Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 19, 1947 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 19, 1947
Page 7
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^ 14 April 19, 1947 Mason City Glotre-Gazrttr, Mason City. la. Mason City Calendar A I'll II.. IK-21I-—Io\va section of American Camping association at Camp Roose- vclt. A|*ItlL SI—Executives club dinner at 6:30 at Hotel Hun ford with Benjamin Franklin, president of Associated Executive Clubs of America as speaker, AI'KIL :>8—Anmin! meeting of Mason City Community Chest at 7:30 p. m, in Music liiHl. MAY S—Visitation day 1o new manufacturing plants, 5:30 dinner at Hotel Hanford. MAY 17-31—Iowa slate hifih school base- hall tournament. Roosevelt field. MAY 22-2K—Community Chests of Iowa orfiitrti'Miion mcetinfi. WAY '2~ —Graduation sermon. 8 p. m Roosevelt field house, MAY 2:—Free Christian Science lecture by Sim Andrew Kolliner. C. S. B., St. Paul, 8 p. m.. First Methodist church. 1 MAY 2!'—Commencement, 8 p, m., Roosevelt field house. Jl'.NE !)—Mason City fly eradication day. Jt'XE M-tci—Regional convention. Order of AMcpa. )ij'NK 17—North Iowa hand feslival and queen coronation in Mason City. HERE IN MASON CITY Pay your Legion dues now. O'Brien Paints at Shepherds. Lovely wallpapers at Paynes. Latest 1947 wallpaper patterns. Boomhower Hardware. Miss Lucille Stull, formerly on the Mason City public library staff, now head of the circulation department in Des Moines. arrived in Mason City.Saturday to spend the weekend with Miss Lydia Margaret Barrette. "Insurancewisc." Let George or Bob Harrer do it. Phone 321. Congregational church rummage sale, Tuesday, April 22, 8:30 a. m. Same low prices all day. Drop us a card or stop in and tell us. We will be glad to call for your laundry and cleaning. Ideal American Laundry. j Kotarians ivill meet at the Y. M. C. A. Monday noon for the annual inter-club volley ball tournament to begin at 12. Luncheon will follow in the Y banquet room at 1:30. Drop us a card or stop in and tell us. We will be glad to call for your laundry and cleaning. Idea! American Laundry. For Laundry, Dry Cleaning Service and Fur Coat storage pick up drop a card or stop in and we will have our driver call. Lyons Laundry Frank Leahy's appearance a the Field House Sunday night a 8 o'clock with his "Notre Darne Films" is the greatest sports even in North Iowa's Notre Dame fans Memorial services at Moose hall Sunday, April 20 will not be held Mr. and Mrs. Harold Casey, 305 6lh N. W., and Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Burnett, 305 5th N. W., have received word that their sons, Joseph Casey and Patrick J. Burnett, have been promoted to privates 1/c in the marine corps at Camp Elliot, San Diego, Cal. The 2 marines are both graduates of Holy Family high school. Casey attended junior college last year and Burnett was a student at Loras college, Dubuque. Cancer Fund Drive Opens Monday WEBSTER, ABEL CO-CHAIRMEN OF COUNTY EFFORT 40 Per Cent of Amount Raised for Research; Rest Stays in State Ben A. Webster and Wilson L. Abel, Mason City businessmen, will serve as co-chairmen for the cancer control campaign in Cerro Gordo county, it was announced Saturday. The drive lor funds, carried on under the Iowa division of the American Cancer society, will begin Monday. The Iowa division has its state headquarters in Mason City, at 117J N. Federal, with Mrs. C. V. McCarthy serving as state com- nandcr of the field army. Organization director for the county is the Rev. P. W. Hayes, pastor of the Christian church at :iear Lake. Serving on the county executive committee are Mrs. Edgar Due- senbcrg, Clear Lake; Elmer Krause, county triple-A chairman; and the following from Mason City: E. W. Clark, president United Unme Bank and Trust company; Edffar G. Gaffe, certified public accountant; W. Earl Hall, manas- HS editor, Globe-Gazette: Fred C. rlcncman, president, First Na- ional bank; Mrs. C. H. McNider; Bernard Manlcy, realtor; Msgr. R. ?. Murphy, Holy Family church; the Rev. Herbert P. Rumford, * * MANFORD JONES, 93, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to Be Held at Madrid, Iowa Manford Jones, 93, father of Dr. H. K. Jones, Mason City, died at a local convalescent home at noon Saturday, following an illness. He was preceded in death by his wife, Dec. 15, 1946, Surviving are 3 sons, Dr. H. K. Jones, Mason City, F. T. Jones, Dallas, Texas, and Virgil Jones. Oakland, Cal. , Funeral services and burial will be at Madrid, Iowa. The Meyer funeral home in charge. r,lobe-G.i?.cUe Phtoo FIRST CONTRIBUTION IN CANCER CAMPAIGN— Allan F. Beck, layman's sponsor for the Iowa Cancer society, is shown above presenting a check for $100 to Wilson L. Abel, right, Cerro Gordo county co-chairman of the cancer control campaign. 'The check from Mr. Beck was the first contribution in the Cerro Gordo county campaign, which gets under way Monday. Sterling Prusia Named To President's Field Staff of Phoenix Firm Sterling Prusia, formerly of Mason City and now of Kansas City, Mo., has been appointed to the president's field staff of the Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance company for the year 1947. This appointment is limited to a small group selected each year from the entire organization of the Phoenix organization, who have established outstanding records of service to client and company. Announcement of the appointment, made by Arthur M. Collins, president of the Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance company, was received by Mr. Prusia's mother, Mrs. A. M. Ikenberrv, 113 5th N. W. ELECTROLUX Vacuum Cleaners FOR SALES — SERVICE and SUPPLIES call O. A. BUECHLE Phone 4438 210 S. Tennessee Bendix Dealer Since 1938 Good installations, good instruction and good service plus the J. H. M. FIVE-YEAR GUARANTEE president, Mason City Ministerial association, and Dr. Ralph E. Smiley, president, Cerro Gordo ounty Medical society. The campaign will be carried on by a chairman in each township and town in the county. Contri- >utions may be left with any bank n the county, according to Mr. A.bel, or be sent to "Cancer Con- .rol," 117i N. Federal, Mason City. National goal for this year's cancer control drive is 12 million dollars, with the Iowa goal set at 5204,000. Of all money raised, 40 per cent is earmarked for the national research program on cancer control and 60 per cent remains in Iowa. The Iowa division is supporting a research project at the State University of Iowa for the early detection of cancer in women. This is the 3rd largest research project of its kind in the nation. The 1947 Iowa campaign has been indorsed in a broadcast by Gov. Robert Blue. It is actively supported by the Iowa department of health, the Iowa State Medical 5 Concerts in Community Music Series Next Year A 5 card schedule of concerts for the Community Concert series next season was announced Saturday by the executive committee of the association, who also report another "sold- out" membership as of last year. The membership campaign was considered especially successful in view of the fact that persons participating were handicapped by the telephone* tie-up. The new scries, which has an extra number over that of pas seasons, features a 36-voicc GI Negro chorus, coloratura soprano 'cello and piano duo. an 18 year old piano prodigy and a baritone soloist famous in roles of musical :omcdy. The dates of presentation will be announced later. Expected to start the season i: De Paur's infantry chorus, the first American concert tour of a GI chorus which has sung more than 2.500 concerts. Trained and directed by one of the greatest living choral conductors, Leonard de Paur, this chorus presents a thrilling new .repertoire gleaned on world travels to 4 continents. Rated to have "hair-trigger precision of attack, "the voices of this choir are slated to bring a new sensation* to the concert stage. Pierrette Alarie, Canadian coloratura soprano, regarded as a "2nd Lily Pons," promises to be an outstanding addition to the series. Member of the Metropolitan opera she sang Mozart's "The Abduction from the Seraglio" in England and in world premier this season in New York. Walter Cassel, baritone, is a native lowan, born in Council Bluffs. Possessing a dramatic voice and forceful personality, he has starred and toured in such light operas as "New Moon," "Desert Song" and "Rose Marie." The young Palestinian pianist, Menahem Pressler, flew to San Francisco last September to enter the international contest for the 51,000 Debussy prize, which he won out of 65 entrants. He has been appearing with major orchestras this season. Nikolai and Joanna Graudan. 'cello and piano duo, were born in the same Russian town. They have received press notices of long joint careers as "2 magnificent artists.'' WALTER CASSEL —Has Dramatic Voice MRS. c. v. MCCARTHY —State Commander society, the Stale Association of Life Underwriters and nearly 100 prominent laymen and doctors in the state. Cancer today is the greatest killer a m OUR all diseases, it is pointed out by the American Cancer society, with 1 out of 7 persons in Iowa (the national rate is 1 out of 8) marked for n cancer death unless concerted action is taken through a program of research, education and service to control the dread malady. April has been designated as "Cancer Control Month" by the United States congress, and people in every part of the nation are being asked at this time to iiyiport the fund campaign. H..B. Hook, KGLO public rcla- ions director, who is serving as :tnte chairman for ihe cancer drive, reports that 94 of Iowa's counties arc organized, for the campaign, and that the other 5 will be soon. i $1,000 Damage Suit Continued and Jury Dismissed by Court Trial of the SI.000 damage suit of Otto F. Rocker against R. N. Reuber has been continued to the September term of the district court, the clerk's records showed Saturday. The jury already picked for trial of the case was dismissed by the judge following amendment of the petition by Rocker's attorney. Rocker claims he was burned on both legs as the result of ultra violet ray treatments by Dr. Reuber from May 10 to June 10, 1946. On- the jury which was dismissed were E. H. Witte, Axel Anderson, Darlene V. Currier, Florence Ward, Max G. Kissick, Clifford E. Bryant, Ruth Stevenson. Blanche Fallows, G. A. Rol-- lefsen. Louise Gassweiler, Gertrude Lorenz and George Peitzke. PERMITS GRANTED Fcnton—At the last meeting of the town council building permits were issued to Mrs. Retta Eigler, William Voigt, Alvin Zumach (cafe) and Axel Peterson, the latter for remodeling. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND USED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 306 Second S. W. Ph. 977 80 AT SCOUTING ADULT SCHOOL 3rd Session Set for Next Friday Evening Eighty persons from 9 counties attended the 2nd session of the University of Scouting at Lincoln school Friday evening under the sponsorship of the Winnebago council of the Boy Scouts of America. Highlights of the Cubbing ses- ;ion was the demonstration of the candlelight graduation ceremony or a Cub becoming a Scout. Handicraft and "play ways" demonstrations were in charge of Glenn Gilbert, council cubbing field commissioner and Scout Executive Jim Norfolk. The scouting session stressed the advancement program and included, sistant a film, "The Three As- Scoutmasters." Harry Cribbs. Forest City; Pete Parks, H. E. Van Essen, Adrian Ringgold and Scout Executive Roy McKinney, all of Mason City, were in charge. The serfior scouting program also stressed advancement and especially the Sea Scout program. The council commissioner for senior scouting, Ray Rorick, and Skipper Roy Dunlop of ship 301 were in charge. District Commissioner Duncan W. McCallum and District Chairman Fred Wagner served the refreshments. The 3rd session of the University of Scouting is scheduled for next Friday evening. K. & H, ELECTRIC Rhone 1J39 308 S.JDelaware 10 Million Have Dropped GI Insurance More than 10,000,000 of the na lion's veterans have let their National Service Life insurance lapse since they were discharged, it wa revealed Saturday in a joint statement by the Veterans Administration and the Mason - City Association of Life Underwriters. Only 3,000,000 • have realized what a valuable asset the GI insurance really is and have kep it in force, according to David E Smith, chairman of the focal'un- derwriters' committee to assis veterans to reinstate their insur- Veterans Administration ance. The feels that the majority of veterans who have let their insurance go by the wayside are not familiar with the privileges and economic security which that insurance affords 'them and are pushing a program of education. In co-operation with this effort, local life underwriters are manning an information am service booth in the basement ol the Cerro Gordo county courthouse from Tuesday through Saturday. They will advise veterans concerning the provisions of the insurance and help any that want to reinstate their GI policies. They also will help those who wish to convert their policies into ordinary life, 30-payment life, 20- payment life, endowment at age 65, endowment at age 60 and 20- year endowment. This can be done at the same time the policy is reinstated. Veterans who have let their term insurance lapse may rein- ;tate their policies by paying only 2 monthly premiums and meeting the health requirements. Terminal leave bonds may be used for the payment of any premiums. Employes of Belmont Radio Vote for CIO Employes of the Belmont Radio corporation's Mason City p 1 a ni voted Friday in favor of the United Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers-CIO as their collective Dargaining representative. With 240 eligible workers the oalloting was reported as follows: CIO, 109; AFL, 77; no uinon. 3; contested, 9, and not voting, 42. The secret balloting was in charge of a national labor relations representative from the Minneapolis regional office. Only production and maintenance employes were eligible to vote. LaRoy Oliver Brown Rites Held; Burial at Rock Grove Cemetery Funeral services for LaRoy Oliver Brown, 62, of 1720 Taft S. W., who died Tuesday at Iowa City after a lingering illness, were held at the Christian church in Nora Springs Friday afternoon, with he Rev. B. A. Rust, Mason City and Britt, officiating. Mr. Brown was born May 5, 1884, son of John and Susan Irown. The family moved to Nora Springs when he was 7 years old. On Nov. 22. 1910. he was married o Minnie Schrader of Rudd. He vas a member of the Christian church at Nora Springs for a number of years. Surviving are his wife, a daugh- er, Mrs. Charles O'Brien, Mason City, 3 sisters, Mrs. Myrta Wilde, Minneapolis, Mrs. Florence Craword, Charles City, and Mrs. Waler Schultz, Nora Springs, and 2 irothers, Arthur A. Brown, Little ?ock, Ark., and I. W. Brown, Maon City. He was preceded in death by his parents, 2 sisters and a brother. Burial was at the Rock Grove lemetery at Nora Springs. foseph B. Casey of Osage Will Address funior Chamber Monday Joseph B. Casey, Osage, who i-as with the FBI during the war, fin be the featured speaker at he regular dinner meeting of the Vlason City Junior Chamber of Commerce in the Hotel Hanford Monday night, starting at 6 p. rn. "/Ir. Casey, president of the newly- •rganized Osage Jaycee chapter, vill talk on his experiences dur- ng the war. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City "SPRING FLING' PLAYERS, CROWD HAVE GOOD TIME Local Junior College Theatrical Potluck Gets Hearty Applause By CLARA MADSON Collegiate atmosphere held sway at the Mason City high school auditorium Friday night as students o£ the local junior college jived, synocopated, burlesqued and otherwise entertained before a large audience mostly composed of crowd, with the high school 'Spring Fling," a "theatrical potluck" of their own production. The audience applauded vigorously, the players themselves had good time, and everybody seemed happy at the choice of queen and king, Mickey Stover and Harold Debban, announced and crowned at intermission. The royal pair was elected by ticket purchasers and by student sellers ?iven a vote for each ticket sold. 'Spring Fling" originated with the purpose of replenishing the student activity fund chiefly to finance a college spring prom at the Surf ballrom in May. Highlighting the production was the one-act play, "Pot Boiler" by Gerstenberg, a take-off on play writing and play directing. The part of the high-biood-prcssured director, Mr. Sud, was taken effectively by Frank Hoffman. Other members of the cast in the "melodramer" who were on ;he set for rehearsal were Bill Crawford as Mr. Wouldby—who would be' 1 " a playwright; Eugene Holt as Mr. Ruler, the hero, foiled oy the villain, Mr. Inkwell (Ron Lavendar): Miss Ivory (Evelyn Sharp), who made the customary sacrifice to save her father, Mr. Ivory (Don Hansen); the vampire (Martha Jindrich) who appeared in a black evening dress and .alked with a foreign accent "because vampires always do," as the director explained to Mr. Would- Stagehand Hugh Benson cleared the set for the actors. The play was directed by Mrs. Charles •rippen. Another feature hugely enjoyed jy the audience was the "Chorus Line," Clear Lake bathing beauties of vintage 1880. Dressed in *ay bloomers and middies the ine sang and danced a snappy number and were called back for an encore. The group was composed of Darlene Overson, Mickey Stover, Audrey Mack, Elsie Hill, Clancy Petersen, Betty Miles and Shirley Bisgrove. Other numbers well received tvere a ballroom dance by Dean Schmidt and Stella Malaktaris and the "accent on rhythm" dance Schmidt and Betty Miles. Bob Jailey accompanied. Michael Photiades provided a classical touch to the program with a piano solo and responded with an encore, "The Anniversary Song, •adio Richard Zak impersonations did some that received a big hand. Comics were shared by Cleave Monaghen and Clayton Gregersen in a couple of acts in front of the curtain. Carol Ostby drew numerous chuckles vith her monologue, "Bus Ride." Dorothy Geer and Bob Bailey played a piano duet, "Rhapsody n Blue" by Gershwin and were called back for an encore,' The program was closed by 'Contaminated, Inc.," minstrels, composed of Don Lavendar, Elmer tVodarcak, Jay Sberal, Les Rowse, ?on Lavendar and Ike Zeigler, also given a big hand. Bob Heidrick was the genial master of ceremonies and the Hi- Dive band provided the music for ',he show. Speaking of Spring Spring is here, regardless of :Ioudy skies and freezing temperatures. Clarence Kemp of the i a y c n a y Engraving company built the birdhouse shown above as his contribution toward the welcoming of the birds who are supposed to bring spring with. hem. Unfortunately, the birds didn't arrive. So some of his coworkers rigged~up not only a bird 'or his house but a hat and pretty girl to go with it. She is Ann iein, another Kayenay employe. * N|O Flies on Iowa The whole nation learned last week that Mason City is to have a ly eradication campaign June 9. Under the caption, "No Flies on owa," Time magazine informed Is readers that the flies were gong to catch it here next June. "Corn-rich Iowa is also rich in lies," said Time. "They rise in clouds from manure heaps, by- iroducls of feeding hogs and cat- le. This spring Iowa will mount an offensive against its flies, aim- ng to make the state as flyless as .he moon. "The program, headed by the Date's agricultural and health au- horities, will take on all the trap- 3ings of a civic crusade. Local Chambers of Commerce, boards of health, Rotary and Kiwanis clubs, will march on the flies in "lose ranks. In northern Iowa a mechanized column of 40 former is training with pressure outfits. They plan to hit Mason City on June 9, DDT-ing he whole town flyless in 2 hours jy the clock." "our Slightly Injured n Viaduct Accident Four persons were slightly inured when the car in which they vere riding collided with the middle section of a trestle on 25th N. W., about 1:20 a. m. Saturday. John Christiansen, 321 loth N. W., lussell Enright, 632 S. Federal, v loyd Detra, Mason City, and Lilian Chapman, 15 W. State, %vere njured. Beverly Roberts, Mason City, escaped without injuries. Coulter—Mrs. Hannah Guldberg s in Fort Dodge, visiting her sister, Mrs. Howard Sorenson. W. H. "Shorty" Davis, Mason 3ity barber, has been in the hair Cutting profession 40 years, but till has some time to go to reach he record of a distant relative of lis, E. E. Davis of Havana, 111., vho recently wrote the Illinois tate department of registration nd education, asking renewal of lis barber's license, giving his age s 92 and revealing that he started utting hair 76 years ago. His request for renewal was granted. Merle Potter Merle Potter, still a major over- eas with the office o£ military government for Germany, is mak- ng progress in the editing o£ a book in Berlin. From Virginia Safford's column n the Minneapolis Star comes the nformation that he wrote the Minneapolis library for help. He eeded Martha Dodd's "Through Smbassy Eyes," which he was un- ble to get in the German capital. The needed information has been sent and there is every reason to believe that in due time the book will make its appearance. * An aunt and 2 cousins of Frank Hunt and Mrs. Bert Nichols of Mason City live in Woodward, Okla., which was devastated a week ago by a tornado. None of them or their families were seriously hurt even though 2 of the 3 homes were wrecked beyond repair. * Airline Publicity Mid-Continent Airlines devoted 2 pages in the April number of its monthly magazine Wing Tips to pictures and comment about Mason City. An aerial view of Mason City, as well as pictures of the library, the Northwestern States Portland Cement company plant and the airport and portraits of Mayor Howard E. Bruce; E. C. Vredenburg, Mid-Continent station mdh- ager, and Walter J. Walker, Chamber of Commerce president, make Which Way Wind Blows * ###****' up the layout with this comment on "Our Mason City:" "Typical ot the friendly Midwestern towns into which MCA jflies daily is Mason City, a pleasant community of neat houses and quiet tree lined streets set down in the middle of rich Iowa farmlands—a sprawling checker-board of corn and wheatficlds dotted by fat cattle and hogs. "Mason Cityans—as proud o£ their numerous parks, spacious lawns and general homelike atmosphere as they are of beautiful •Clear Lake, one of the Midwest's principal summer resorts 9 miles west of Mason City—are also entitled to boast of a new million dollar Class IV airport only 10 minutes from the Mason City business section. "First settled in 1851 by buffalo-hunting pioneers, Mason City's location in the farm belt foreshadowed its prosperity as a great food-packing center. Noted for extensive brick, tile _ and cement industries. Mason Ctiy is often referred to as the birthplace of musician-composer Meredith Willson. "Shown here are several views of this MCA town—MASON CITY, whose friendliness is illustrated in~the city's slogan . . . 'Welcome, stranger. Sit, and make yourself at home.' " ' * Globe-Gazette news staff members report red lingerie has not yet made its appearance in Mason • City stores—but it is definitely on its way—for it's already the rage in Paris. * Labor in 1912 A reminder of what labor conditions and wages were 35 years ago came to light this week as Sidney R. Bowen, Jr., was going through some old papers in his office. It was a call for help in employing men. issued in the form of a leaflet by a Chicago labor supply company back in 1912. Under the heading of "Help! Help! Can You Use?" was this explanation: For the next 4 months we will have an over stock of men on hand. These men are willing to work for a cut in wages, especially those of foreign birth. Wages for the next 4 months or from now until July 1st, will furnish for 17 cents per hour of $1.70 for 10 hours. Men for any kind of work, any nationality. "If you were figuring on a job take it now, and start noiv. We arc appealing to street sewer, wa- ierworks and general contractors who can bid high and figure low on labor which is the most important part. Stale whether you will furnish a house, stove and fuel, and it you will pay their cook, and if you will pay $40 per month or S2.50 per day for one interpreter or foreman for every 50 men and one cook for same. You should communicate to us at once about men. We can save you time, worry and money on contract work. "Where employers cannot get free transportation from railroad company, .we will pay men's railroad fare to your work. We do not charge employers for men or services, they are both free of charge to you. Special gangs of experienced quarrymen, sewer- men, waterworks, woodmen, steam shovel, etc., now on hand, ready Lo ship. Please state all particulars in first letter, also about how long work will last and all working conditions." Dioffenes can throw away his tantern! We've found the man. He returned to his car the other day, parked in downtown Mason City, looked at the parkins meter and discovered that the red flag was iip. He had overstayed his parkins time. He looked at the meier a moment, then fished in pocket for a coin. After the coin had dropped in the meter he got in his car and drove away. ik- Let's Have It Particularly during the telephone strike is this bit of verse, dipped from the Lakota Eecord, most appropriate: If you have a bit of news, Send it in; Something that will amuse, Send it in; A story that is true, An accident that's new, We want to hear from you, Send it in; Don't wait a month to do it, Send it in; Don't let 'em beat you to it, Send it in. Something serious or a jest. Just whichever you like best, The editor will do the rest, Send it in. All Modern Six Room Residence Sells at AUCTION Saturday, April 26—2 P. M. Located at 424 2nd St. N. W., Mason City, Iowa The House: Six rooms as follows. Living room, Dining room, Kitchen with nice built-in cupboards. Oak floors and finish in all rooms. Three bedrooms and bathroom on second floor. All rooms nicely decorated. Full Basement: Automatic Gas Furnace, and hot water heater. Heat piped to all rooms, Nice Corner Lot. A Word to Buyers: Here is truly a well constructed home and in splendid condition in every respect. It's close in and offers the home buyer many advantages. Inspect it, then bid your judgment sale day. Inspections from 5 p. m. to 7 p. m. daily on April 21, 23, 25, 26. TERMS: $1,000 Down, Balance in 30 Days When Possession is Given. BRUCE CHILSON, Owner Joe Reisch & Co., Auctioneers of Real Estate Mason City, Iowa

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