The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1954 · Page 7
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February 27, 1954

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 27, 1954
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Line O'Pipe Stick to the Pip* _ Lei the Smoka Blow Wher« It Will By T. Pipe ODE TO MARCH A grueling lo you, month of March, As now you visit us a g a i n ; We hope you're in a friendly mood And treat us kindly now and then. And may you bring us pleasant clays, Wilh now and (hen a breath of spring, And gentle south winds, warm and soft, The while the robins gaily sing. And if you would be doubly kind, As oft we think you really ought, Just give us weather daily like The weather February brought. ,, Which this weather business is getting ominous. What with February bringing us a month of mostly warm, non-snowy un-natural weather and but little if any snow, we may expect, and most likely will get, winter in big gobs during the 31 days that compose the month of, March. RED CROSS D R I V E OPENS--A striking Red Cross, symbol, of man's h u m a n i t y to man, is featured in this poster for the 1954 American Red Cross campaign which begins March 1. The goal is 30,000,000 active members and i85,- 000,000. Poster is design of Joseph Binder. Residential Workers Named in Red Cross Fund Campaign ' Workers in the residential divi-f- sion of the 1954 Fund C a m p a i g n of the Ccrro Gordo County Chapter, American Rod Cross, are soliciting f u n d s and members under cochairmen Airs. Nate Levinson and Mrs. C. E. Lefflcr. Ward ], Precinct - 1: Mrs. Glenn Lytle, c h a i r m a n ; workers, Mes- d a m e s Lcona Bemis, H. T. Roberts, H a r r y Van Every, Claude Thomas, Grace Wilkinson, Leo All- slot, Roger Kirk, Charles K a u f - m a n , Fred Clark, Harry Phillips, William Shannon, Enoch Norem, Robert Ilickok, J o h n Waslick, Marie Boysen, G r a n t Hunt, Ed Thompson, Vern M c 111 c r, L. V. Fox, Fred A n d e r s o n , A. E. Burmeisler, and the Misses Clara Highsmith, Rosemary Filz- gcrnki, Alice Stcnersen, Arlene Saathoff and Jociy Hubbard. Ward 1, Precinct 2: Mrs. L. E. Peters, c h a i r m a n ; workers, Mcs- dames Karl Woolclridgc, Harold Schultz, Robert Hcntges, Elvin Kockcls, Richard Wallace, Harold Bianco, J. E. Mason, Warren Sears, Byron Jones, George Miller, R. W. Hahn, J. F. Biebeshcimer, I f . If. Boyce, James Brown, Don Keller, S a m McKce, Newlon Flarup, Roberl Wass, Art Fisch- bcck, R. J. Penney, Kenneth DeArmond, Jack Phelan, Charles Gooch Jr., E. L. Zerblc, Wilbur Plain, Miles Chenaull, H. E. Winter, Roger Tibbetls, L. Q. Brictson, Kenneth Beckman, Vernon Flcsh- ner, James Hacnsch, Maynard Odden, Harvey Easley, Leon Green, Allen Brudos, Rachel Payne, E. D. Zca, James Swab, Maynard Thornbury, R. L. Nulling, Harold Elliotl, Cecil Pettcy, W. Parsons, Dave Weitzel, W i l l i a m While, Henry Schonwald, Howard Fransen, John Adams, Florian Brandau, Virgil Chescbro, C. F. Barber, Leslcr Huff and Fred Bahnsack. Ward 2, Precinct 1: Mrs. Jack W. Hicks and Mrs. Virgil Price, co-chairmen; workers, Mesdames C. L. Woodhouse, Robert Reynolds, Clayton Wornson, Elizabeth Hill, C l a u d e Pfow, Max Shrock, James McGowan, Hazel Nassen, Dave Shipley, E. C. Jones, P. J. Thogcr- son, Fred Cahalan, Duane Aske, J. Amos, J. P. Borup, Howard Haydon, Leo Danchy, C. J. Casey, Frank J. K u h n , Hartley Blewetl, Howard Lee, R. M. McCarron, William J. Slcpicka, W. M. Grcg- crson, John Dasch, V. E. James, Lloyd Barrell, Glen Truax, Oscar Jewell, C. L. Loomer, Dean Lighl- ner, Etta McEIdoon and Miss Betty Burley; Mesdames Clyde Buck, B. L. McConnell, Gordon Schapcr, Leslie Whipplc, W. H. Parks, Ray. mond E. Plants, Gus Neuhaus, A. D. Brown, L. V. Frankc, Don H. Anderson, Orrin Callow, Steve Price, Lee Chamberlain, Clifford Christenscn and C. P. Bcrncr. Ward 2, Precinct 2: Mrs. II. J. tyons, chairman; workers, Mesdames G. W. Cady, Dan Chuick, W. P. Butler, J. W. Redckcr, R. C. Kcisler, C. J. Mcrkel, R. R. Scott, Murray Finlcy, Glen Ralph, Walter Walker, Everett Harness, Ray Rorick, R. J. Edwards, C. Roy Potter, Hobart Duncan, Waller Doyle, Nathan Church, Nick Strange, Donald Watts, Goodwyn Elkins, Jack Young, Pat Coolican, Ed VonHeideh, Ray Trickcl, Lowell Weir, Harold Duncan and Ray Crispin. East half of Precinct 1, Ward 3: Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND USED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 302 Second S. W. Phone 977 Mrs. H. W. Kocnekc, c h a i r m a n ; workers, Mesdames John Strom, Roberl Major, James E. Morgan, Roberl Bull, James Hanley, George Reynolds, Donald Watts, Ralph Currier, Jerry Bishop, C. E. Aspe- and, R. F. Dunkelberg, Carl Skaggs, Alfred M alone, R. W. Biesanz; L. E. Valentine, F r a n k Waychus, W. E. Lewis, C. H. Kirsch, F. R. Morris, A. H. Me- Adams, P. F. Grove, L. W. Lich- .cnbcrgcr, J. R. Banning, C. M. Larson, Russell Weaver, Chester i. Woodhouse and M. J. Notion. West Half Prccincl 1, Ward 3: C h a i r m a n , Mrs. N. J. M o r e l a n d ; workers, Mesdames J. W. Kelly, n Giesen, Virgle Van Houlen, Richard Ulrich, E. J. Murray, Guy ^ownsbury, Elmer Nangle, M. S. Bellamy, Thomas Dolan, L. J. lawkins, Marlin M c D o n a l d , R. D. Sweel, E. E. Fleming, H. Collolon, . 0. J u h l i n ; J. A, Manuel, A. W. Kleinow, L. H. Pclcrson, W. C. Johnson, M. C.-Sloddard, K. Cowell, BridgcU Kelly, J, A. Nelson, W. Ravelin, R. Townc, James Duggan, Herb Rod, Leslie Beedle, Jessie Smilh, C. W. Sleneker, and "tVilliam Glldncr. Precinct 2, Ward 3: Mrs. George Atkinson, c h a i r m a n ; w o r k e r s , Mesdames M. E. Owens,-Mel Paul- ion, Vern Rasmussen, W. J. Flynn, T. W. McDonald, M. L. Dillon Ralph Connelly, Lorcn Grant, Ray Whorlcy, C. A. Schaffcr, R. B. Tenney, Leo Tisor, M. Van Ry, T. J. Eau Claire, Walter Norris, Harry Knock, Harold Mansmilh, Merle Whlpple, Norman Slilwell, Lee Tackson, Ann Peterson, C. R. Shelton, Arthur O'Grecn, K.. G. Weber, Floyd Voiding, Calvin Ford, Gray- Ion Snelson, George Ma thews, Eugene Wailes, Lloyd Pedcrson and E m m a Barrell. Ward 4, Precinct'l: Mrs. Karl Waggoner, c h a i r m a n ; w o r k e r s , Zone 1, c h a i r m a n Mrs. Ethel Ap- and; worker, Miss Nina Wheeler; Zone 2, c h a i r m a n , Mrs. Sumncr Thomas; workers, Mrs. Don Fraser and Gladys Keum; Zone 3, chairman, Mrs. Ed Hunter; workers, Mesdames F. J. Olson, Harlan G f r ton, Forest Jacobs, and Nina Moore. Zone 4, c h a i r m a n , Mrs. Meier Chazen; workers, Mesdames John Moen, F. C. DeSart, Cecil Frisk, R. J. Mugge and Raymond Kunz; Zone 5, chairman, Mrs. Raymond Keeper; worner, Mrs. Fred Mulhern; Zone G, c h a i r m a n , Mrs. Bernard Gates; workers, Mesdames Cecil Boyer, Leon Thomas, Harley Klemas. Zone 7, chairman Mrs. Robert Hirsch; workers, Mesdames Ray Seney Jr., Roger Sawyer, Van Hunt and Frederick Pfciffer; Zone 8; chairman, Mrs. Howard Austin; worker, Mrs. Juanila Jones; Zone 9, chairman, Mrs. Mainard Larscn; workers, Mesdamos C. F. Garland, Carl Olsen, Ted Hasapopoulos arid Mrs. Earl Annondson; Zone 10, c h a i r m a n , Mrs. William Heard; worker, Mrs. Lloyd Gregory; Zone 11, chairman, Mrs. Louis Kip per; workers, Mrs. Art Reikcn and Mrs. Harold Davis; 1 :Willowbropk, chairman, Mrs.. Jay ^Houlahan; workers, Mrs. E. H. Barg and Mrs. M.' E. Laird; West View Apartments, chairman, Mrs. C. R. Pearson; Ward 4, Prccincl 2 ; . c h a i r m a n . Mrs. Gale Lane; workers, Mesdames Carl Weitzel, IF. F. Schwan- kc, William Leewright, Wallace Roth, R. N. Tierney, Ernest Schroeder, Orlando Calicchia, Floyd Harris, Gerald Rcublin, Donald Vaj- gert, R. A. Salsbury, Virginia Midkiff, iTony Florcs, Clarence Ramsey, C. 0. Johnson, Paul Vermcdal Ernest Johnson, Bruce Meeker Lylc Gardiner and Tyler Stewart. To escape from the gravllaUonn force of the earth, a rocket wotilc have to move at a speed of seven miles a second. State Highway Birth: Mud Feb. 27, ' _ 1754 , A l a i o n . C l t y . Ulob'e-GmellB, M»»on Cllj. There just ain't no winter going to happen in northern Iowa, good old low*, like it has been happening. And March is the month that an really put on a winter show with all the trimmings. -- · -- ' . : : As for the robins, we don't know what to t h i n k . We wouldn't he too much surprised to see them any ime now, what with all the nice weather we have been having to entice them. But one would think f they arc smart enough to go south for the winter, they would also be smart enough to slay there until spring at least was just around the corner. A ^f ^^^ But at t h a t , they are usually here ay the middle of March and that isn't so very far a w a y . A w Oh little robin redbreast, pray Have a care, For you will find no worms to eat Any where Up here until the spring has come For all lo greet To coax the worms from out Ihe ground For you to eat. -- ·-- ' Simile: As busy as are the Republicans trying to convince the people there is no unemployment. And explaining that unemployment will cease in a few months. __ £ But wait until the Republicans begin trying to convince the f a r m - ers, come next election time, that the G.O.P. is the farmers' biggest and best friend. -- · -We finatty decided to enrol! in the Adult Evening School art course and then found we had hesitated too long and the enroll ment day had done come and went. Just too much procrastina tion and "do it tomorrow." But we would have sort of liked to try it out since Mr. Harnack told us he couid teach us te draw a house. : -- · _ · A news heading in this most excellent newspaper informs us that the public library circulated 195,592 books in 1953. To which we would say that is quite a flock ol books to check out, check in and keep track of. To say nothing of Ihe postal notices sent out advising one he has done forgot to return a past due book. ~® -At lhat, our library is a pleasant place in which to shop. Those on duty are friendly and willing to take time out to assist a befuddled patron who knows what he wants but. don't know where to find it And the self serve feature permits one to browse and choose lo his heart's content. -- · -But we do sometimes wish one would be permitted to wear his hat in the library. When one has an a r m f u l of books and a hat to carry, things get a little compli catcd at times. ___ gm ^^ W - Sooner or later, · book will start to slip from one's arms and in frantically grabbing for it, he lets loose of his hat. And when he tries to recover his headgear, two or three books drop and pretty soon the library floor is pretty well cov ered with books, hat and a few mental cuss words. And then may be he hears one of the good looking gals laughing, ha, ha, at him. Iowa Paving Is Fourth in Country Now CEDAR RAPIDS -- T h i r t y - o n e years ago last November, a fierce rain heralded in one of the blackest days in Iowa highway history. That day--Nov. 11, 1922, four years aflcr Ihe Armistice was de clared ending World War I--cars were stalled for miles on the stretch of highway between Cedar Rapids and Iowa City. And the people hoping to get home after witnessing the Iowa- Minnesota football clash were doomed to disappoinlmcnt: Lilcr- ally hundreds of cars carrying thousands of fans were lefl slrand- ed as Ihe unpavcd highway turned into a n i g h t m a r e of sticky clay. Cars were stalled in Ihe mud bumper-to-bumper for miles. Many did not get into Cedar Rapids until d a w n the next day. Some didn't make it at all with Iheir cars. So they just loaded their automobiles on flat cars and shipped them north on the Crandic Line. Collects in Basket The long, steep hill just north of the Curtis Bridge across the Iowa River was one of the big snarls. A veteran molorisl recalled thai day in an inlerview wilh Pat McPartland, Cedar Rapids Gazette lulomolive editor. "It took me five hours lo get iver that hill," he reminisced. 'I've never seen anything like it. At one particularly bad point along he road, a f a r m e r with a strong cam was hauling cars out of a mud hoi? at $5 a Irip. He was mlling the cars aboul 25 yards and e really made a killing. His wife vas collecting Ihe $5 bills in a )ushel basket." And in many respects, that ;cene was true of other parts of owa thai day. 500 Miles Paved Iowa's highway syslem has come i long way since lhat black nighl 1 years ago. M a n y lowans don'l ;eem to realize' it. There were only aboul 500 miles of paved highway in the state at hat time. As of Jan. 1, there Were ,622 miles of paved rural roads n the state, including 6,105 miles of concrete and 1,517 miles of blacktop. That doesn't mean that our lighways can't be improved, or .hat all this mileage is adequate. There is still a great deal of work .0 be done--and a lot of money to be spent--to have all our highways just the way; we'd like to lave them. But some of us are unjust in our complaints about road condi- ions. We should keep working for )etter roads, but we shouldn't be )itler about what we already have. Fourth in U. S. Iowa's total mileage of hard- urfaced roads is the f o u r t h highest in the nation. Paved, primary highways go through every one of Iowa's 99 counties, and here are more than 66,000 miles of gravel or stone secondary roads IN. LOOKING : THROUGH OUR SCRAPBOOK ;·* RECENTLY WE FOUND WE HAVE BEEN WRIT ING THIS -COLUMN OFF AND ON, MOSTLY ON, FOR SOME 30 YEARS. HOW TIME DO FUGIT A ^ ~^ And duriung that time we must have'written at least 1,000 verses none of which has ever attainec immortality. But it was a lot o fun composing them. "* . -·- · ; It mi;*t be getting later than we think. A millinery store is adver tiling spring hats. ' · ·· '·' ' ' . · ' · ' ',V ' : jgk '_ ' ". ··"· · ' . . . : · · · ; · ·.;""""" ^P ---- .; · ; . . . · · . . We ;notc^that isqrne' of pur es teemeed congressmen are still ad vocatlrig: an ? increase; ' i n posta rates..'Anything,; anymore,'to tak a wallop at the ultimate consumer n the stale. Continuing road work in the various counties is improving the secondary road picture all the .ime, and the Iowa Highway Commission supervises the spending of millions of dollars each year 'or maintenance and improvement. A report issued recently by the lighway commission and the Iowa jood Roads Association said that iowa has 101,529 miles of public highway outside cities and towns, and 10,200 miles of public roads and streets within the limits of cities and towns. That total includes 8,686 miles of Highway in the state primary sys- :cm and 92,843 in the secondary (farm-to-market and local county) roads. $119 Million Yearly "To maintain and improve this vast network of public highways," the report said, "the federal government, the slate and the counties are raising and providing $119,779,000 per year." These annual funds are pro vidcd by these three governmental units in the following amounts: Federal $ 12,505,000 State $ 78,496,000 County $ 28,778,000 Total 1119,779,000 Here is a comparison of Iowa rural primary roads, the first figure showing the mileage Dec. 1 1WS 1934 P«ved Stt.6 5,935.5 Blacktop ..' 1,034.3 Graveled 2,4*0.8 1,695.3 Graded, but not surfaced ..1,7*6 Not graded ....1,148.7 20.5 Total 6,474.1 8,85*.* This table shows only roads in to-market and 'local county road systems/ totaling 653 mile's, bring the over-all hard surface road figure to 7,622 miles. · Most 18 Feet There are some additional fig 1 width of concrete pavement on by officials. o u A1 f BEGINNING--Phis map shows the paved highways in Iowa as of Jan. 1, 1925. I h e total paved mileage in Iowa at that time was 568.6--hardly enough to make the map look like much more than a series of doodles. Twenty-nine years later the picture had changed vastly. ' * PRESENT HIGHWAY SETUP-This latest Iowa Highway Commission map shows the D. .LUD TY11 l£R OT POTlPrPrP "nnm ar-ir ni rrVnTro - i r i v i viiv~filn** n n r -. A « J .*_ _ j j ri_* _ i t « -- - - TM c i nr *i ^ i. · -- t -~"« -- « , . « . .i.,n n,TCij v-vjuii.uiaaiuu iiictu t a u u w b tile '·i m r u? °f excrete primary highway in rural areas. And, in addition, there are 1 517 miles of blacktop highway in the state which are not shown on the map. rural parts of the state primary road system. Here it is: Width Miles 18 f*»* 4,018 20 fe«t 1,340 22 to 24 feet 542 More than 24 f»«t . . . . . . . 35 Total 5,935 These concrete stretches vary n age from one to 33 years," the report said. "The average age is about 23 years. "In 1933, 20 feet was adopted as the minimum standard width of pavement to be built on Iowa primary roads. In 1942, a minimum of 22 feet was adopted. "With minor exceplions, and on very light .traffic sections, there lave been no 18-foot pavements Duilt on Iowa primary roads during the last 20 years and there c.ave been no 20-foot pavements )uilt on the primary roads during the last 11 years." ; The present condition of our lighway setup points up many 'hings, including this major item: Nobody--not even the expert experts--ever dreamed years ago t h a t our traffic needs would be as great as they are today. Lists Old Names A search for old Iowa highway maps turned up some items thai ioday seem rather strange. One old map lists the names and symbols for some of the old Iowa routes, which used to be called by name rather than number. Some of those old routes were 'Red Ball," "River to River Road," "Grant Highway," "Diagonal Trail," "Ben Hur Highway," "Golden Rod Trail," "Cannon Ball Trail," "Herbert Hoover Highway" and of course, the old "Lnicoln Highway," later renamed U. S. 30. These old names, and the uncertainty of automobile travel, added more color to a trip back in the old days. But it's safe to assume no one driving today would be willing to go back to them. There has been great improve- icnt in the Iowa highway situation in the last 25 or 30 years, but »· » ^ · j i « v y r v j j « ( ^ L-llG JJlILCdiLC XJCL. 4. »·«»*·· *»« k»j»* *u j v t**r \jt. uv ,7 i.u L o t uuv 1925, and the second the mileage we've still got a long way to go to for last Jan. 1--28 years and one be on Eas X street, month later. Rites at Alta Vista for Reinhart Arndt ALTA VISTA--The body of Reinhart Arndt, 95, was laid to rest in Union Cemetery here Friday. He died Wednesday at the home of his daughter/Mrs. Augusta Bartels, at Denver, Iowa. He formerly lived AHa Vista. He leaves a son, three T r the state system Additional pav U 1 £ l s a : " e eave f ? s o n - t h r e c Bath Township, $77.09; Lake ing and bl/cktop' in"ffiy" fanl ^nters, c !ght grandchildren and Township, $7L18; / L i m_e · Creek IT eight great grandchildren. He was COINS UP COLUMBUS, Ohio (UP) -- Popu urcs of interest in the report. One lation of Columbus, capital of Ohio Russell Frederick, Water/oo, Is Moose Secretary-Manager Russell E. Frederick, formerly of Waterloo has been appointed ;ecretary and manager of Mason :ity Lodge 1328 of the Loyal Order of Moose, succeeding A. C. Clark. Frederick left a barber business ^n Waterloo to assume the Mason City position, planning to give all lis time to the work of the lodge, in which he has been devoting an increasing amount of .his time for many years. Active in the Moose Lodge for 17 years, Frederick served as vice president of the Iowa Moose Association, representing District 3 for six years and last year he served as state president. Frederick plans to bring his f a m - ily, consisting of his wife, a son and a daughter, to Mason City as soon as quarters are found. The Moose Lodge has its headquarters at 107 Delaware S.E. and has 910 members in good standing. Cerro Gordo Gets $3 8,742 in State Aid Cerro Gordo County's share of the $3,000,000 state aid for school transportation costs--$38.742.72 -has been mailed to 17 school districts. It covers the 1952-53 school year. Ventura Consolidated School District will receive $7,732, the largest county share. Portland 6 gets $17.79, the lowest in the county. This was one cent less than the share slated for Portland 2.-' Nine of the 17 school districts have their own school buses; the rest, all rurat districts, transport students to high schools or have the parents provide the transportation. Here is a breakdown of the prorated amounts going to the school districts: Clear Lake Independent, $4,853.22; Falls Township, $2,095.67; Mason City, $1,390.02; Meservey, $3,548.59; Plymouth, $4,012.55; Rockwell, $5,283.71; Swaledale, $2,869.74; Thornton, $3,763.77; Ventura, $7,732.40. · ' · ; Bath Township, $77.09; Lake , a erg an enn If TM v , c , s imated at *«».«5 persons Massachusetts; The reward was ;30 Clark. Others members of the " " " shillings for each adult. RUSSELL E. F R E D E R I C K Husband of Former Carol Heap in New Job in California Loren Look, husband of th former Carol-Heap of Mason City has accepted a position as place ment officer with the Californiu Youth Authority in Sacramento, Calif., according to word received from Mrs. Look's mother, Mrs. Elsa M. Heap, who lives at Phoenix, Ariz. Look has been serving as senior probation officer for San Joaquin County, where he was regarded as one of the most promising workers in the field. He starlcd with the probation department in April 1950 as a group supervisor, was promoted to junior probation officer in the junior division in' January 1952 and made senior probation officer in January 1953. Look, who is a College of the Pacific graduate, received a $500 tuition scholarship when a junior. He is a member of the Pacific All- College Honor Society, which was organized in 1927 and corresponds to the Phi Beta Kappa of other colleges and universities. He is a former Marine sergeant, having seen service overseas in World War II. He and Mrs. Look have a small daughter. Fifth Grade Vocalists in Home Contest Results of the fifth grade vocal recital were released Saturday by Miss Mildred Jackson, supervisor, on the basis of judging by Mrs. J. H. Marston and Mrs. Henry Paine. There were 258 children in the contest. Children from Roosevelt and Jef- rson who received I orM plus tings were Michael Phillips, Kin rudo, Dennis Stihehart, Bobby iller, Jimmy Miltenbcrger, Gary urhite, Jack Trocger, Jim Puhl, ichard Woodhouse, Michael Gregon, Charles Larson, Dennis Me- arger, Alvin Marlin, Jerry Best, erry Friend, Robert Reynolds, dpper Effress and John Gundcr- on. Susan Whorlcy, Gertrude Buss, arolyn Pitts, Donna Corrigan, udy Ann Cramer, Judy Vician, udy Braun, Joanne Grout, ShcryU ohnson, Lenore Krambeer, Sue lien Hovcla, Becky Smilh, Rita ankovich, Patrician Callanan, udy Neibergail, Sharon Findling, 'arcia Hale, Terry Carman, Irene larinos, Tobie Richer, D o r i s ichey, Marilyn Rhodes, Connie iala, Barbara Awe, Judy Buhr, rudence Paine, Susan Thompson, onnie Gilson, Barbara Christian:n and Roberta Stewart. Harding, G a r f i e l d , Grant The students from Harding, Gareld and Grant who received Divi- icn 1 or 1 plus ratings were Peter lcndson, Mickey Bellomy, Ron- Id Johnson, Howard Lock, Michael Dean, J i m m y Russell, Larry Kirlin, erry Deal, Terril W.eydert, Robert 'roth, Steve Lucieman, L a r r y crgan, Ronald Williams, Tommy Viison and Mike Cady Karen Holland, Sheri Skoglund, 3onna Grant, Linda Dosen, Sandra tangler, Cassandra Weydert, Maryn Halverscn, Margaret Becker, udy Hanna, Dixie Weitzel, Harriet chaffer, Carolyn Mott, Jean Barell, Karen Enabnit, Carol Roe lehner, Margie Oeltjenbruns, Maryn Schinnow, Marcia .Lumblad, Donna Peterson, Candacc Corless, lelen Robotka, Linda P r o s s, eorganne Williams, Pat Bruce, athleen Songer, Bonnie Bliss, Donna Kimm, Sandra Boyd, Barbara Borcherding, Mary West, El- vessor Schular and Karen Sheriffe. Lincoln, Hoover and Wilson students who received top ratings included Sharon Davis, Pamela Crawford, Pauletta Hall, Geraldine Heivilin, Sharon Crawford, Karen Eichmann, "Niki Zahariades, Judy Edgington; Susan Hood, Linda HvaUum, Johanna Cooper, Sandra Gregory, Jane Griebling, Gloria Cook, Jean Smilh, Bobbi La- lousi, Susan Snyder and Ruth Jacobson. Judy Paxton, Linda James, Phylis Schullz, Glinda Davis, Cheryl McKenzy, Mindy Wagner, Mary lane Broadbenl, Peggy Bull, Sharon Voss, Sharon Amundson, Suzy ~rbe, Stevie Dibble and Judy Gibson. Also in Division I Lee Snell, Roger Newman, Ra- eigh King, Dick Chuick, David Martin, Denny Grey, Steven Twito, Tom Wornson, Richard Keough, Dean Buser, Allan Tulhill, Eugene Smith, Dick Broomc, John Hurd, Richard McLaughlin, Bobby Kitsis, Jim Zanios, Richard Parkhurst, Michael Hubbard and Gary Hartwell. Madison and McKinley pupils with Division I and I plusses were Sheryll O'Brien, Sharon Dye, Susan Pace, Karen Doty, D e l o r e s Schumpp, Linda Martinson, Denise DeLacy, Nancy Bartusek, Mary Hanson, Ruth Boomgarden, Karen Johnson, Judith J a m e s , Janice Clausen and Mary Kay Trickle. Carolyn Lchmann, Joann Harrison, Sandra Conklin, Judith Gal- riff, Mary Paulson, Jean Nelson, Nancy H a r r, Dcanna Piltengcr, Carolyn Sharp, Vivienne Lindquist, Connie Hill, Patty Despenas, Pamela Romig and Nancy Lou Reed. Jack Budke, John Schwcn, Harold Mix, Bruce Johnson, Robert Meeker, Bill Frelund, Jimmy Abel, Danny Reed, Gary Mott, Stanley Peterson, Wayne Robertson, Paul Buchanan, T o m m y McDowall, James Ranken, Warren FreJund, Larry Carmody, L a r r y Harris, Claude Funk, Gary Vajgert, David Snook, Billy Anderson and Harold Schcer. CANDIDATES FILE SWEA CITY --Four candidates Township, $717.63; Lincoln: Town" ' i, $281.72; Mason Township, $l,19; Mount Vernon Township *Sl Q'C' *79 * T^rtftl a «f1 *5 ^t ^ Qrt * 'DA**4- · * ' · · ' · * · · ' · * ' uv gas'VagT'iga srsffy^.'aargs! ^-- · . 8 . The incumbents, George K. Ncl- Bounlics for the scalp of bobcats .son and Ralph Walker Jr., will be were offered as early as 1727 in opposed by Earl Berg and Glenn board arc Ronald Johnson, Lowell PTA O F F E R S PLAY JOICE--A home talent program will be presented at the March 1 meeting of the School Parents' Association Monday evening at the school auditorium. A home talent play, "Husband's Are Human," and several novelty musical numbers will be presented. Refreshments will be served by a group of members. AUTHORIZED Sales Service PHONE 162 Home Appliance Co. 20 Second St. N. I.

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