Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 22, 1964 · Page 13
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 22, 1964
Page 13
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CYCLIST—Proving that kids will try almost anything: is this boy who decided to ride his bicycle 0nJth o^A ce o rink in Frederick Hanford Park, Monroe and 26th SW. Park Superintendent Floyd Kinnan reports larger turnouts at all three rinks than pre- vious years. Rink hours during" Christmas 'vacation! 1 " to p.m. to 10 p.m. On 7-t-i. • 1 — ••"««"• «--, >vm uc j. p.m. 10 j.u p.m. un Christmas Eve, the rinks will close at 5 p.m. and on New Year's Eve, at 7 p.m. Other skating rinks are in East Park and southeast of Hoover school 6l*b*Garatt«, Maun City, I.. Dte. 22, M 1M4 Decision needed soon on vocational training The Mason City School Boar should decide soon how far t go in providing vocational an technical" training service to lo cal and area students, boar members were told Monday. Assistant Supt. Roderick N Bickert and high school Princ pal Russell local needs technical field and of state an national pressures for area serv ice. New state-federal help i W. Clarke told ( in the vocationa H OLD on Santa ... so you thought you were all through packing your sleigh! Well, ho-ho on you —- look at this big slug of gift requests from a humble last-minute shopper! No excuses are offered, other than that we are firm believers of patronizing local merchants. We spent days scanning local shelves for the merchandise in question, but apparently the items are too odd-ball even for our all-seeing merchants. Thus we're depending on * you to find and carry the freight to our friends on Christmas Day. Wrap them nicely and please write the names legibly. Last year you gave Mrs. Chuck Walk's Mhe to theater- man Maynard Nelson, and Nelson's atomic-powered popcorn machine to TV weatherman Bob Clausen. The result was that Vera still works with a dull chisel, Nelson can't see the box office for the sawdust, and Clausen — wild-eyed and knee-deep in popcorn — keeps mumbling about "the dang- edest year-long blizzard that ever hit Mason City." No hard feelings, Santa old bean. But let's just see what we can do this time with these names and appropriate gifts (but be certain to reassure everybody that it's all in good fun): Tom Jolas — A private hotline to the state highway commission office. Dorothy Rankin — More .reports on cement plant expansion plans from the desk of Jack (Main Office) Mac- Nider. Rep. H. R. Gross — A bottle of tranquilizers to soothe post-election nerves. Max Sowers — A basketball game to officiate from which all nasty oP spectators are banned. Bob Albrecht — Less heckling from the membership as he presides at his^ast Kiwanis meeting. (Hi, neighbor!) Bob Matt —• An insurance policy that Bob Albrecht can't cancel because of said heckling. Mohawks football team — A photo of the Cedar Falls squad to be affixed to the locker room's dart board. W. Earl Hall—A permanent pass to every "pro" wrestling match. Mrs. Harry Alcorn — An affidavit from somebody — anybody — to prove that Latin is NOT a dying language. Tom Anthony — A way of needling Ken Kew other than referring to his favorite Chicago baseball team as "the Cubbies." Ken Kew — Patience . . . lots and lots of patience. Willis Patton — A mile-long extension cord so he can put a Christmas tree in the middle of Blue Waters, too. Dave Butler — A "V-V-V- aroom!" attachment for his sailboat. Courthouse gang — A sump pump for the basement and a megaphone to shout "HEY CULLIGAN MAN!" Meter maids — More heart . . . lots and lots more heart. "Gob" Goblin — As much wonderful cooperation next year as he received on this last Halloween. Tyler Stewart — A Central Park comfort station that doesn't look like a subway entrance. Dr. Richard Utne — A Van Gogh hidden behind a chest X-ray picture. Elmer Starr — A crying towel autographed by Mickey Mantle. (Note to Santa: Cut it in half and send the other piece to Bob Spiegel). Donn White—Salvage rights to the Spanish galleon sunk in Clear Lake. Ernie Kuhn — A garden plot behind his new sixth-floor apartment. John Pafiwald—Mason City High School disciplinarian — A hickory stick painted in Gustavus's black and gold colors. KRIB'f disk jockey* — One of Orvillc Snav's long-play lilcnt records. Car)#ton Stawart Jr. — Tape recorder rental concession at City Hall. L*on D«Ro<k — An enter- tainer who does something else other than just . . . well, sing. Carl Tatone —. A private fishing hole under his bedroom window. Leo Risacher — Another crack at John Dillinger. Mel Foley — The knowledge that his new property controls the Lake Cona Toma watershed. Hugh Shepard — A dozen Uniformly Good Lemons (individually wrapped). Marv McKee — An invitation to be a judge at the "Tombstone-of - the - Month" competition. Kevin (Band-Aid Kid) Wei ter.— Another accident-free year. Tom Neibauer — A bulk liquor tank truck (preferably one that leaks). Mrs. Larry Halligan—Proof that her husband really is an Irishman and not just ;a meat inspector in disguise. Don Caldwell — A gross of optimism pills. Tony (Green Mill) Papan- tonis — An insecticide to kill Dutch Elm disease in toothpicks. City of Albert LM— A third interstate highway (it so badly wants a complete set). Rites set for Edward H. B. Johnson, 52 Edward H. B. Johnson, 52, oiler for the Northwestern States Portland Cement Company, died while at work at the plant Monday evening. He had lived in Mason City many years and made his home at 922 9th NE. Mr. Johnson was born Dec. 2 1912, at Vinje, son of Gustav Sigurd Johnson and H a 11 i e Breitweiser) Johnson. He was married to Dorothy Gilbert in 1938 at Austin, Minn. Mr. Johnson was employed by he cement company until 1942 when he moved to the West Coast, where he was construc- ion and maintenance supervisor n the U.S. Forest Service 10 'ears. In 1955 he returned to Mason ?ity and was employed as an ijler at the Northwestern States 3 ortland Cement Company plant. Surviving are his wife, a daughter, Mrs. Edward (Patri- ia) Gonzalez, Mason City; granddaughter Michele, and his aarents, Mr. and Mrs. G. S. 'ohnson, Mason City. A brother, Witliam F. Johnon, Mason City, and two sis- ers, Mrs. Carroll (Jeanette) •ndcrson, Mason City, and Mrs. Harold (Alma) Spargur, Falls City, Neb., also survive. He was ireceded in death by a daughter nd a son. Mr. Johnson was a member of he First Christian Church. The funeral will be at 1 p.m. 'hursday at the Major Mem- rial Chapel. The Rev. George \dkins, pastor of the church, •ill officiate. Burial will be in Memorial Park C e m et e r y. Friends may rail at the chapel •om 4 p.m. Wednesday until ie time of services. HESSIANS FIRST Credit for decorating the first 3hrismas tree in the United tales generally is given to a roup of Hessian soldiers. It is Relieved that the Hessians, hired y King George J.II to fight the American colonists, decorated a ree at Christmastime, in keep- ng with Germanic traditions. , TEST FOIL The Wright Brothers tested » oil-iupported boat in 1907. j John Gallagher, retired auto dealer, dies at 73 JOHN GALLAGHER Smoke from fire awakes two brothers Two brothers who were awakened by the smell of smoke early Tuesday morning may have prevented a serious home fire, according to Mason City firemen. Firemen answered a call at 2:38 a.m. to the home of De- Loss Baker, 146D E. State, and extinguished a fire in the furnace room, located at the west side of the family garage. The boys, Bruce, 12, and Stephen, 14, smelled smoke and alerted the rest of the family, five other children, their parents and their grandmother, Mrs. Lillian Albert, who is a bed patient. Fire Chief John Gallagher, 73, retirei auto dealer and former membe of the Mason City city council died Monday in a Mason Cit Hospital. He had lived in Maso: City 45 years and made hi home at 1116 W. State. Mr. Gallagher was born Ma 2, 1891, in Trenta, County Done gal, Ireland, son of Hugh am Ellen Gallagher. He moved t Canada in 1914 and settled in British Columbia, where he wa employed by the Canadian Rail road. He moved to the United State .n 1915 and was employed at \Va terloo and Dougherty as a farm hand before coming to Mason ty in 1919. He was employe by the Woodward Chevrole Company several years and then became the Pontiac dealer in Mason City in 1924. He retiree as Pontiac dealer in 1954. Aug. 18, 1918, he enlisted in he U.S. Army at Waterloo and served in World War I witl Company B, 351st Infantry, 88th Division. He received his dis charge March 17, 1919, at Camp Dodge, Des Moines. Mr. Gallagher was a member of the City Council of Mason C rom June 18, 1938 until Apr! 1944. He also was one of the original directors of the United Home Bank and Trust Co., and was still a member of the boarc at the time of his death. He was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, the 3rd Degree Knights' of Columbu Council 1006, the Monsigno Dougherty Assembly of the 4tt Degree Knights of Columbus the Elks Lodge, Euchre and Cy cle Club, the American Legion Clifford Pierce said the fire had burned partly ihrough a wall and into the at- ic when firemen arrived. He said it easily could have spread 'nto the rest of the house if the :ire had- not been detected early. The boys' room is off .he garage and apart from the rest of the house. Mrs. Albert was admitted at Mercy Hospital where she was reated for the effects of smoke nhalation. The rest of the fam- ly spent the remainder of the night with friends. Firemen said the fire was caused by wood and paper vhich ignited from the head of he furnace. Firemen ventilated he house. the Mason Commerce, City Chamber o the Izaak Walto 37 awards go to Cub Scouts in Pack 12 Thirty-seven awards were pre- ented Monday to Cub Scouts in ack 12 at Roosevelt School. Vwards presented were: Bobcat: Robert Ezarski, Craig Estep, David Morud, David Nelon. Wolf: Tim Carolus, Mark lohenfield, Mark Hendrickson, lark Clark. Bear: Pete Yankey, Sobby Grant. Lion: Denny Car- erry. Denner: Danny Tri- ulny; Clarence Billick. Assist- nt denner: Gary Bailey, Pete 'ankey. Gold arrow: Mark Newman, >enny Carberry, Mark Hohen- eld, Mark Hendrickson, Pete 'ankey. Silver arrow: Mark! ewman, Mark Hohenfield, [ark Hendrickson. One year ins: Mike Gaiser, Jody Luter, uane Hansen, Mark Hohen- eld, Mark Hendrickson, Jack League, Kiwanis Club and wa on the board of directors of the YMCA. Mr. Gallagher was married to Mary Elizabeth Fitzgerald Dec 27, 1927, at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Mason City. Surviving are his wife, son John E. Gallagher, Des Moines; a daughter, Mrs. J. Paul (Mary lelen) Kennedy, Chappaqua, N, Y.; four grandchildren and two isters, Mary Doohan, County Senegal, Ireland, and Mrs. Charles (Rose Ann) Levins, Le Mars. Pontifical low Mass will be said by the Most Rev. Edward A. Fitzgerald, bishop of Winona Diocese, at 9 a.m. Wednesday at Holy Family Catholic Church, assisted by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. A. J. Breen, church. Rosaries pastor of the were scheduled by the 3rd and 4th Degree Knights of Columbus at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday and by the Holy Family parish at 8 p.m. Tuesday at the Hogan-McKee Colonial Chapel. Members of the Joyce Kilmer Club scheduled a Rosary for 8:30 p.m. Tuesday at the chapel. Visitation at the chapel was set until 8:30 a.m. Wednesday. Pallbearers selected are Arthur Shinofield, Victor Coyle, lohn Mackin, Robert Lorge, Juslin Smith and Byron Hogan. Ushers at the church will be Henry Hebcl and Leo Swccsy. Burial will be in the St. Joseph section of Elmwood Cemetery, with military rites conducted by the Mason City veterans organiza- ions. , illick, Mark Estep, Paul Degen, avid Dahl. Two year pins: Rodey Smed, John Whitney, Bobby rant, Scott Kuhl, Mark Adams. STUDY ORYX Specialists are seeking to earn about the life cycle and habits of the Arabian oryx. Its elusive ways have made it an impossible subject for study in the wild. NORD'S Jewelry & Watch Repair 20-l*t S. E. Dial 423-3713 .., The Finest —WATCH —REPAIR —AVAILABLE ... Plus Large Selection •f Watches and Watch Bandc. ,. Tr»»t jnr w.iet. i* * Wttehmaktr Six boys in Cub Pack given awards Six boys received honors Monday at the meeting of Cub Scout Pack 35 at Lincoln School. They were: Lion and gold arrow: Sterling Hosteller. Silver arrow: Mike Brown, Chris Ream. Bear and denner: Daniel Blanchard. Lion, gold arrow, silver arrow: Steye Brown. Two year pin: John Sutton. Richard Sutton, the new cub- master, was introduced. A gift was presented to Warren Tilton who has served as cubmaster,! PICK UP 6 Hamm's BEER 12 02. cans mi. MMH HEWNW CO, a, nutL, Kim., SAN nuuKisc lit HWLU, ML7WMC HOME ON LEAVE — Pfc. David M. McLaughlin is home on leave for Christmas at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McLaughlin, 1414 N. Virginia. He is stationed with Headquarters Co. 1st B.N. 63rd Armor,"Ft. Riley, Kan. He is in communications. A graduate of Mason City High School and Junior College, he was a Globe-Gazette employe before entering, the service. Earl Schuck dies at 85 in hospital Earl E. Schuck, 85. residen of the IOOF Home, died Mon day evening in a Mason Cit; hospital. He had lived at th home since Feb. 11, 1963. Mr. Schuck was born Sepi 19, 1879, at Mechanicsville, so of Joel and Carolyn (Steffy Schuck. He was married tx Cornelia Haye, July 16, 1900, a Primghar. She preceded him i death .Oct. 13, 1957. Mr. Schuck was a self-em ployed, carpenter. He was a member of the Modern Wood men of America and the IOOF Royal Lodge 687. Surviving are four sons, Wil iam, Portland, Tex.; Bob Cody, Wyo.; Wendell, Phoenix Ariz., and Bernard of Royal owa, and three daughters, Mrs lenry Fritz, New London, Wis.; Urs. Lamar Englert and Mrs )urward Christcnsen, both of loyal. The Major-Erickson ' Funera! lome is in charge of local ar angemcnts. The funeral wil be at Spencer. Burial will be n Riverside Cemetery at Spen G. J. Campbell funeral is set for Wednesday The funeral for Gould J Campbell, 72, retired farmer vho died Monday, will be al :30 p. m. Wednesday at the rfajor Memorial Chapel. The lev. Stanley L. Carlsen, pastor f Our Savior's Lutheran /hurch, will officiate. Pallbearers selected are ames Ott, Dean Staudt, Floyd Vilson, Carroll King, Roger leinhart and Mervin Hinrich- cn. Mrs. Roger Reinhart and rfrs. Harold Taylor will be in harge of flowers. Mrs. Wallace ,llen will be organist. Burial will be in Hillside cmelery, Marble Rock. Friends may call at chapel until the me of services. WEATHER SLOWS CHOOL CONSTRUCTION Winter weather has slowed onstruction work on the new lason City High School, the chool board was told Monday, lowever, buiiding materials are rriving for use later, and work s well within schedule. Pre- minary drawings on a site round layout master plan are xpectcd for board review next month. becoming available for area schools of vocational training. Bickert pointed out that through Mason City Junior College the Mason City school system already meets some area training needs. And, he and Clarke indicated, groundwork in high school as well as the junior college has allow vocational been laid to program expansion into a major area service at high school and post-high school levels. Much of North Iowa would welcome Mason City initiative for a fuller program to serve vocational training needs of a large section. Bickert said he has found this in contacts with those from other schools. And, he said, the concept of meeting area needs in vocational training is being adopted —whether Mason City offers leadership or not. It is only a part of a general new emphasis on sharing of services by areas — an emphasis illustrated by such groups as NIAD, the North Iowa Area Development organization, which encourages area- wide progress in a variety of fields. For Mason City's own benefit, Clarke said, vocational type of offerings should reach aboul three times as many high school students as at present. Right now, Clarke said, only about 70 students are involved in any programs that would help them prepare for jobs after high school. Only three programs meet present standards for federa aid as true vocational courses They are the distributive edu cational program, which trains students basically in retailing and the vocational agriculture and trades-industry programs. Those three programs take in nearly 50 students. Another 16 or so are in business education programs, dental assistants pro gram and a program on nurses related training. Yet, Clarke said, while about 70 arc served to some extent at least, there were 189 of the high school's 1,500 students who requested some form of job training. And others could bene fit from such training. Plan session Jan. 8 about educational TV School administrators from Mason City will meet Jan. with those from Albert Lea an Austin, Minn., lo exchange idea on a possible educational tele vision station to serve an are including the three cotnmuni ties. If no obstacles are found t the proposed station at tha meeting, school boards of th three cities can set a joint meel ing, it was suggested Monda. night at a meeting of the Mason City school board. Establishment of such a sta tion has been recommended in a consultants' report made fo the National Association of Edu :ational Broadcasters. The Ma son City board last spring au thorized the local school admin istration to take steps towar such a station. Warren Krafka, school systei business manager, and Rode In schools Paperback books to be on sale Mason City junior high am ligh school students will soon >e able to buy low cost paper )ack books at their school li >raries for personal use. The Mason City School Boarc Monday approved offering o books for student purchase with the understanding that the only items to be carried are o a supplemental nature. (Basic cxtbooks in which reading if •equircd are provided free to students). , The aim of the new program s to provide enrichment anc depth reading material and to ncourage students in develop ng personal libraries. There will be no requirement to buy any of the paperback books. Under the program, sale of he paperbacks will be handled as a project by either the stu dent council or student librar a n s organization in each ;chool. The building librarian or •rincipal will be adult sponsor. Funds will be handled hrough the school activities account, and any "profits" will go o cover costs of lost or damaged paperback stock and to urchase other works for school ibrarics. All books offered are to be elected by a staff committee nd all will be from a list ap iroved by the American Asso- iation of School Librarians. TUDENTS BELIEVE .C. IS GOOD Mason City Junior College tudcnts continue to rate their chool as above average, ac- ording to the annual survey nade by ' Dr. Frank Hoffman, ssistant dean and registrar. As n past year's surveys, the stu- cnts rated the overcrowded uilding as the school's major eakncss. NOWJ UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT STEVE'S CAFE (Formerly Rickey's Cede) 1 Mile South On Highway 65 LOCATED AT RAPID SERVICE TRUCK STOP OPEN 24 HOURS Our FOOD and PRICES Are HARD to BEAT! STEVE BARLOW, Manager Dial 423-5979 ick N. Bickert, assistant super intcndent, will take part in the Jan, 8 meeting. After the action moves to the point, of agreement among the school boards of the three large communities, a large advisory group can be set up to form a non-profit corporation lo establish and operate the proposed station. Lyell Moore, director of visu al education for Mason City schools, is now at work on a study of educational TV programming. He has sent questionnaires to all North Iowa districts in the proposed station's coverage area asking for pro gramming suggestions. A major problem, Bicker told the board, is in schools agree ing on program needs and modi fying class plans to fit program ming. One of the imputations of an educational television station in the possibility of closed-cir cuit TV for Mason City schools Bickert said. With some addi lions to necessary local equipment, some programs could be aimed only at Mason City classrooms. Supt. P. O. Brunsvold told the >oard that even with all pos sible speed, several years of work can be expected before an area educational IV station could be in operation. The consultants who made he area study are to be in Mason City to answer school board questions next month. They are )r. John C. Schwarzwaldcr and W. D. Donaldson, general manager and assistant general manager respectively of KTCA, educational TV station at St. Paul * EXPRESS SORROW AT ZACK DEATH A resolution of sorrow at the death of -Raymond R. Zack was dopted Monday by the Mason :ity School member of Board. A the board former for 10 'ears, he was described by the board as one who "demonstrated the Christian philosophy that holds 'steem ithers. a person in highest who is most useful to PAY RAISES FOR OME WORKERS Pay adjustments for 15 school clerical personnel and 18 cus- odians or bus drivers were ap- n-oved Monday by the school Joard. In most :hangcs involved About 55 per cent of Mason :ity High School's graduates go to college, Clarke said. This means that 45 per cent may be seeking jobs immediately after graduation. But regardless of students plans, abilities and talents, most students are forced into courses that are basically designed for college preparation. Some underachievement, discipline problems and drop-outs are bound to result from this, Clarke said. Programs designed especially for those entering the labor market after high school could help many, he said. Clarke recommended thai the next step in broadening the high school level vocational education work be in expanding the present business education pro grams. From present instruc tion, he said clerical and secretarial training could be enlarged to meet federal qualifications as true vocationa! training. me- Similarly, he said, auto ...„ chanics now offered might be added to, forming real job training for those at the high school * Okay staff changes in city schools Four teacher resignations and two leaves of absence were approved for the second semester by the Mason City School Board Monday. Employment of three teachers was approved. Resigning are Janice E. Galloway, practical nursing teacher; H. Jolccn Brookhart, Lincoln School kindergarten teacher; Robert W. Hauscman senior high English teacher, and Alice Reynolds, Jefferson first grade teacher. Granted one-semester leaves arc Corrine E. Wolf, Garficld School fifth grade teacher, who will work toward a master's degree, and Forest C. Yatc.s junior college director of stu dent personnel services, who will %vork toward a doctorate. Teachers joining the schoo system arc: Janet M. Peterson to teach kindergarten at Lincoln School She is a graduate of Slate Col Icge of Iowa and h;is no previous teaching experience. Mrs. William AI. Jolianscn Jr to teach Garficld School fifth Oracle. She is a graduate of Drake University and has 9',i years of experience, including service at Del Rio, Tex., and Lennox, Mitchcllvillc ;ind DCS Moines. Mrs. Jacob Novis to teach practical nursing. A graduate in nursing from Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, she has 13 ."cars experience as a regis- crccl nurse. The board also approved hir- ng of Richard Kicmcsnid as a chool bus driver and Bud L. '•'raser as part-time junior col- cge custodian. Also approved was assigning if Robert L. Carney, high chool metal shop teacher, lo each sheet metal work also to a junior college technical class. Je is to receive extra pay for he additional work. evel. Auto mechanics *t tht post-high school level also ii jossible. Clarke also suggested that training in food service be considered for early addition to vocational training. Equipment for :he school hot lunch program, could be used in training for restaurant and similar types of food preparation work. Those possible additions t» present vocational programming could be done without need 'or major additions to facilities. Also possible without need for major space additions might be training in farm equipment re- oair and summer credit courses in vocational metalworking, us- 'hg shop space that now is idla in the summer. C. II. Beem, Mason City Junor College dean, also said ha believes much more summer use could be made of various shop facilities. Federal aid contributions to nstructors' salaries for present ligh school vocational programs otal $9,080, Clarke said, which represents half the instructional costs for the programs. New federal vocational education legis- ation is designed to help with )oth instruction and facilities costs, Clarke said, and its poten- ial applications here are not vet known. Part of the new law's effect depends on state plans. A proposed state plan to implement he act i.s to be explained in an area schools meeting Jan. 21 at Clear Lake. A wide range of vocational :ourses is offered and found of benefit in schools across the Mid- vest, Clarke said. Bickert urged hat local ideas plus state and trea employment service advice be obtained before adding specific vocational courses here. Both Clarke and Bickert emphasized that decisions to expand vocational training '— if nadc by the school board — vould call for further decisions on staff, equipment and facili- ies. As vocational education Is expanded, Bickert said, it is ccommcnded that a full-time coordinator of adult education used. This person would be under and take some work load from the director of vocational- technical and adult education. If a full vocational business'edu- cation program is offered, a coordinator for that program also* would be required. The reports by Bickert and Clarke completed a general report on vocational education to he board. Last month the group )ad heard Dean Beem and Wiliam McKcown, director of vo- ational and adult education. Begin discussion of year's calendar The Mason City School Board londny began discussion of a 365-66 school calendar which is to be adopted in final form next month. A major part of discussion was as to whether adjustments could he made to allow a full week vacation at Easter time without upsetting other vacations or extending the school year. A full Easter week has been discussed as of possible benefit to those who must take vacations from work during th« school year. MONEY For Holiday!* Expenses | cases $10 or the $15 monthly pay increases recommended by the supervisors con erncd. * JET DISCOUNT ON GASOLINE The Mason City School Boar londay approved the bid v Midway Cooperative for sale c asoiine for school district v< icles in ]9G5. The coopcrativ ffercd a discount of 5.27 cent om posted gasoline pum rices. A lesser discount wa ffcred by Ericksnn Holidaj he only other bidder. V B» Sure To Call Clyde Buck For All Your Electrical Construction t Horn* Wiring I Farm Wiring » Commercial Wiring C. B. Electrical COMPANY Dial 4234205 4M North JacbMn ~-"^ s* S» a i *k r*'* a SEE TOM MITCHELL, Owner ? §' 15 Years Of Service to The North Iowa Area 2[ 1 » I I 1 Very S Merry Christmas and A Happy New Year J§ SMALL LOANS TO S500.00 ' Also Industrial Loans Over $500.00 Family Budgets—Without Charg* You Will Enjoy Dei lino; With This Locally Own«d and Operated Company NORTH IOWA FINANCE 41»—lit National Bank Building Phone 423-1454

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