City 12XX0 Will Participate in Safety Parley CHICAGO -- One of the biggest irthday parties to he held any- vhcro Ihls year--12,000 guests Sn ivc holols--will be the 40th annual National Safety Congress in Chiago Oct. 20-2-1. The Congress is the a n n u a l contention of. members of the Na- nar Safety Council, and the Council is planning to make the ane this year something special n celebration of. 40 years of steady levclopment in accident prevcn- lori. It was In October of 1012 that i group of safety engineers for various steel companies met in the lotel Pfister hi Milwaukee in the First Co-Opera live Safely Congress. They w e r e ' f e w in number and were regarded with a touch jf bewilderment by their colleagues in the steel plants, but they were determined lo put a stop lo Lho accidents that were happening loo often in the steel mills. Sifety Council Born Out of their discussions in that six-day meeting came t h e N a t i o n a l Industrial'-.'Safety Council. T h e Council soon shed the Word "in- iustrial" and became the National Safety Council, the clearing house and major-domo of organized safety today. , When the 40th annual Congress louvcncs this fall, it will lake five )lg hotels lo hold Ihe .convention. VIoro than 12,000 safety people 'mm all over Ihe world will altcnd. More than GOO speakers will appear at 200 sessions, covering every conceivable phase of. safety. In adcli- .ion, the Congress exjwsllion will contain about 250 exhibits covering all types,of safety aids. Throughout the Congress emphasis will be placed on the progress that has been made in accident prevention in the four decades thai i n v e followed Ihe first Congress in Milwaukee. But no effort will be maclc lo minimize the size of the accident loll today and the huge problem .il presents. Cut Aecidtnt Toll The National Safety Council es- timates'that 500,000 lives have been saved through the combined efforts oC thousands of safety people since the organized effort lo cut Ihe accident toll began 40 years ago. This f i g u r e is based on the accidental death rate in 1913 and the rates for succeeding years. The Congress banquet this year will be highlighted, by n tribute to the pioneers of safety who atlend- ccl that first Safety Congress in 1912, or who enlisted in the s.nfcty movemeul immediately thcrcaflcr. William IT. Cameron, who was the firsl managing director of the Council and who held thai post until 19-12, will be honored at the banquet. Theme of (he -10th Congress will be the need for co-operalion in Ihe safely movement. Ned H. .Dearborn, president of Ihe Council, has made co-operation his chief goal since assuming presidency of the .Council 10 years ago. Barber Chosen Candidate for Hancock Board GARNER--The Hancock County Republican Central Committe met recently at the courthouse and nominated S. A. Barber, Twin Lake Township farmer, as a candidate for the office of county supervisor to fill the vacancy on Ihe ballol caused by the dealh of the late Frank ,1. Schoun. Barber was named as n candidate for both the short and regular term. He .had recently been appointed by ithc committee consisting of. County Auditor M a y n a r d Schoncman, County Clerk Doris Young and L'ounty Hccordcr Edith Sonquist, to fill the vacancy until the general election in November. B a r b e r ; h a s long been -active in civic and community affairs and was serving as a member of the Hancock (Jounly PMA commitleo and a member of the board of commissioners of Ihe Hancock Counly soil conservation district. He has been deeply inlereslcd in good conservation practices and was active in Ihe organization of ihe Farm Bureau in Hancock Counly and served for four years as its first president. The committee also drafted a rcsolulion of sympathy to ;be submitted to the f a m i l y of Frank J. Schoun, who served as countj su pervisor since February, 1931, to the lime of his death with the exception of one three year term. For Woman ol Distinction S tevenson's hoe alon 15 South Federal WAYNE E. PEDELTY Thrifty back-to-school clothes from Gildners boys' department--north Iowa's largest, most complete boys' department--are known for long- wear and easy washabitity.Â· Gildners famous winter "Northtrail" (made by Green Bay) jackets for boys are in. Shop now for complete selection. BACK-TO SCHOOL FAVORITES: *1. Sanforized Flannel Plaid Shirts . ..,.;..:... .$2.45 i 2. Sanforized Ginghanr Plaid Shirts..,.. ,,-.$2.95 up 3. Checked Cord Slacks . . . ....-..:.. .$4.95 up Hockmeyer Quality 4. "Tuffies" our of the west. Copper: riveted cowboy pants. All sizes. .$2.74 5. "Branks" Oshkosh Blue Denims. 5 to 9 $1.98 10 to 16 $2.29 6. Sprtngfoot Socks. Knit to fir. Nylon toe and heel. Sizes 6Vz to 1 I..,.,.... 39c up fo Know EVERYTHING IN BOYS' APPAREL -- AGES 4 TO 1 8 our sensational new repell-a-spot slax are spot and wrinkle resistant An exclusive Gildners Back-ro-School slacks value in smart checks and rich solid color gabardines Just look at these features: 1. sensational new repe[l-a-spot finish repels all non-oily stains, saves on dry cleaning 2,' Hollywood style forward set packets, bold open welt or saddle-stitched side seams 3. large rear pocket waistbands tabs, Snug-Tex fine fitting comfortable many rich colors models in Buy several pairs now during this special price event! GÂ»t to Know TWO PAIRS 13.00 SIZES 28 TO 44 Open Friday Nights T)l 9:00 P. M.