The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 22, 1952 · Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 22, 1952
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

Comoro Club ** "*i * i Makes Plans for New Year The North Iowa Camera Club completed' 'its' fiscal year -at a meeting held at the Hotel Eadmar Thursday night; Plans lor the year ahead were completed, including the monthly contests and the naming of committees. Byron Seymour was named president; Roger B. C a s t / f i n a n - cial secretary; ,ahd Miss Arlene Wood, recording secretary. Dexter Baumgardner was named chairman of. the prints and exhibition committee; Art Reynolds, of the housing and membership conimit- tec; and Mrs. R. J. Mticket, hospitality and publicity. An invitation from the Waterloo Camera Club was announced and accepted to attend a meeting there Sept. 4, when the speaker will be Francis WH, noted photographer and lecturer of Hong Kong, China. Portraits by club members were taken'of Miss Buelah Davis anc Miss Verlyn Tibbits, who volun teercd as models. The prints will be exhibited at the Sept. 2 meet ing. Guests who attended the meet ing included Roger Winter, Buf falo Center; Robert Kellogg, Clear Lake; Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Fritsch Garner, and George Bajgert, Ma son City. Field trips to Seeds' Lake Hampton, Osage, Charles City anc Mitchell were made by member of the club here during the sum mer months for the purpose o shooting landscapes. President Seymour lias request ed landscape prints to be enterei at the Sept. 18 meeting for com petition and judging. . · MATY NO GREGERSON Insurance Agency Phone 3983 M6AN5 TRY A G-G CLASSIFIED AD Fly to Denver »' r to Invite Ike ' ) , -to Specik, Mrs. Hugh Shepard, Clear Lake, president of the Third District Re- ark 'alls on Highway 05, will be Jaycees Plan Fishing Derby at loVya Falls 10WA e FALLS--The Iowa Falls unior Chamber of Commerce and ic Iowa Falls Gun Club are spon- oring a fishing derby Sunday for oys and girls under 14 years of ge. publican Women, and James B, The Jagoon at Logsdon Wayside (Pete) Conroy, of rural Mason ark, 10 miles south of Iowa City, left by air Friday for Denver, Colo., to deliver an invitation lo Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower to speak at Mason City this fall. Tentative plans liave been made for a farm rally and field day in connection with the national" convention of the Pioneer Buttermak- crs of America and Iowa Creamery Operators Association. This is scheduled Oct. 17-18 and Eisenhower already has been invited to speak at the convention. Mrs. Shepard nnd Conroy were instructed by the Corro Gordo GOP Central Committee to attempt to bring Richard Nixon, vice presidential nominee, to Mason City it Eisenhower is not available. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OK APrOJNTMKNT OF ocked with bullheads by the state onservation commission. The event will begin at 2 p. m» nd prizes will be given. The rizes will be donated by local icrchanls. Charles City Native Dies at New Hampton NEW HAMPTON--Funeral scrv ccs for Mrs. Leslie H. Treat, 70, vill be held at the Perry Funeral hapel Saturday afternoon, the ?ev. Oliver A. Enerson officiating. She died at a hospital here Wed- esday after a two years' illness vith a heart ailment. Survivors include five children, Odessa of Mt. demons, Mich.; Airs. .A. ,F. Benda, Chicago; Mrs. A. J. Schiuirr, New Hampton, Mrs. 3d Gerber, New Hampton, and lobcrt, Marshalllown. She also eaves eight grandchildren and one brother, Frank Ferlig of Davenport. Her husband died in 1947. Mrs. Treat was born in Charles City, grew to womanhood there ind was married there on May 17, 1893, to Leslie H. Treat. STATE OF IOWA, Corro Gonlo County, ss No, 7907. . t Notice )»'hereby given, (tint the undei- sljlncMl ha« been duly; appointed mid qxiall- fk'd as Executrix of, (lie ejlatn or John C. Johnson, ;l}cccasod, Into': of Cerro Cordo County. All persons Indebted lo sntil csl.Mi- are requested to make Immctllnle pay- nicnt; ami those: having claims against (lie same will, present them, duly aiidu'ti coted, lo Iho undersigned for allowance, and file In the office of tho Clerk of the District Court. LORKAINE JOHNSON Uhlenliopp i- Ulilenhojip, Attorneys Dated. AiUliut G, 1952. S. 11. MacPKAK. Clerk District Court By AULEEN 11. HAIIUIS, Deputy NOTICE OK 1'KOUATE OK WILI, STATE OF IOWA. Cerro Gorela County, us, In District Court. No. 7023. Juno Term, 1931. To All Whom It May Concern) You are hereby notified, that an Inctnt ment of wrlllnx purporting lu be Hie I Will and Teitnineni ot A. W, UlllbrUI., Deceased, dated February 18. 19W, having been tills day filed, opened and road, Wednesday the 3rd of September, 1952, la fixed for hearing pitiof of samu at Iho Courl House In Mnsoh City, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, ur the Clerk of said Court! and at 2 o'clock P. M., o the day above mentioned all persona In tereatccl are hereby notified and require to appear, and show cause. If any lliey invo, why Instrument should not bo pru jatcd and allowed as and fur tho last Wll and Testament of said deceased. Dated nt Mason City, Iowa, August 1952. . S. II. MacPEAK, Clerk of District Cour IJy AHLKEN B. HARRIS, Deputy Cerro Gordo Hay Available for Southland Response by Cerro Gordo County 'to calls for hay to be to the drought-stricken LAST RITES HELD DUMONT--Funeral services for Adam J. Rosenstock, 87, were held Friday at the Salem Evangelical U.B. Church, with burial in the Dumont cemetery. Death followed an illness of four years. He leaves lie widow, sons George and Carl, aolh of Dumont, and two daughters, Des Miss Mamie Moines and Rosenstock of Mrs. Bertha Schcidcggcr of Jolley, two grandchildren and two great grandchildren.' farmers shipped South has been exceptionally good, Elmer W. Krause, county PMA chairman, said Friday. A total of 1,444 tons have already been listed in Cerro Gordo County arid inspection is now under way to determine the grade and kind of this, hay, he added. More offers are being received daily at the county PMA office. For good legume hay with less than 25 per cent grass, a price of $24 a ton is being offered. The price ranges down to §18 a ton for hay composed of three-fourths or NOT1CK OP A V V O I N T M E N T Ol' KXECUTOll STATE OF IOWA, Cerro Gordo Counly sa. No. 7JOB. Notice Is hereby given, that the under signed has been duly appointed and quail fled as Executor of the ustnle of llnUlo M llnrlow. Deceased, lato of Cerro Gord County. All persons Indebted to sukl cstnti nre requested lo mnUo Immediate pay mcnt: and those having claims ngnlnst th snmo will present them, duly autlionl! calrd, lo the mulct signed for allowance ind fllo In tho office of the Clerk ot th District Court, FHEl) S. nATlLOW D. M. FlTiPATRIClC, Attorney Doted August 13, 1952. S. H. MacPEAK, Clerk District Cour My JEAN HOHDE, Deputy HOLD FLOWER SHOW ALTA VISTA--The annual flower show of the Alta Vista Garden Club will be held in Municipal Hall here Saturday afternoon and evening. The main island of Indonesia is Java. more grass. Farmers .in the dry southern Modern Skelgas Heavy Duty Systems AvaiaMe i ©a? Immediate Instal Town or states will be able to purchase the liny at this same price plus shipping costs which to some degree are being subsidized by the government, according to ICrause. Although no hay has left the county as yet, the plan is to have a backlog available to be ready for shipment when the orders arrive. At least 250,000 tons are expected to be bought in Iowa. This move is designed to provide Southern farmers with hay at reasonable cost in order that they may keep their foundation livestock. Reports of high prices being charged by independent truckers have already been received from the South, according to Krause. The first carload shipped from Iowa was loaded at Ankcny on Monday, according to state PMA officials. NOTICE OF 111DS FOR SCHOOL V1ANOS Bids will ba received by the undcrslgnc ·socrutnry o! the Board of Directors of 111 Independent School District of Mason Cll In the County of Corro Gordo, Stale o towa. untli two p. m., September 2, 1032 '.or two plnnos according to tho followln specifications: 1. IDENTITY Pianos »linll have Hie same nnmo ens .nto Hie plate as appears on the front o thu Instrument. (This shall ho tho nam of the manufacturer making tho Instru ment). In the event the manufacture makes more than ono Krnclo of schoo piano then separate lilds may be cnterc for each grade m.intifaclurcd. ' 2. OVKIl-ALL Sl'/.K Keyboard shall have full seven nnd on third octaves, and piano shall be at lean !·! Inches high. 3. CABINET AND F1N1SU Cabinet work shall )o In accordance with the bust approved methods of tliel lending piano manufacturers. Ail veneers! shall be or good nuulily. and cnse.s shall be double veneered on the Inside as well as the outside. Finish shall be 1 not loss t h a n two coats of good urade lacquer or vnr- nlsh, In addition la the stain nnd filler, and rubbed to a dull satin lustre. 4. CASTI5HS Casters shall have double wheels of hard rubber not less than 2U Inches In diameter, and shall be of the- double ball Scaring, swivel type consli-uctlon. 5. KEY RED The plono key bed nhnll be of "panelled" conalruclton. mailc of kiln dried lumber and measuring at least Mi Inches thick. Underside of Itcy bed shall be nl least U Inches from the floor lo allow proper knee room for pianist. hllo plaslla tap* and and*. If Ivoiy, then utlilns lots ibnn Nn. 3 tirade Miall h£ led, "Sharp'' keys shall lo cither bluvk pstlc or ubonUcd hard* muplu. T. 1'UVTE Plato shall be what Is known »» "full ant plato" mndo of xroy Iron nuil thow- tho nnmo of pluno manufacturer cast lervln." 1'lnlsh btiall bo ullhui- brunro or l\cr. 8 HACK AND PIN PLANK The pliuiu back kriall bo mada of hunt- ood jioiis at least 2H x 3Vi Inches In ro«s section, At leaisl (Htva "q( Iho posts liall be securely nnrhoml to tin.' plntc ·1th "liiff holts," The pin plank shall lie nmlnnled with at Irast four seetlnns of ant maple. It mny nr may not bo es oscd. Tho entire back shall bo finished 'ith a tfood grade of tucqudv or varnlli 0, T U N I N G PINS Piano ttmlnt; pins shall bu threaded nnd rop«rly sized, made of bhied etoel. 'Ickled or brass plus will not bo accepted, 0. .SOUNDING 11OA1U), niUS. URinOKS The soundlni! board shall bo of close- rnlncd, hard texture mountnln spruce that ai been quarter-Bawed. There shall bu n ntformlty of urntn ntid color tltraiixhout Is entire uUlth. All ribs nluill bo of the ome matailal, and ulinll extend beyond :ie cdtos of tho BOundinK board, \vheru Hey shall bo securely ulucd Into n slot In he lining of the back. Souiullnc; board hall lie properly crowned hi accordance vlth tho demand! of thu scale and for ·nrrect "itown bearing" from DID strings. Irldtfes shall bo of hunt maple, mado suf- lelcntly thick and wldo la mitlnlaln trine.! on an adcqualo "up bearing" ns veil as "bide hearing." Itiidcea also shall 10 Glued to tho ooumllnii board wllh tiol ride Rluo nnd f\irthcr secured with wood screws Irom the bad; of tho r.niuullrnj nl. All tnch wood screws shall have naple "sounding bourd billions" under .heir licHds. 11, ACTION Thu action shall bo full size. Hammer shanks shall ho at lenst 3T» Inchon lane, llolh tho under and lop felU on thu hum- ners Dhall bu of Hie lilfhrst itrnda hummer felt, llnmmcr weight ihnll bo In keep- nK with the scata dosl^n. but not U'H» [han n slzo 12 In wcliiht. IleiilnnhiK at the largest hammer In the buss section, at least Cl hammers shall bu Mtiplcd throuKh he felt. Tiicru shull he no sub»tllul« inn- iorlalu, such iv.i plasllc, lined In plnco of standard hard rock mnplo. All connections Hhnll ba bushed and pluncd. Dushinga shall bo made ot Ihe bciit ifrndu of woul felt cloth. Entire action shiill lie mothproofed. 12. MUSICAL TONE Tho piano shall possess, the entire 'ran^u of tho keyboard, a musical lone of sufficient itcplh and power to warrant the written approval of Iho .Schonl Board and alsci thu person who \ directly responsible for supervision of the mnslc projirnm. NO PIANO SIIAUL 1!U AC CKPTRIJ WHICH PAll.S TO CJUALIPY FOR THIS WH1TTEN AI'PROVAU, ISVEN THOUGH SUCH PIANO COMPLIES WITH ALL OTIIEU HEOUlltRMlCNTS AND MAY UE ENTKnED AS TI1R LOWEST HID. Tho Hoard of Dlreolorn. reserves the right to reject nny or all bids. D.ilcd this 2)sl day of August, 1912. 11. L. MAIN, Secretory Hoard of Directors Maiou City Ololie-CnifUi!, M»ion City, I». "Aug. 22, 195Z ··········································^^·······················UUUi * : ' · . · . ' : · · "Walk YOUNG · Here's new back-to-school styling at q tow price fall collegians m n Falhcr Dies ALEXANDER -- Mr. and Mrs, Charles Showalter nnd son Richard attended the funeral services at Fukla, Minn., for his fnlhcr, H. C. Showalter, who diet! at u Siblcy hospital. All o. KEYS "natural" keys shall IR made cf ejther plno or bimswoocl. with ; ivory or Skelgas Gives You These Important Advantages 1. It protects you against possible fuel shortages 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. Ir 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 ORDER NOW! . . . ONLY A LIMITED SUPPLY OF TANKS AVAILABLE Hold Rites Saturday for Henry Kittleson J 0 I C E--Funeral services for Henry Kittleson, 81, who died Wednesday evening at a Mason City hospital, will be. held at Z p.m. Saturday at the ConconUa Lutheran Church. The Rev. Lorcn Spaulding will officiate and burial will take r^lace i n . t h e Concordia Cemetery. Mr. Kittleson had been in poor health the past few years and was taken to the hospital last Friday. He was born near Blanchardvillc in Dane County, Wis., Sept. 17, 1870, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olc Kit- lleson. He,, came with the family to Worth Counly at the age of 18. He was married to Then Bilstead in 180G and continued f a r m i n g on (he home farm. They were the parents of six children, three of whom a r c ' s t i l l iving. Two girls and a son died. His wife died in November, -1914, and he was married lo Mamiq Tvvilo in January, 1923. To this union was horn one son, .lohn. Altogether Mr. Kittleson farmed a total of 50 years on the same farm, retiring about four years ago When he and Mrs. Kittleson moved to Joice where they bought a home. The Kittleson f a r m is now operated by Orin Kittleson, a son by his first marriage. Survivors are his second wife, three sons, Edgar of Jacksonville, Fla.; Orin, on the home f a r m , and John, at Rochester, Minn.; one daughter, Mildred, Mrs. Harry Percy of .Mason City, and nine grandchildren. QUALITY SERVICE at Katz Cleaners and Tailors 1 Day Service Everyday. W You Wish. Call For and Deliver 27 First S. W. Phone 523 - S E T RID of PI6EON5 3TARLINM ONLY 01 O D O R U S I * 0 *-rox la ROOST-NO-MORE Acclaimed from Coast to Const GUARANTEED RESULTS! For Complete Free Particulars Phone or Write IOWA BUILDERS Inc. Home · Commercial · Farm General Contractors PHONE 5796 M Sixth Street and North Federal Mason City, Iowa TRY A G-G CLASSIFIED ADI W I N E BROGUE Up-to-the-Minute STYLES yet priced to fit a young man's budget SEE WALKER'S SELECTION NOW while selection is at its best Depend On I t . . . - - - your correct WALKER'S fit 3 ffn To X-Ray Fitting f ALKER 105 NORTH FEDERAL We Welcome Good Charge Accounts when the kids go back ? Skelgas d Appliances 18 So/Delaware Phone 5574 Mason City D I E S AT C L A R i N D A FOREST CITY -- Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. in Olson's Funeral Home for Mrs. Anna Thompson, a former resident, who died Wednesday in Clarinda. Survivors are her former husband, Olc, of Nora Springs, four chil drcn, Christ of DCS Moines, Ken neth of Mason City, Oris of Milwaukee and Mrs. Ora Leslie of Los Angeles, Calif. DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED TO PLATE WORK 302 SOUTH FEDERAL Mason City HOflBRflPIDS OESMOIN SIOUX CITY l all brings a hundred questions that must be answered. Will the kids be all right? What about now teachers? Traffic conditions near the school? Lunche.s? Transportation? School Board rulings? Health precautions? To find the answers you turn to your newspaper--natu- railyi Because the newspaper has the kind oE information you're looking for. Facts about everything! Facts about schools ... the .state . . . the town , . . the world. Facts about 'features, fun, and back-to-school bargains in stores downtown. Facts you can carry in your pocket--to read whenever you choose . . . wherever you choose^ All the facts-so that you can read as much as you choose. That's why nearly everybody roads the newspaper nearly every day. · That's why so many people who sell advertised products insist that they be advertised in newspapers. Because in newspapers an advertising message has a chance to reach all people who can buy. Not just sports fans or quiz fans or music fans . . . but everybody, That's why all advertisers--both "national" and retail- invest more money iiv newspapers than in any other form of advertising. The newspaper is first with the most news ,,. first with the most people . . . first with most advertisers. The newspaper is alwajis "first with the most" Thfs message prepared by BUREAU OF ADVERTISING, American Newspaper Publishers Association and published fay Tha Mason City GIob«-Gizttt«

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