Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1954 · Page 25
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 25

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 24, 1954
Page 25
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. M,-1M4 Cttj U«h*C*Mt|«, Mwn city, I. Mason City ar »EB. 31, MAKCH 1-Z--Ftfth annual "Dark town Varieties," Maion Cltr Hlrli Soho Auditorial, 3:15 p.m. ,. MAKCH 4--Community C o n c e r t , "Th AnfeUIres," harp quintet, Hlrh Scho Auditorium, 8 p.m. HERE IN MASON CITY Rummag* Thurs., Feb. 25. 32 ZS^S.W. 9-4, clothing, misc. G«t your Travelers checks at th United Home Bank Trust Co. Venetian blinds cleaned, take down, del. free of charge. 5204W E. W. Clark, president of th United Home Bank and Trust Com pany, Is recovering in Room 307 o Mercy Hospital following a mino operation. 180 Spred Satin colors at Payne's ; Smorgasbord Wesley Methodis Thursday, Feb. 25. Serving startini at 5, $1.50. Port. else. sew. machine, nea new, guar. We repair all make lowest prices. E. T. Neu, 1015 S 8th, Clear Lake, after 6 p.m. i Jerry H. Bailey, son of Mr. an Mrs. Roy L. Bailey, 1104 2nd S.W. appeared in a recital Monday a the Eastman School of Music o ; the University of Rochester, N.Y. St. James Friendship Societ Rummage Sale, 123 S. Federal '. Feb. 26, 8:30. We still have a few Treasury ' Department B o o k l e t s entitled ' YOUR FEDERAL INCOME TAX . For sale at Globe-Gazette Busi ness Office. Price 25 cents. ' Betty Lou Sweet, daughter of Mr :: and Mrs. Walter N. Sweet, 905 3rc ; S.W., is on the honor roll for a B · average during the first semester ' at the College of St. Benedict, St · Joseph, Minn. Country House will be closed ' f - Wednesday, Feb. 24th. Refinished floor not dry. Will be open Thurs- · day night 5 p.m. Rummage sate--3 girls' spring ' coats. Thurs. 1011-lst N.E. Mrs. Edith Taylor, 120 26th S.W., has returned home after a two week vacation in Chicago with her two sisters, Mrs. Edward Malecek and Mrs. E. F. Larson. Seeing is believing. . Try Lyon- Ize, the new synthetic dry clean- Ing. Ph. 600. Toys, furniture, clean rummage, back door. Thurs., Fri. and Sat. 2911 So. Jeff. '· A. L. Smith Service Held Funeral services for Arthur L. "Roy" Smith, 64, who died at his home Saturday, .were held at the Patterson-James M a s o n C i t y Chapel Tuesday afternoon, with the Hev. S. E. Peterson, pastor of Immanuel Lutheran Church, officiating. Miss Helen Johnson sang, accompanied by Mrs. Earl Ehlers, organ- ;ist. Mrs. George Nelson and Mrs. George Schriver were in charge of flowers. Roy Isaacson was a car escort. Attending the services from out of the city were R. Clifford Smith, Sacramento, Calif.; W. F. Smith and Mr..and Mrs. Glen Smith and family, Cedar Rapids; Paul Whitaker and Mr. and Mrs. William Hansen, Albert Lea, Minn.; Mrs. Albert Johnson, Cedar Falls; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hunt, Hampton; Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Hansen, Henry Hansen and daughter, Norma, Walter Hansen, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Snare; Janet Westeen and Mr. anc Mrs. Roy Mortenson, all of Minneapolis, and Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Mortenson, St. Paul. Pallbearers were Lansing Wall skog, B. E. Setterberg, Carrol Garland, Stephen L. Barren, Way land G. Rassmussen and Sam Ca poni. Burial was at Memorial Part Cemetery. Members of Clausen-Warden Le gion Post 101 conducted militar. rites at the graveside, with Frani Fiala Jr., commander, W. D. Latt imer, chaplain, and Leslie Ack mann, assistant commander. Roy E. Garl Service Held ', funeral services for ,Roy E Garl, 51, who died Sunday, wen held Tuesday afternoon at the Ma jor Memorial Chapel with the Rev Roy Harrisville, pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church, officiating. 'Mrs. H. H. Harnack was L._ soloist. Mrs. Russell Campbell and Mrs. Ben Harriet were in charge of flowers. Pallbearers were Pearl Lowe, Truman and Donald Schulte, Harry, Floyd and Norvel ^Eygabroad. Interment was at the Rock Fajls Cemetery. Service /$ Theme of Red Cross Drive NEWS of RECORD Births Reported (At Mercy Hospital)--Boy · to Mr. and -- Else Banner, Clear Lake, Tuesday .Jrl to Sir, and Mrs. Haroid Baldwin, ISO Vilson S.V/.i Tuesdays hoy to Mr. and Mrs tobcrt Tracy, Swalcilale, Tuesday; glr o Mr. aud Mrs. Bernard Marzcn, Dough irfy, Tuesdays boy to Mr. and Mrs. Leuu ird Kasmussen, Clear Lake, Wednesday joy to Mr. aud Mrs. Arthur Carberry, 2 :0th S.W., Wednesday. Mrs Fire Calls Overheated Motor--8 S. Federal, Baron's 10;49 a.m., Tuesday. Police Court Throwln? Refuse and Xubbish--Vlncen 'ames DIMarco, 18, onV: S. Fcilerxl, rine $10 and costs. Suspended. Illegal 1'ostlne of Bills--Henry Schoi wald, US, SI 14tb N.E., fined $10 and cost or a days. Intoxication--Kurnle Wilson Cuasc. 58, GO Washington S.W., 15 days In county Jai Clarence Varnell Uagcn, 43. Lake Mills George William Morrison, 45, 121 -1th S W., each fined S10 and costs or three days Overtime Parking--J o h n Schaal, 2 llth N.E.; Haymonil Gephart, 3708 Taf S.W. i John Chrlstenson, i'il 25th S.W. Mrs. Harold Johnson, Clear kake; Ke Kew, U'-B 10th N.E. i Mrs. Ivun Wltte Kocbwell; 3lm DIMarco, 6171i S. Federal L. E. Toole Jr., 811 oth S.E.i Don Schlle l«9 5th S.W.! IIarrle.1 Neumaau, COS) 151 S.E.i J. B. Ludden, Des Mottles; Lavonn Evans, 1300 Washington li'.Vf.i Harv II Boyd, IJes Moines; Unnald Varvel, 68 l l t h S.E.. each forfeited SI. John Miner !«7 N. Federal, forfeited S2 for two vlo latlons. Larry Mortimer, 03a li. State forfeited S4 for four violations. Improper 1'arklng--Silas Klingbiel, Brlce lyn, Minn.; Vernon D. Wlllits, Sioux City J. C. Slieeniii, Omaha, A'eh.j AVarner Hob blebrunken. Thornton; Mrs. Clarence J Olson, Koute 4, each torfelied Jl. Divorces Granted Marcia Quam divorced f r o m Itober u a ru on grounds of ernelfy. she f: granted custody of unborn child and he I :o pay the costs of confinement. No all many Is granted. Married Ji'ov. 13, 11133 at Mason City. Divorces Filed Betty nentis against Donald H. Hentls in grounds of cruelty. She asks custody if a child anil that he be required to pay mtstandliiff family bills, the cost of her onflnement expenses and temporary and ermanent alimony In such amount as the ourt may decide. Married Sept. 30, 1S5H, t A l b e r t Lea. New Car Safes Donald Albert Clifford. 316 N. Federal, lulck; Melvln. Oiren Whitney, 1322 Elm irive, Oldsmobllei Max Iren Allison, 21G H i ' N.E., Plymouth; Charles Leonard [anna, 819 13th N.E., Plymouth; Kenneth lilton Kolb, Thornton, Chevrolet; Robert Idney Halford, Clear L a k e . Chevrolet; urtis Stanley Neely. 920 17th X.E., Iluick; dward James or Florence Klfrclda Wool- :4ge, Route -I. Mason City, Buick; Mli- m:Gibson Gcer, llpckwell, Ford; Ronald . S h e r w o o d . Rockwell, Chevrolet; Albert cnry Moehle, Sheffield. Chevrolet; Wilert William Crawford, Sheffield, Fordi homas Allen hevrolet. Burke Jr., 328 S. Penn., A. R. Neumann Waives Formal Arraignment Allen R. Neumann, 35, 203 2nd . W., Tuesday waived formal ar- aignment on a county attorney's nformation charging him with op- rating a vehicle while intoxicated. -le appeared before District Judge om Boynton. Neuman will enter a plea later. He was arrested Nov. 4, 1953, by he Iowa Highway Patrol after his ar was seen weaving on 4th S. \V. J. Von Every Enters Plea of Innocent James W. Van Every, 20, 521 Delaware N. E., Tuesday pleaded nnocent to a county attorney's in brmation charging him with driv uig while intoxicated. Van Every waived formal ar raignment Tuesday before Distric Judge Tom Boynton. The youth was arrested Dec. ! after his car crashed into a tree a 11 N. E. and Delaware. L.D.Roderick Sentencing on March 73 Lyle D. Eoderick, 220 1st S. W pleaded guilty Tuesday to a county attorney's information charging him with operating a vehicle while his license was under suspension District Judge Tom Boynton fixed March 13 at 10 a. m. for sentencing Roderick. Roderick had waived formal arraignment. Roderick was arrested Oct 24 1953. 'Live, Help Others/ Says McCallister The Rev. Raymond McCallister Webster Groves, Mo., by his own admission "a little fella who get- a big kick out of going to bat for the Red Cross," Tuesday nigh at the official -kick-off dinner a the VPW Club, cracked out a POL talk that, in the language of base ball, was a "homer with the bases loaded." Cerro Gordo County Chapter American Red Cross, opened its 1954 fund campaign at this dinnei for the workers with a goal o $28,370 and 10,000 members. But as the little minister, who prides himself on "bright, breezy brotherly and air-conditioned ser mons," put it, "One of the big problems is not only to get the money, but to get the people to go out to get the money." G.roup Complete Cerro Gordo County Chapter has its, campaign organization com plete, covering every part of the county, with workers assigned to industry, farms, homes and busi ness. "If only we can get people to give something of themselves as well as to take something foi themselves, we will be a lot bet ter off," said Mr. McCallister. The American Red Cross todaj is big business, he declared. It is a corporation dealing in $85 mil lion annually with ramifications throughout the world. It is not only a business organization that can go into action faster than any other of its kinc: Scnown, but also on an international scale, Mr. McCallister pointed out. Personality and Spirit It is an organization with personality and a spirit that has changed the older view of life 'rom "live and let live" to "live help others to live." I make no apalogy for running an invoice of Red Cross," said Mr. TcCaU5ster. "We need to re-think mr position on this. We may think hat all we do is give, give, give. Vhy should Red Cross apologize or asking you to give? It's a two- vay road. You give but you get lenty back!" Mr. McCallister said the Red Iross helps him to balance his mental diet. "I need some vitamins in my mind of faith, hope and decency. You get them in an organization like this." First Things First He pointed ' out there are some command the of everyone that should : oremost attention . The church he placed first, then he family, business and he included the Red Cross. "The Red Cross is made of stuff r ou cannot kill or bomb out. The led Cross will be doing business n Mason City long after you and are gone from the face of the ·arth. Very few institutions h a v e lared to take as part of its name he cross. That's sacred. If we care enough, we will share enough, never have to step out of character as a clergyman when I go o bat for the Red Cross." C. Frederick Beck, cochairman of the fund campaign, presided at he meeting. A group of the Junior Red Cross presented a one act play on stage about the work of he Red Cross. Don Nutting pre sented the Explorer Scouts who will handle the drive in the busi ness section in the north part of the city. BISHOP TROUBLE HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)--The switchboard operator at the YMCA is never surprised when x someone calls and asks to be connected with the Right Honorable Bishop Hoi loway. She routinely turns the cal over to Bishop Lee Holloway whose "diocese" is the Y's main tenance department. AUTHORIZED HEADQUARTERS SERVICE Writer O'Connor, Indicted by McCarthy, to Address UPWA Globe-Gazette photo IN EVERY LANGUAGE--The Red Cross says the same thing in every l a n g u a g e -"service." With the opening day of the 1954 Fund Campaign Tuesday, this display of posters in foreign languages went up in the lobby of the First National Bank. And the Red Cross was on the air at noon, with Mrs. Harold C. Johnson, Red Cross nurse, and the Rev. W. F. Dierking, public information chairman for the chapter (second from left), on Ken Kew's "Man on the Street" program. Kew is third from the left. Ray E. Clough (right), co-chairman of the fund campaign, also was on the program. The goal this year is $28,370 and 10,000 members. Featured convention speaker _ _ . the United Packinghouse Workers of America" district convention in Mason City will bo Harvey O'Connor, it, was announced Wednesday. Biographer O'Connor has been indicted for contempt of Congress at the instigation of Senator Joseph McCarthy. Russell Bull, UPWA third district director, announced that O'Connor would speak at the main banquet of the UPWA convention March 11. The convention will be held in Mason City on March 11, 12 and 13. Besides O'Connor, the headline speakers during the convention will include president Ralph Helstein 6T the UPWA and vice presidents Russell Lasley and A. T. Stephens. Challenoed Authority O'Connor is the former editor of the CIO Oil Workers newspaper and the author of "Mellon's Millions," "The Guggenheims" and 'The Astors." H i s indictment stemmed from a deliberate act on his part. He challenged (lie authority of the McCarthy investigating committee to inquire into his personal beliefs and political associations. The indictment came on Oct. 1G ; 1953, following his appearance be tn's books by the State Department Overseas Libraries. t O'Connor refused to answer any questions on the ground that: "Under the First Amendment to :he Constitution, my writings, my ooks and my political opinions arc of no legitimate concern to this committee. If I have violated any laws in the things that 1 have written, that is a proper concern for the law enforcement agencies nail not the proper concern for tills committee." Not Communist In a later interview with reporters at Providence, R;L, O'Connor amplified his views: J. F. Odekirk Service Held Solemn Requiem High Mass was celebrated for Jerry F. Odekirk, 78, \Vcdnesday morning at the Holy Family Catholic Church, with the lit. Rev. Msgr. A. J. Breen as celebrant. Father John T. Reed was deacon and Father Roger J. Sullivan, sub- deacon. Altar boys were from the Holy Family School and the Mass was sung by the Holy Family girls hoir. Pallbearers were Edward K. ^uddleman, C. J. Dunlavey, Fred G. Currier, Seymour Angel, Don Toepfer and Leo Carney. Interment vas at St. Joseph's Catholic Ceme- ery. Absolution at the grave was by Father Sullivan. The Patterson- lames Funeral Home was in :harge. Grant Cubs Hold Banquet at School Pack 1 Cub Scouts and their parents celebrated the 44th anniversary of scouting at a Blue and Gold banquet at Grant School Tuesday night. Frank Hodak, assistant cub- master, was in charge. Awards were given to Mike Kavars, Robert Bennett, Thomas 3rake, Tommy Ferleman, Ronney :Cnapp, Michael Coyle and Dennis Qine. Raymond Keeper presented serv- ce stars to Mrs. Wesley Russell, Fred Kramer, Frank Hodak, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Dalton and David Dalton. Mrs. Wesley Russell o£ Den 3 received the Movies were attendance shown by trophy. T. H. IN DRY DOCK--Fireman Richard K. Baldwin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Baldwin, 844 8th S.E., is serving aboard the USS Princeton,.which is in dry dock at Bremerton, Wash. The former attack aircraft carrier is being converted into an anti-submarine w a r f a r e support carrier. The conversion is scheduled to be completed in May. Mathre, school principal. The next pack meeting will be at the schoo: Tuesday, March 30. Pvt. Elden Molter in Leaders Course Pvt. Eldon E. Molter, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Molter, 208 8th PI. S.E., has been selected to attend :he 5th Armored Division Leaders Course at Camp Ghaffee, Ark. The eight-week course is the training ground for future non-commissioned and commissioned officers. SMORGASBORD Thursday, February 25 Serving From 5:00 P. M. WIDE VARIETY OF DELICIOUS FOODS WESLEY METHODIST Church 1405 South Pennsylvania LOSES LITTLE FINGER RAKE-i-Roger Dale Russ, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. George Buss,'lost'the little finger of his right hand when'.his glove caught fa an electric drill. He was hospitalized at Buff alb .Center. COAL SPECIAL Illinois Large Egg 12.50 WHILE IT LASTS WAGNER coAtcb. 3Z3 4th S. W. Phon«986 We are Lincoln-Mercury SERVICE HEADQUARTERS. Our staff of registered mtchinics are factory trained to give you the highest type servic*. FRED PARKHURST Yowr L!nco1n-M«rcury D*aUr 4M North «d«ral M»c«n City, Iowa phon« 15* Folks from the Bureau ol Internal Revenue have to see some tangible proof of expenses. And in going over a taxpayer's books, no evidence is better than canceled checks to support a deduction. That's why you're wise to pay by check. And if you don't, it's just good business to open a checking account before another day goes by. Stop in! UNITED HOME BANK Member Federal Keaerve System TRUST CO."'S-r» Corp»r»tloo Owned and Operated ty Hoar Friend, and ; Mason City's Only Home Owned Bank Bus, Semi-Truck on Accident Report A Mason City motor coach and i semi-truck were involved in separate accidents Tuesday. James Davis, 1025 E. State, told police that his bus skidded on the ice nt IGth N.E. and Hampshire at 9:30 a.m. and collided with a telephone pole. The pole was broken off at the base. The right front corner, bumper and windshield on the bus were damaged. A semi-truck driven by Clayton Simon Sawyer, LaPorte City, and a car driven by Darrell Leonard Banks, 410 Adams N.W., collided at the intersection of 1st and S. Federal at 8:20 p.m. The truck was not damaged. Banks' left rear fender and gas tank suffered some damage. PROCTOLOGY Rectal Pathology Diagnosis Hemorrhoids (piles) non-surgical, by injection. WRITE FOR LITERATURE Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. 0. Phone 2960, Hanford Hotel Room 641, Mason City, Iowa "I am not a never been a Communist. I have Communist. I am perfectly willing to tell anyone how I stand except on demand from such a legislative group. They have no right to inquire into my politics." Approximately 1 0 0 delegates from a three-state area are expected to attend the convention. Delegates will represent 32 local unions in Iowa, Nebraska and Colorado. The delegates will hammer out policy and programs for the district for the coming year. fore McCarthy's committee on July 14. McCarthy summoned him before the committee to question O'Connor about the purchases of The "foot" as a unit of measurement started out as the length of a man's foot and the length has varied at different times and places from 8 to 20 inches. We Appreciate Your Patronage Stor* With the White Phone 180 T/7e PRESCRIPTION Shop 9 EAST STATE STREET W. B. Casey, Prop. W. B. McGrane, Mgr. TV HERE IS AN OPPORTUNITY TO TRY A 10 DAY TREATMENT OF COMPLEX. CREAM In special 75t jar wiih each of the f allowing i · "INSTANT BEAUTY", K10 ... liquid tinted base, idea! for"every,sl!in -and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75r Value. faofhl.35 · "SUB-TINT", 1.25 ... creamy, all-day base - non-drying, non-greasy and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM. 75r Value. both 1.50 · CLEANSING CREAM, 1.00 ... for normal or oily skin types and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75« Value. both \.,25 · CLEANSING CREAM, 7.00 ... for dry skin, softens as it cleans and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75r Value. both 1.25 · "PASTEL TINT", 1.50 ... easily re-touched, creamy make-up, goes on · In a minute -- »nd VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75; Valus. faoJ/il.75 · INSTANT CLEANSER, 1.50 ... deep-pore, easy-to-use li'quld, floats away tffrt-- and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75r Value. both 1.75 · SKIN FRESHNER, 1.00 ... removes lasl trace of cream, stimulates sHn -and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75r Value. bofhl.25 · NIGHT CREAM, 1.25 ... extra rich conditioner and VITAMIN A-D COMPLEX-CREAM, 75f Value. both 1.50 All prlco plui UK

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