The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1954 · Page 16
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February 27, 1954

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 27, 1954
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. 27, 1954 M»IOB City GUbe-Gnett*, M*I»B Cily, H. Which Woy the Wind Blows , Mason City, should extend a special welcome to^ the Loy Reynolds family^ recent arrivals from Eureka Springs, 'Ark. , .'Along; with ,a clipping from the Eureka Sprinks Times Echo on the departure of the Reynolds family, Mrs^, Loy Hess, wife ot the town druggest, sent' the following information about 'Doug, 4 year old Reynolds boy. A few days before their departure,' 'Doug, while playing with a small'-cousin, "was accused of being ; : a naughty boy and was told that if he wasn't good, he wouldn't go to Heaven. ' ; : "Quick' as a flash Doug came back with the bright remark: "I don't care, I am going to Mason I City, Iowa." The Loy Reynolds family lives at 525 Carolina S. E. Mr. Reynolds is a meat cutter at a super market. * C. L. Adams of the Kanawha Reporter writes: Not only is it true that a sucker is born every minute--he is constantly making every effort to prove it. : · * Mild Winter Plymouth's L. L. Button contributes -this oddity from the Muscatine Journal. The front page dateline for Feb. 19 actually read March 19. Button's comment was this: Bid-Happy Dog Auctioneer Jerry "\Vohler had trouble with a large, non-descripl dog last Tuesday at the George Grotty sale six miles northeast of Mason City. The dog was an un- usuarahimal. He put in a bid on a decrepit manure spreader. It happened this way: Jerry, the auctioneer, standing close to the spreader, felt a. slight nudge when the bidding got up to six dollars. A man well back in the crowd bid seven. The auctioneer felt the nudge again and the bid went up to eight. The man bid again and Jerry turned to see what had happened to the bidder behind him. All he found was the dog, which had been mizzling Jerry's coat. "I have known for many years that my grandfather could 'have spent many mild winters in Iowa if he had settled closer to the southern border in the 1850's. But 1 didn't . ; realize just how much ahead of this locality they are until I picked up a copy of tlie Muscatine newspaper. Possibly Groundhog Day was cloudy there; perhaps the compositor was worrying about the deadline for tax filing; maybe he ; is still confused about Roosevelt's juggling of Thanksgiving Day." "We challenge any town in this area and any town anywhere, on a per capiVa basis, to match " Nashua's record in gaining new places of business," wrote Editor Tom Conklin of the Nashua Reporter this week. In the past three months the Donut Shop, the Nib and Nibble cafe, the Paul Schrader plumbing and heating shop and the Radio and Televison Sales Service Store have opened in Nashua. These, said the editor enthusiastically, ar* but a start in the development of Nashua's shopping area potential. ' . " · - , . ' * Mason City Authors Immediately after World War I there grew up a school of writers such as Edgar Lee Masters, Sherwood Anderson and Sinclair Lewis, who took delight in emphasizing the drabness and boredom of the small town. In the February issue of The Palimpsest, Prof. John T. Frederick points to Mason City's Herbert Quick as the antithesis of this and quotes that author's "One Man's Life" to show how Quick rebuked the practice of "a school of writers.who have set themselves to the analysis and description of country, village and town communities with the purpose of displaying 'their sordid drabness, their utter poverty of inspiration, their lack of men and women above the plane of two legged horses and cal- tle." · Quick had also added this meaningful paragraph: "I have spent a good deal of my life in such communities and I have never failed from time to time and at important crises of my life to make contact with the souls who led me outward and upward." Among the authors discussed by Frederick in this magazine, which is devoted . entirely to "Town and . City in Iowa .Fiction," were Ma son City's Hartzell Spence and Martin Yoseloff. Frederick, who has been profes sor, editor, writer and book re viewer for more than 30 years now lives on a farm at Glcnnie Mich., teaching part time at .Notre Dame. world," he wrote, "is the common everyday chap who makes his own living, pays his bills, has a little money as he goes along, but doesn' Strive fo get a corner on the loca. output, and is a slave neither to ambition nor society. "He loves his God and his fellow man; thinks 'there is no place like ionic,' tlie haven of rest; prefer the company of his family to that of anyone else; never has to sit up nights, to poultice his conscience; jelieves in the doctrine of live and et live, and, when he encounters one of the needy, he doesn't stutter vith his pocketbook. "The plain man is happy to be atisfied and does not spend the best of his life yearning for things our sizes too large for him." From the Quip-ing Post of the Clear Lake R*porter: This free «n- erprise.system of ours gives every- ody a chance to gt to the'top. The rouble is that some fellows de- send too much on the free and rx1 enough on the enterprise. FOR SALE CHURCH BLDG. 6U NO. DELAWARE · 5 Rooms and Bath at Rear of Building Shown This Sunday A.M. Only Jerry, of course, had lo call off ill bids and begin again. The human race, however, proved superior in the end. The bid-happy dog went on the block for $1.75 later in he sale. * The epithet "wheelchair brigade' s no longer suitable for Rotarians. The weekly Rotogram of the Mason City club had this potent bit ol youthful wisdom: "Seems a sow's ear doesn't make much of a purse 3ut a good calf can do a lot for silk stocking/' * Happiest Man Editor Lloyd E. Gustafson of the Mason City Methodist this week presented his definition of the hap piest man in the world. 'The happiest man n the -red Biermann Fred Biermann, who years ago jublished the weekly Journal at Decorah, recently'found a copy oJ he Jan. 4, 1907, Globe-Gazette in lis files and forwarded it to Pub- isher Lee P. Loomis with a few ·and words. "What a change in the G-G," he vrote. "I note several columns of boiler plate. The food prices are a striking contrast to those of 1954 advertisements." Biermann, a Democrat who once served this district as Representa :ive in Congress, had this to sa about politics: "I suggest yoi make a vigorous campaign to rid your congressional district of the unscrupulous, accomplished dem agogue, who represents it now." :· *. According to our contemporary of that community, an impatten expectant mother in Britt \s cred ted with stating: They've inventec atomic bombs and found man' ways to put atomic research to work for our benefit, but when will they discover a method of de veloping normal babies in less than nine months? ik- lgnore Signals 1C there is any traffic signal tba motorists feel a compulsion to ob serve it is the red flashings situ ated where school children cros the highway. A checkup by school authoritie at Kanawha, however, revealei that even this signal is ignored bj many drivers. Since the opening o school nearly 100 motorists faile to observe the school signals o Highway 111 in and out of Kana wha. These 700 violations represen only a part of the total as they were recorded during the period from 12 noon to 1 p.m. and did not take into consideration signal operation in the morning and at dismissa time in the afternoon. Aids Invalid Wife Through Inventions By BILL WEBB Probably to no man has "necessity" been more "tlie mother^ of nvention" than to John P. (Jack) Peterson, 531 llth N.E. Peterson, a retired crane operator, has built more things from bumper jacks, vindshield cranks, o l d telephone packets and hunks of conduit than Blackstone has tricks. «^M^ It may seem like magic. But it sn't. Peterson's w i f e became arthritic eight years ago and in he interim has developed diabetes, ugh b l o o d pressure and a bad leart Mrs. Peterson would have become completely bedridden if lot for the ingenuity of her husband who from odds and ends has provided what would be expensive rehabilitation and hospital equipment. Cheaper to Retire When Mrs. Peterson was first confined to her bed five years ago ler husband engaged a companion ' her. But he soon found that it vas cheaper for him to retire, take care of his wife himself and live off Social Security than to work and stand the expense of a companion. That's when the gadgets f i r s t came into mind. Peterson built a ramp frpm his house around a small tulip terrace in his b a c k yard to the garage for his wife's wheelchair. At the same lime he ndded a glassed-in porch from which his wife could view the garden. A series of mirrows tilted by means of a couple of truck wincl- ihield cranks permitted Mrs. Pe- :erson to look out across the garden onto 10th street or back west to the city waterworks while lying n bed. Production Flourishes From then on gadget production lourished. Peterson put up tubu- ar steel railings throughout the louse where ever his wife might ,vant to pull herself erect from her vheelchair. He fixed the side door of the basement landing so hat it could be closed from the op of the stairs. He set up a bed n .the living room with a rigging f hand grips and a bosun's chair ie changed doors around so that her wheelchair could move freely anywhere in the house. He added evers to the light switches so that he lights could be turned on with :ase. . . With a windshield crank and an old telephone bracket as the operating mechanism he built a desk hat can be raised and lowered to iny position. Peterson constructed an exercising device for his wife's arms and legs and a collapsible valker. At present he is working on a lydraulic lift and a collapsible cot. The hydraulic part of the lift is made up of a bumper jack and a piece of conduit. Painstaking Craftsman Peterson is a painstaking craftsman. As an example in building he hydraulic lift he first made a model. The primary purpose of the lift vas to operate as a maneuverable unit that could pass through door vidth and yet lift his wife com !ortably to move her from the bed so that it could be made. The only effort on the part of Mrs. Pe- .erson would be to roll over on the lifting ·; table. From the model, where he work- e d o u t t h e technical problems Peterson is building a full scale wooden framed working model. I it proves satisfactory that wooc will be replaced with tubular steel The finished product, as all of his work, will be professional in ap pearance and practical in applica tion. Peterson has one big problem at present. If he thinks up many more gadgets he'll have to get a larger house. There just isn't room. '"It's Easier To Resist Temptation If You Don't Have Money To Buy It." BRACKEN INSURANCE AGENCY T. J. BRACKEN NEVA N. CISNE ' " / '. 'TELEPHONE sss 1 FIRST STREET NORTHEAST MASON CITY M. Madigan Service to Be Monday Michael F. Madigan, 73, 221 1st N. W., died at a Mason City hospital Friday evening, following a long illness. He was a retired Yellow Cab employe, having worked for the company about 20 years and has been retired for the past 10 years. Mr. Madigan was born Aug. 5. 1880, at Waterloo,, son of Mr. anc. Mrs. Dennis Madigan. ' Surviving are his wife, Katheryn Peterson Madigan. They were married at Albert Lea, Minn., Aug. 5, 1919. Besides his wife, he also is survived by two sisters, Ellen Boyle Lincoln, Neb., and Margaret Irbcr Millbrae, Calif., and a brother, P. J. Madigan, Long Beach, Calif. He was preceded in death by his par ents, two sisters and a brother. Mr. Madigan was a member o Elks Lodge 375 for 30 years. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Monday at the Patterson James Mason City Chapel, with the Rev. Roy A. Harrisville, pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church, officiating. Interment will be at Elmwood Cemetery. i Friends may call at the chape, from Saturday evening until the time of services. ' 43 Band Soloists Qualify for April Contest at Britt ' HYDRAULIC LIFT MODEL--Jack Peterson demonstrates his model of a hydraulic lift he is building to facilitate making his invalid wife's bed. The lift will be of tubular steel and will be, compact enough to move through a doorway. Forty-three band members from nth through 12th grades in the public schools qualified Friday for tha. preliminary state music contest to be held at Britt, April 9 and 10. No more than three soloists could qualify on any one instrument in the home contest, said Paul JBelim, instrumental music director but six junior high contestants tuialified for the Division l- plus rating ahead of high school band members. Prof. Gordon Bird of Drake University, Des Moincs, judged the instrumental soloists, awarding Division I ratings as follows: B-flat clarinets--David Shepoi- scr, Juanita Lighlbody and Gary Benin, Division I-plus; and Charles Frahm, M a r i a n Tevis, Jack O'Neil, Mary Ellen Bcckman and Joyce Paulson. Woodwinds Rated Baritones--Jerry Chlupach, Judy Beamish and DeLoss Main (Monroe), Division I-plus, and Richard James. Flutes -- Connie Wcisclb, Donna Ouvcrson and Sandra Wood, Division 1-plus, and Kathryn Jensen. Oboes--Bob Lutx, Beverly Hanson and Mary Jane Adams, Division I-phis, and Carol Christensen (Roosevelt). Bassoons -- Marjoric Mason and Marilyn Vail, Division I-plus, and Virginia Thomas. Cornets--Jack Geistlinger, Allan Dean and Tom lleivilin, Division :-plus, and David Gibbs, Douglas Trudeau (Monroe) and Clarence 3est. Drums--Rosemary Fitzgerald, Donna Topliff and Gary Chris- tenscn, Division I-plus, and Jerry Peterson. List Saxophones Alto saxophones -- Sharon Hill Marilyn Tieszen and Katherinc Thogerson, Division I-plus. Tenoi saxophones -- Raymond Walters louroe), Barbara Lylle and Don Kassar, Division I-pkis. Baritone saxophones--George Vajgcrt ami Tom Oldham, Division 1-plus. Tubas--Donald Maass (Monroe) Jerry Ream and Glenn Morrison, Division 1-plus, and Roger Huni and Bob Morrison. French horns-- 3ennis Behm and Roger Olson (both Monroe) and Sally Pend.cr- ;raft, Division I-plus, and Shirley Hill, Mary Underwood, Robin Snoop and Charlotte Helling. Trombones -- Wayne Sarchett, John Kromcr and Arlen Nissci: ;Monroe), Division I-plus, and Spencer Harnack. Alto clarinets-Suzanne Hagen, Barbara Bauer and Virginia. Tageson, Division I-plus, and Dixie Lee Dunton. Bass clarinets--Joan Snyder, John Son dergaard and Joyce Egeland, Divi sion I-plus, and Jane Langan. I.AWSON, I'atrlcla Anil. d a u g h t e r of Mr. .ml Mrs. Lawrence Lawson, Koulc I. M»- on City, died Saturday morning al birth at a Mason City hospital. A p r a y e r s e r v i c e v l l l lir- held Mciiulay at Hi a.m. al I ileriun-Jatnes Mason Cily Chapel, w i t h lit] U c v . ituger llnssell,- associate naslor i( the I'irst Methodist Church, o f f i c i a t i n g , lurlal w i l l be at K l m w o o d C e m e t e r y , MADICiAN'. Michael I"., T.t, :itl 1st K.W.. died at ;L Mason City hospital F r i d a y eve- ilntf, following u long JUncss. Funeral s u r v - ccs w i l l be held at '; p.m. M o n d a y u he ,l*a(terson-James Mason City Cluipel w i t h the U e v . Hoy A. H u r r l s v l l l e , pastor of T r i n i t y Lutheran Church, o f f i c i a t i n g , e r n i e n l w i l l he at E l m w i m d Cemetery. K A S M U S S K N , three day old Inlant son if Mr. and Mrs. Leonard K. Kasmussen tonle '-'. riled Saturday at a Mason C i t s lospilat. Funeral arrangement* are Incomplete. The Patterson-James Funeral Hume In charge of arrangements. PETERSON AND INVENTIONS--Jack Peterson is getting: ready to help his wife into an exerciser of his own invention. He has invented many such gadgets and aids for his invalid wife. Hanging from overhead are several hand grips and a bosun's chair to swing Mrs. Peterson into her wheelchair. Parolee Held in County Jail A 28-year-old Fort Madison penitentiary parolee is being held in the Cerro Gordo county jail on bad check and parole violation charges. The sheriff's office reported Hughey Tabor, DCS Moincs, admitted cashing about $150 in bad checks in Mason Cily stores Wednesday. Tabor also is believed lo have passed a number of checks in Des Moines and in Missouri. Arrested in Albert Lea, Minn., Friday, Tabor waived extradition to Iowa following a report to a Mason City bank, of his efforts to cash a check at Albert Lea. The sheriff's office said Tabor was paroled Jan. 28 from the penitentiary where he had been serving a three-year sentence 'on a charge of passing bad checks. Patricia Lawson Prayer Service Monday at Chapel Patricia Ann Lawson, infanl daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lawson, Route 4, Mason City, dice at birth Saturday morning at Mason City hospital. Surviving are the parents, brother Larry, at home and the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Schutter, Mason City; and Law rence L. Lawson, Forest City. A prayer service will be held Monday at 10 a m. at the Patterson-James Mason C.ity Chapel, with the Rev. Roger Russell, assistant pastor of the First Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be at Elmwood Cemetery. Dennis Carter, 3, Bitten on Nose Dennis Carter, 3, son of Fred I Carter, iO 9th N. E., was bitten severely on-the nose , Friday while playing on a porch.'The skin'was broken in,two places. The boy was taken to the Park Hospital. Police ordered'the .owner of the dog to keep the .animal tied for JO days.| THANKS DONORS CRYSTAL LAKE -- Supt. and Mrs. Leo Morman entertained at : 7 o'clock dinner recently in appro ciation to the men who donated blood for his transfusions while he was ill. 3. H. Marston Bendix and Whirlpool Soles and Service PHONE 988 OR 920 3 Nominees in School Vote The incumbents were the only nominees whose names were on file Saturday for the Mason City school election Monday, March 8 They are Mrs. L. W. Swanson and Leo H. Benson, directors, and R E. Wiley, treasurer.- The two directors are to serve three-year terms beginning the Lhird Monday in March and the treasurer takes office July 1 for two years. Voting will be from 7 a. m. to 8 p.m. in four precincts only, ac cording to Secretary B. L. Main The voting places are: First Ward School Administration Building 2nd Ward, Courthouse; 3rd Ward City Hall, and 4th Ward, SR Chev rolel garage. Rasmussen Infant's Service incomplete The three day old son of Mr. am Mrs. Leonard K. Rasmussen, Rout 2, born Wednesday, died at a Masoi City hospital Saturday, Besides th' parents, the child is survived by ; brother, Robert, and sister, Rebec ca, and grandparents. Funeral ar rangcments are incomplete. Th Patterson-James Funeral Home i in charge of arrangements. WINS BARS CRESCO--Lt. Gaylorcl L. Henry son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Henrj of near Cresco, is among the nev second lieutenants in the Marines completing the five-month basi training course at the Marini Corps school at Quantico, Va. Lt Henry is a graduate of Marquettc University at Milwaukee, Wis. Hi wife is the former Lorraine Schmanski, daughter of Mrs. Leo Schmanski, of Cresco. Travel Tips Van C. Dullne You don't hive to be a millionaire to FLY to Europe. New York to London $275 LINCOLN TOUR TRAVEL AGENCY Hinford Hotel Lobby NEWS of RECORD Births Reported (At Merc)- H o s p i t a l ) -- l i n y to Mr. and Irs. W i l l i a m Teiiney, .1011 Washington i . W , , TLmriiljy; e h l lu Mr. and Airs. Joe slushor, Mcsfrvcy, Satimluyi girl t i ' Mr. unit Mrs. LuVeriie Kricksoll, K c i i s c l l , S»l imluy. Death Notices Fire Calls O v e r h e a t e d ludlalnrs -- 121 fith S.K 'atherine Ilouluhaii. K-.M p.m. I'rUlay. Police Court Summon* -A i l a m s N . W . 51^ In I r a l t l c Nelson 7 days Failure lo Obuy Traffic Itichard Charles 1'lnt. IK. »··: orfcilci] Sl.'i bond and paid I c k c t s . Careless D r i v i n g -- C u r t i s C.ene 17. Garner, (hied Sij and cost or _S'o M u f f l e r -- D a r j l Dean M i l l e r . S I , * N. Shore D r i v e , f o r f e i t e d S10 bond. O v e r t i m e Parking -- W. 11. Milliard lloute 'I; H u b e r t S e h l f f . !-! Dili S.W.: Join Sutlon. M a n l y ; W a l t e r II. Johnson, UK l i t S.W.; Don McAfee. bit nth S.Ii.i Ken leth Uhode*. :·:! 'Jlsl S.E.; Mrs. Lent Snell. ;·!(! Delaware N . K . i K a r l K. John son, Fertile: Gus DIMarcn, lu.'il llnii N.E.; John J e r r l l l , Nora Springs: M. A. lllntz man, C l e a r Lake; John M. L e w i s . 1017 111 S.W.: (',. C. Vein I l l s H a m p s h i r e I'l N . K . : Mrs. 1), It. fieary, U!l ;)rd N.W. \. .11. Mellon. Moilern T r a i l e r Court W i l l i a m Ingersoll, Plymouth; Mrs. El i i o y l e . Clear Lake i Elmer I l i l l l c k . S!!'!i iSth S.\V.: M. E. CoHess, i« K l v r r Heights each f o r f e i t e d SI. Lloyd W l n k e l , 15V* N F e d e r a l ; Kd M c L a u c h l l n . ISli N. Federal Kenet IVarce. J I S 1st S.E.. each forfeited s'£ for t w o violation*. R i c h a r d Charles 1'lnt. lev. A d a m s N.XV., f o r f e i t e d S I ' J for 2 v l o l a t h i i s . improper Parking--Richard S t e f v e , "'' J a c k s o n S.W.I C. O. Limning, E m m e t s MITE; Wendegalz Conipany, Kansas City Mo., each forfeited SI. New Cor Sales L a v e r n Henry Nelson, Clear L i k e , Ford; I'eter Freund. H o c k w e I !, I'ontlac L a w r e n c e W i l l i a m Ctlassel, P l y m o u t h I ' l y m o n t h ; Hobert E m m e t t M c K l n n e s s Itoule If Mason City, Olilsmoblle: ArchU Theodore or Grace narlene I'ascoe, "*'*: is". Van Ituren. I'ontiac: Treka Boris Jam son, X15 2nd N . W . . Ford; VftHI lirothers Inc., Mason Cily. C a d l l ^ c i Laniner Moto Company, Mason C i t y , Ford; I.aplner Mo (or Company, Mason City, Ford; iiaplne Motor Comoany, Mason C i t y , M e r c u r y Mary Alberta Floy, S h e f f i e l d . Internationa t r u c k ; Thomas K l l n e r t h Wadsworth. Clea Lake. Ford truck: Douglas Garage S w a l e .'. North Feileral. C h e v r o l e t ; Holland Eu gene A l l i e s , Thornlon. Ford. Marriage Licenses MlJ/nri! Reuben CJark, L',1. SraWen VVls.. and 1'vonne itlarie Johnnon, I'epln, Wls. Divorces Filed L u c i l l e ' K . Vajjenas, Mason Cltr- again* J i m Sam V a g e n a s , on grounds of cruelty Marrleil July I, !!);«, a t Chicago, s e n a r a t e i Feb. T. !».%!. No children. Realty Transfers Johnson, C. C. and Hcssle B. (n Floy Itardfilcy and Jennie I. JT S I . O n ( W O SW'lx.S'/i" In width of Lot fl, all of Lot and NEly ?.*,V In w i d t h of f.otj ·) and K Qulnhy i Klce'ii Sub. of Lots 3 anil ·( nik. I, Clear Lake. I-23.3I. Smith, Jlaymond O. and Laura A. I Laura A. Smith S l . n O ( W D ) T.ot (!, nik " Cirand View 2nd Adil., Mason City ·23-51. Wharam. C.enrfc II. a:id Julia to Kdi I.ange Sl.OO ( Q C D ) NE''i of Sec. »-'JI-! S m i t h . Nelit and E l l t a b e l h l o l a to K muiid C. Ilaupt and Florence JT 335.300 W D SWVi of Sec. 21-81-21. 2--J5-5I. R a n d a l l , G. S. and Helen to I t a y Ttandall SI.00 ( W T ) » hcglnnlng al corner of Lot :t! 'In Sub of NK'/i of Kr :i-»iwio. s lan-, w sr, N no-, E to hegi ning. 2-J:t-."l. (icnjcKerdes, M a r v i n , guardian of prop erty or and estate of Kmmanuel Gorilo llcagel, minor, to Henry F. Heajrel SUi8..1 Probate Deed undlv. J/7 Int. in Lot ; Illk. «, Brlce One Land Co.'s St. K a l way A d d . , Mason City. B-28-IM. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED THOMAS MACHINE CO. PHONE 230J 303 2nd S. W. Mason City Mason City Calendar 'KB. as, M.iUiOH l-'J--KIWI » i m u » l I ) a r k . town Varieties," MMOU Cily Hifh Sclioul Auditorium, K:l.1 p.m. I A K C 1 1 I--C'.ammunlly C o n c e r t . "Tlie Aiirel'lres," )mr| iiulntcl. lllgli Scliuu! Auditorium. 8 : I J p.in, IAUCII !(()-- Cer'ra fiorilo County C'nticrr Cruaailc k l c k u f f . Hotel llanfiml. 8 p.m. HERE IN MASON CITY Troika f a m i l y special Sat. night, ;-9. Filet Mignon dinner, coinp. $1. Special water softener salt $1.98 00 Ihs. Boomhower Hdw'c. Get your lawn mower sharpened now. Boomhower lid we. Cerro Gordo County Engineer R. . Robertson, who suffered a heart Utack l\vo weeks ago, returned Thursday lo his home at 1015 Dcla- s p arc S. E., after being released Yom Park Hospital. 180 Spred Satin colors at Payne's. .Enjoy Bob Considine on NBC radio, brought to you Sunday at p. m. by M u t u a l of Omaha. I. J. Wolsfeld, local manager. Get your Travelers checks at the United fiomc Bank' Trust Co. Venetian blinds cleaned, taken down, del. frco of charge. 5204W, Allen Towne, district sales rep. rcscntalivo for United Airlines, ,vill be Jhe speaker at the M o n d a y , noon meeting of Rotary Cluh at the Municipal Airport. N a o m i Witte, f o r m e r l y of P a l a i s Wave Shop will now be at {he Kirk Beauty Shop, ZOG N. Fed. Ph. 358 for appl. Veterans! Veterans! H a m i l t o n graduates are going out lo positions at $180, $200, $225, $250 per month. Call 945 and ask us about .his. Stoker with elec. controls and 2 tons of coal. 224 W. State. America's top TV twosome, Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz are in .he movies now! You"ll roar at heir frantic antics in "The Long, Long Trailer" . . . iu color, now showing at the Cecil. The Mason City Council of Social Agencies will meet Wednesday noon at the Hotel Cerro Gordo with the mental health group in charge of the program. Mrs. Opal Fore, executive secretary of the Iowa Mental Health Authority, will be guest speaker. Police Looking for Hit and Run Driver Police Saturday were looking for a hit and run driver who struck a parked car Friday in front of 1739 S. Federal. Lillian Francis Dcyo, 2IJ2G 19th S.W., said a man struck her car from the rear, got out and remarked that his brakes had failed and got back in his car and drove off. The rear bumper and tail pipe were damaged on the Deyo vehicle. Later in the day cars driven by William Joseph' Hunchis, 1(5, Plymouth, and Kenneth Robert Molt, 17, 730.8th S.E., collided at 8th and S. Federal. Hunchis' grill, bolh front fenders and bumper and Mott's rear bumper and splash pan were d-;Tiaged. ONA BURGENER WILL UNLOAD YOUR CARLOAD Phone 1010 you SAY ITS A JoBfOR LYONS

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