The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1954 · Page 3
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February 25, 1954

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 25, 1954
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Page 3
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Rock Falls-Ply mouth School District Suggested to Boards A'decision on a cili/cns' commU- tcc proposal for 'reorganization of areas now served by Rock Falls and Plymouth schools was postponed Wednesday until March 2. The boards of education of Mitchell, Worth and Ccrro Gordo counties will meet at 1:30 p. in. Tuesday in the office of the CCITO Gordo County superintendent of schools, .lames It. Crown, Mason City attorney, spokesman for Ilia nine- man citizens' committee, Wednesday asked the boards to approve a proposed new school district to be called Falls Township Community School District. The committee pointed out that the new district would result in lowering the mill rate approximately (wo mills. It said the advantages included better educational facilities for the school children at a cut in cost. Cover 63 Sections The proposed consolidated district would cover about 03 sections, including I h c present Plymouth and Hock Falls areas, parts of Cedar a n el Rock townships in Mitchell County, and Union and Lincoln townships in Worth County. Alvin Sprung, Cedar Township resident, and chairman of the committee, said members contacted more than 40 families in the affected area, with about three families objecting to the proposal, lie said ibout a dozen families in the tuition area were not contacted because t was known they would object. Sprung said the objectors preferred either a new school at Osagc or liked the present setup. He said the proposed consolidation would result in approximately 420 students attending a high school in Plymouth and using the grade , . ,_., schools in both Plymouth and Uock against the Mason City and Clear $19,452 Suit Settled for $2,000 A $19,452.05 personal injury suit Fails. About 80 students ore now attending Plymouth High School and 50 at Rock Falls High School. Debt of $105,000 ft was brought out that the Plymouth area now has a bonded indebtedness of $105,000 because of new classroom construction. How this indebtedness would be spread in Ihe consolidation proposal would be loft up to the boards, Brown said. lie said the reorganization wouU] result in no additional construction. Members of the citizens' committee include Sprung; Glen Christiansen, Cedar Township; Arnold H a n son, rural Plymouth; Dick Smils, Plymouth; Boyd Hodson, Plymouth; Clarence Koppcn, Hock Falls district; Ralph Bowen, Rock Falls district; B i l l Trennihil, Worth County, and Almond Corcliardt, Plymouth. More than GO persons attended the meeting. Lake Railroad was settled out of court late Wednesday for $2,000. Mrs. Vivian Benson Holland, 28, Dccorab, and the railroad agreed to pay half the court costs each. Mrs. Holland had asked damages for alleged injuries and disfigurement resulting from a train-car ac-i cident on South Federal Avenue on March 17, 1951. She wns a passenger in an automobile driven by {loinor L. Larson. The case went to trial Tuesday. Broken Windows Work of Vandals Harry Fleming, 1525 Virginia S. E., reported to police Wednesday that vandalp had broken windows in his home and had stolen $45 in metal laths from behind the house. Fleming also said t h a t two win- ANNUAL VISITATION--The Rt. Rev. Gordon V. Smith, Bishop of the Diocese of Iowa of (he Protestant Episcopal Church, will make his annual visitation and confirm 'a class of 27 candidates at St. John's Episcopal Church Sunday. Bishop Smith will celebrate Holy Communion at 8 a.m. after which he will meet with the V e s t r y in a breakfast session at the Hotel Hanford. Jows were broken in his other house zit 150!) Virginia S. E. WESLEY -- Cpl. Kenneth L. Sludcr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Studer, arrived in Seattle, Wash., Feb. 21 cnroute home from Korean service. Mrs, Meyer Service Held at Rockwell Funeral services for Mrs. George J. (Matilda) Meyer, 88, who died Sunday, were held Wednesday afternoon at St. Peter's Lutheran Church in Rockwell, with the Rev. 0. W. Ihnen officiating. Mrs. Ihnen and Orvillc Witle sang, accompanied by Mrs. Max Bpkmcyer at the organ. Mrs. W. L. Fickon and Elsie Thornton were in charge of flowers. John Boedckcr was car escort. Ushers were Max Krugge!, Oscar Hcaford, Paul Meyer and Fred Hobeoltman. Ed Roeder was in charge of arrangement of cars and traffic. Pallbearers were W. L. Picket), Dave J. Gilvert, Fred Eilers, Henry Timm, Charles Hansen and Ernest Witte. Attending the services from out of town were Mrs. Herman Diercks, and daughter, Belle Plaine; Will Dormann, Tripoli; Mr. and Mrs. August Meyer, Vancouver, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gibbs, Richard Meyer, and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Nagel, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Nagel, Dougherty; Mr.' and Mrs. Henry Nagel, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kottmann, Walter and Helmer Nagel, George Moehle and Mr. and Mrs. Will Ammcrmann, Sheffield; Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer, Deer Trail, Colo.; Mrs. Stanley Wood, Kiowa, Colo.; Mr.i and Mrs. Milton Meyer, and; Jimmy, Kansas City, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Mario Meyer, Keith and Dawn, Pclla; and Mr. and Mrs. Fred H. Meyer, Mason City. Interment was at the Rockwell Cemetery, The Patterson-James Rockwell Chapel was in charge of arrangements. the appointment and qualification of successors. COUPLE RESIGNS GARNER -- f f a n c o c k County Su pcrvisors Tuesday accepted the resignation of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Paul as steward and matron at the Hancock County Home. The resignation becomes effective upon QUICK WORK CONCORD, N.H. (UP) -- On a Monday, police explained in court that they had picked up Clayton C. Canncy, 24, of Concord for theft of a truck from his employer. The alleged crime occurred on Sunday after completion of deliveries in Rochester. Sunday was Canncy's first day at the truck job. Cotton awnings date from 63 B.C., w h e n wealthy Romans watched the Apollinarian games shaded by awnings. F«b. 25, - 1«4 * Maion City alobe-Gii«Ut, Ma»ON Oily, U. AUTHORIZED Sales Service PHONE 162 Home Appliance Co. 20 Socond St. N. E. CORRECTION: Let's set the record straight, there is more than one naturally carbonated beer- and has been for TOO years. 'Recently, the brewers of a nationally famous beer stated that theirs was the only beer in America with all natural carbonation all the time. Such is not the case. We have been 'brewing Heileman's Old Style Lager up in La Crosse, Wisconsin, for more than 100 years. AH of our beer goes through a second fermentation --is carbonated slowly and naturally --just like fine champagne (and we have used this phrase in our advertising for years). And, to make the point more clearly, our beer ; always has been carbonated naturally--all of it! This is nothing new with us. Further, Heileman's Old Style Lager is age.d longer, far longer than any other premium beer. This all-but-lost art of slow, natural aging is why Heileman's Old Style has such a superb flavor. People have found a way to make beer faster, but never a way to make beer better. That's why there has never been too much Heileman's Old Style -and why what there has been is treasured so highly. Taste for yourself the difference time makes--today. cilemam Ask for the beer of the Grenadier! HEILEMANS LAGER "We don't aim to make the most beer, only the best" Q1954, G. Holloman Brewing Co., La Crest*, Wisconsin YOUR OLD WATCH IS WORTH IN TRADE ON A NEW 1954 GRUEN Becouve Gruen wanll old watches to me in the (rain, ing coursei for veterani at the nationally famoui Gruen Watchmaking School, we can now offtr -you i20 (not--a» much a«--or-- op to--hut absolutely 420) for your old watch . . . regardless of age, moke or condition . . . on one of theie new 1954 Gruert precliion watches. Helzberg'j hoi been eipecioliy selected to moke you ihii offer. Dig out that old wotch of yourt. Bring it in ... it's worth S20. HURRY! HURRY! HURRYI SATURDAY, FEB. 27TH LAST DAY! PRICES INCIUDE KD«AL I ^r r '··. -*l *'" lomaut for faiaoui bfanaf era* The exclusive Heirberg CERTIFIED PERFECT* diamond solitaires ' radiate unquenchable brilliance . . . and side diamonds add an aura of scintillation . . . all unmistakably premium quality in a most cherished possession. See these beautiful bridal sets al your Helzberg store today. NO, MONEY DOWN ^A.YEA^TO^PAYV 1 tto lrrt»ml or CofhriPB Cliorn* I ! j X ' f f t . %,- -,*^ PKICK IHCtUDE »E TAX ~ *Ey«* H*!zb«ro CERTIFIED PERFECT Diamond It omf guaranteed by., »»,. to b* of {In* color, perfect 'in 'art and proportion* and fr«« from Mnp«rfectKn) ^of flny kind ' ^^-r^ iur^Mi . ' ' / 52-PIECE SERVICE FOR 8 ,,,, $83.80 NO MONIY DOWN-$5 MONTHLY No Inttrni or Carrying Chargt jour chanca of » lifetime . . . «h(» ipeolal offer of » compltie service for el(b( In' beiutlfnl .Mi- ady pattern Community tllrer- pUte. For the tint time I« »Ii- te«n year», yon may bny Community quality sllvcrplate at a tremendous Kavlnf. Yo« *clu*)ly »»ye J3S.85! Includes all these Essential Pieces: 16 Teaspoons S Soup Spoons 8 Knives S Forks « Salad Forks 2 Setting Spoons 1 Buttir KHifo 1 Sugar Spoon Antt-Tornish Chest $5.00 Addition*! OPEN STOCK AVAILABLE LIMITED TIME ONLY I hmoui f»r lim«vi krfttjt ~~ i · i .' - . ' ' HELZBERG'S So. Federal at First OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTTBL 9:00 PJ4.

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