The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 16, 1947 · Page 7
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May 16, 1947

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, May 16, 1947
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Page 7
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_12 ... MM u, ... IHfl i 14 Miy 16, . 1MT HUM CUT CUM-Cutltc. Mum Clty,.b. Mason City Calendar MAT 17-21—Iowa state high school baseball tournament—Roosevelt field. MAY «-Kl—Community Chests ol Iowa organization meeting at Hotel HanJord, MAY 2S—Graduation sermon, 8 p. m Roosevelt licldhouse. MAY 27—Free Christian Science lecture by Sim Andrew Kolliner. C. S. B. . St. Paul, 8:15 p. m.. First Methodist church. MAY 3d—Memorial day parade at 9, fol lowed by program in Central park. MAY SS—Commencement. 8 p. m. Roosevelt Jieldhouse. JUNE 9—Mason City fly eradication day. JUNE 14-16—Region convention. Order of Ahepa. JUNE 17—North Iowa band festival and queen coronation in Mason City. HERE IN MASON CITY Pay your Legion dues now. Rubbish removal. Ph. 2403-W. Fuller Brushes. Ph. 4619-J. Word was received from Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Munro of Chicago that a son was born to them Thursday morning. Mrs. Munro was formerly Catherine Poshusta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Poshusta, 207 Monroe avenue southwest. Paper Headquarters. Shepherds. Time tested paints. Paynes. Quick Delivery.service. Ph. 555, Furniture, odds and ends. The Sunbeam brigade of the Salvation Army will meet Saturday morning at 9 for its annual spring hike. The club is in charge of Rornana Bailey, troop leader, and Thelma Young, recreational director. The brigade meets each weejt' for classes in handcraft and music. "Insuranccwise." Let George or Bob Harrer do it. Phone 321. The best tastin* food at the "27" Cafe, 1308 North Federal. N. S. A. Rummage Sale May 16 over Ford Hopkins, 8 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Duane Follmuth and sons, James and Jack, of Kearney, Nebr., are visiting the parental homes of Mr. and Mrs. George Follmuth and Mrs. C. Tipton in Mason City. Violin and piano private instruction. Mrs. 0. D. Potter, 231 4th N. W. Phone 4219-W. Bake sale Sat., May 17, 10 a. m. Batons store, sponsored by Y-Teen club for camp funds. K of C dance hall for rent for private parties. See Dick Bastian at 5i 2nd S. W. HONOR GIRL SCOUTS Decorah—The annual badge and award day Saturday will be an event for about 230 Decorah Girl Scouts. They will meet in the afternoon at Phelps" park where 40 of them will receive scout pins, 30 Brownies will receive scout wings, 27 will become second class scouts, and 8 will be awarded five year pins. When you have a CARLOAD you want UNLOADED call OMA BURGENER Phone 1010 HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVING Packing and Crating 71 Miles Primary Road Work Starts ONLY 28 MILES TO BE PAVED IN 18 N,E, COUNTIES Beverly Sumners Chosen by Clarion for Queen Title Here Work Resumed on 13th Street Underpass Here;' Finish Hampton Bridge Improvement of the primary highways in northeast Iowa is just getting into full swing after a wet spring which delayed many projects, according to Raymond Zack, district engineer for the slate highway commission. About 28 miles of paving are scheduled for completion this year on the primary hithways of the 18 counties in the district- less than the number of miles scheduled in one of the counties in the days when Iowa was coins full tilt at the chore of "gettinf out of the mud," In addition there are 43 miles of grading and blacktop surfacing on this year's primary road schedules, Zack said. Many more miles than that will be graded on iarm- to-market roads of the district, however. And even though these roads are local in nature, work still is contracted by the the highway commission and supervised by its employes. Financing o£ the work is by state and federal funds. Work was resumed last week on the 13th street underpass in Mason City by the Feller Construction company, Rochester, Minn., Zack reported. Excavation for sewers has begun, he said, and lowering of the street -weft of the site on 13th and on Pennsylvania N. £., both north and south of 13th, can be done while the contractor is waiting for the steel beams. No definite delivery dale has yet been promised on the steel, he said. Zack listed the primary road projects across the district from west to east as follows: No. 226, relocation of about 10 miles from Titonka south a mile west of the old road—Bridges and culverts are being built and the grading completed this year; present plans are to blacktop the road. No. Ill, from Britt to Woden, about 15 miles—Bridges and culverts are being built and it is expected to complete the grading this year; present plans are for blacktop surfacing. No. 9, between Forest City and Fertile, about 8 miles—Bridges are being built and the paving contract has been let'to the Fred Carlson Construction company, Decorah, which expects to start work about Aug. 1 and complete it this year. No. 65, the bridge 4 miles north of Hampton has been completed and the approaches paved. It will be ready for traffic about June 1. No. 14, about 8 miles of paving from 2 miles north of Greene to the junction with No. 147—The last bridge is being completed and the grading is done. Koss Construction company, Des Moines, expects to complete the paving contract this year. No. 14, 7 miles oj paving between Allison and Parkesburg— Grading and bridging was completed last year and bids were taken May 13 on the paving but no contract has been let yet. No. 150 and No. 3, paving Miles in downtown Oelwein has MENU Sunday, May 18, 1947 Service in All Departments ond Club 12:00 Noon Until 8:30 P. M. CHOICE OF: Chilled Tomato Juice or Grapefruit Juice or CHICKEN BROTH WITH'RICE CHICKEN STEW, with Dumpling $1.00 YANKEE BEEF POT ROAST, Jardiniere Gravy 1.25 BROILED LAKE SUPERIOR TROUT, Tartar Sauce 1.25 ASSORTED COLD MEATS & POTATO SALAD... 1.35 ROAST LOIN OF PORK, Apple Sauce 1.40 ROAST PRIME RIBS OF SUPREME BEEF, Au Jus.. 1.50 >/2 FRIED SPRING CHICKEN, Country Style 1.50 Creamy Whipped Potatoes, Yankee Fried Potatoes, or Candied Sweet Potatoes Combination Salad, Honey Dressing Creamed Mixed Vegetables Rolls Coffee Choice of: Rice Custard Pudding, Ice Cream, or Sherbet SUNDAY EVENING SUPPER SPECIALS Served 5:30 P. M. to 8:00 P. M. (In Addition to Above Items) BOSTON CREAM TOASX— Glass of Tomato Juice—Coffee $ .45 THIN PANCAKES—LINK SAUSAGE or BACON— Glass o£ Tomato Juice—Coffee 60 SPAGHETTI AND MEAT BALLS— Glass of Tomato Juice, Buttered Toast, Coffee 65 CORNED BEEF HASH— Topped with a Poached Egg—Buttered Toast—Coffee .. .65 BROILED NEW YORK CUT SIRLOIN STEAK,— French Fried Potatoes, Individual Rerlish Tray— Bread and Butter—Coffee J1.50 BROILED T-BONE STEAK— Mushroom Sauce—French Fried Potatoes- Individual Relish Tray—Bread and Butter—Coffee $2.00 HOTEL HANFORD Lock Pholo FASHION MODELS ARRIVE BY PLANE—Flying ceiling (in fashions) was high and visibility (for onlookers) was excellent as these models from Younkers store in Des Moines stepped out of a Mid-Continent plane at the Mason City municipal airport Thursday morning. This scene was duplicated at a style show held in the Wedgewood room of Hotel Hanford in the afternoon before an audience of more than 300 fashion-minded Mason Cityans. Here the models are shown *~ in clothes the "well dressed' air travelers" might be wearing as they arrive by plane at their chosen vacation spot this summer. Other clothes modeled at the show were those worn at the resort, either by an active participant in sports or by a spectator; "devastating negligee" for the "undressed" hours and formal gowns for the night life. A facsimile of a plane furnished the background for the show. Piano music was played by Ralph Geer as the numbers were announced. 272, about 7 miles from east 'to No. 63—Grading, been started by Booth and Olson, Sioux City, who expect to have it open for traffic by July 15. No. Elma bridges and culverts are to be completed by Aug. 15; plans are for blacktop surfacing. No. 24, about 4J miles from Fort Atkinson to Calmar— the Fred Carlson Construction company, Decorah, has resumed paving work started last year and expects to have it open to traffic July 15. No. 182, about 11 miles from Lansing to New Albin—Roverude Brothers, Spring Grove, Minn., are surfacing with blacktop on a crushed rock base; to be open to traffic about Sept. 15. Decorah to War on Flies Decorah—Starting at 9 o'clock Monday morning, 5 2-man teams will call on businessmen and business houses with spraying equipment to inaugurate the fly control campaign in Decorah. The campaign is sponsored by Decorah Lodge No. 443, B. P. 0. E., and is in co-operation with the campaign of the city council to eliminate pest breeding spots. The city dumping ground has been ordered closed, and the miscellaneous dumping of refuse in other areas within the city limits has been ordered stopped. Veterans Sells Home to Farmer Near Nashua Nashua — Kenneth Blanehard, Nashua carpenter, an ex-G. I., sold his modern 5-room bungalow, built-last fall, to Arthur Crooks, farmer northeast of Nashua, for $9,500. The home has a full basement with Timkin oil burning furnace, electric hot water heater, is fully insulated, has an attached garage, the kitchen with built-in cupboards. Mr. Crooks will retire from the farm and take possession of the home in November. His son, Ray Crooks, who is at present operating a portable hammer mill, will return to his father's farm, Mr. and Mrs. Blanehard will continue to reside in the home until November. In the 15th Century the Belgian territories formed a whole with Holland. TRUCK Operators TARIFFS . . . Full coverage truck insurance— Permits - - I. C. C. & Iowa C. C. practitioners. "If it's a truck operator problem we can handle it." MASON CITY TRAFFIC BUREAU 600 ith St. S. W., Mason City, Iowa R. J. Edwards J. O. Edwards Field Day Fishing at Kiwanis Club Fish day came on Kiwanis day this week and the club made it a "field day" at the luncheon meeting at Hotel Hanford. The program included "Corn- pleat Angler" Frank C. Goodman as special guest speaker, special music with Lester Milligan leading at the piano, special costumes with Dave Diercfcs winning the Drize and a special menu of fish 'caught" at Clear Lake early Thursday morning. Preliminary to Mr. Goodman's talk the club members san B ' "Good Old Fishin' It Ain't What It Used .o Be." dedicated, according to Song Leader Millisan, "to fishermen as a natural reflection of what happened at Clear Lake" on fish day morning. Tall fish stories were told by A. L. "Doc" Schmidt, Lowell Weir and Mr. Diercks, the latter taking 1 credit for having provided his fellow Kiwanians with their fish luncheon. Mr. Goodman opened his talk by describing the disease of "dementia piscatores" that came over him each spring as the fishing season drew near. He related that his usual trip to Canada would be somewhat delayed this year due to the adians 'terrific winter" that Can- were just pulling themselves out of—a winter with snow so deep that 25 moose were reported to have broken their legs falling through- house roofs; that CITY DUMPS ARE CLOSER, BETTER THAN ROADSIDES City, County Officials Warn of Penalties for Defacing Public Roads Mason City's spring cleanup has the full approval of the county board of supervisors and local peace officers. Their only_ complaint is that some Mason Cityans go to unusual and unnecessary pains to dispose of their rubbish and garbage by hauling it out of the city and dumping it along the county highways. The official city dumps are located much closer and more con- viently, it was pointed out Friday. There are 2 in Mason City: 1. On Monroe S. W.. south of 6th street across the Milwaukee tracks. Z. On the west side of Carolina N. E., at about 16th N. £., on the bank of the Winnebago river. "Each spring we have to send the highway crews and trucks out for a i couple of days to clean up the right of ways," said Supervisor E. R. "Dick" Steinberg, "and each year someone is brought into police court to pay a fine after he has been escorted by the sheriff to clean up the mess he made. "It would be much easier and cheaper to haul it to the city dump." farmers had been able to oil their windmills for the first time in 25 years and that the temperature \vas finally arrived at by a 6 foot thermometer procured at Medicine Hat with the zero reading at the top. The ascending order of fish as to size, said Mr. Goodman, is the minnow, trout, northern pike, shark and—"the one that got away." Mr. Goodman closed his talk with a fishing tale concerning himself and his fellow townsman, Erdix Swift. In their tent near a small lake in the north woods, prepared with a quart of oil of citronella to fight the mosquitoes, Lhe 2 men one evening were dining on "cremated" bacon when in stalked a huge mosquito, grabbed the bottle by the neck and made out of the tent opening with it. Mr. Swift seized his rifle and went outside. Looking around he spied the intruder with some pals in the top of a tree, passing the bottle of citronella around and singing ".Sweet Adeline." In that region, according to Mr. Goodman, were other monstrosities. The fish stayed clear of Mr. Swift when the 2 men went fishing. Finally Mr. Swift left Mr. Goodman at home and went out alone. At length a large bass popped up, took a look at the occupant in the boat and piped, "Where's Goodman?" But Mr. Swift did get his catch with only a little interference from the game warden who came upon him later with a "baby" bass only 27 inches long and made him throw it back in the lake. Mr. Goodman was presented by Mr. Schmidt who had charge of the program. NOTICE Effective FRIDAY, MAY 16 Pasteurized Milk 16c per qt. Homogenized Vitamin D. 16c per qt. 50-50 16c per pt. Cream ............. 16c per Vi pt. SWEET CLOVER DAIRY Give your concrete block home distinctive charm with Bondex. Beautify at you seal out moisture. Easy to brush on- Low in cost. S lbpktmikef about MO • one q»llon. whit* I- rn/vi<wy«<*f'.> • with Stircco, too. Gtt )W BONDfX Ctltr Chart tin Cook Point & Varnish Co. 118 S. Federal Ave. Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. 15 2nd St., S. W. Ralph S. Shepherd 27 - 29 1st St., S. E. mm HYDRAULIC CEMENT Larry LaRue Wins in North Iowa Camera Club Portrait Competition Portraits was the subject for print entries in the North Iowa Camera club contest Thursday evening in the basement of Lincoln school, and the winners were uarry LaRue, 1st; Elwin Musser, 2nd; and Ted Colloton, 3rd. The next meeting of the club will be Thursday, June 5, at 8 p. m. Print competition will be open :o anyone who may care to enter. A night field trip is planned, with :hose attending bringing their cameras and tripods to shoot pic- ;ures by time exposure. A GOOD RESOLUTION When it is your move— CALL 1070 HEIMENDINGER TRANSFER LINE Nation-wide movers Storage, packing, crating LLOYD L. McGEE, owner 823 4th St., S. W. Band Will Appear in New Uniforms at June Celebration Beverly Sumners was announced by Clarion Friday as the candidate for Miss North Iowa from that community at the band festival here on June 17. This makes 25 contestants for the title so far. Miss Sumners was elected by the senior high school students. She is the daughter of Harold K. Sumners, insurance agent at Clarion. She has played cornet in the Clarion band for the last 4 years and also plays in a .cornet trio. Besides these activities she is one of the school's cheer leaders and has taken part in several plays. The Clarion band will appear in new red and black uniforms in the joint parade of bands at the celebration. Sponsors state the band does not take part in contests but have several soloists of contest caliber. The solo clarinetist recently won a scholarship to Cornell. : 'We'll be there," state the school and town officials who include C. J. Christiansen, superintendent of schools; Charles Austin, principal; William Cressy, mayor; Mrs. Lila Wakefield, president of the Music Mothers association, and Howard P. Berry, bandmaster. Elihu Edgar Warner Services Conducted Committal services for Elihu Edgar Warner, who died at birth at a local hospital Wednesday, were held at Memorial Park cemetery Friday morning, with the Rev. George A. Sheils, associate pastor of the First Methodist church officiating. Surviving are the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elihu W. Warner, Mason City. The Major funeral home in charge. BANKERS GET HOLIDAY Emmetsburg — Emmetsburg's 2 banks, the Palo Alto county State bank and the Iowa Trust and Savings bank, will be closed Tuesday to permit officers and personnel to attend a meeting held at Storm Lake. BEVERLY SUMNERS —Miss Clarion One in 4 Veterans in New York Hospital Is Suffering From Cancer New York—One in every 4 :a- tients in the Bronx Veterans hospital is under treatment for cancer. Veterans who survived the bitterest warfare have come home only to fall prey to another ruthless killer. The Ne_w York Cancer Committee is fighting cancer with 3 effective weapons—education, research and service. Expert Repair Will Hake four Shoes Last Longer Give added life to your shoes %y Jt«plnf them in the best poMllOe repair. Bring them in today for m thorough going over. FOX SHOE REPAIR -'OS South Federal MOVING It's a Pleasure — When You Know How Try us and fe Convinced EXPERT HELP MODERN VANS Coast to Coast* via Mayflower Mason City Warehouse Corp. Phone 4000 FRESH STRAWBERRIES and BING CHERRIES Cold - BEER - Cold Bottle or Case OIL SARDINES 14c Can Home Grown Asparagus 2 Bchs. for 25c HAND PACKED ICE CREAM Pb 541! Plenty •Mni r CENTRAL- FOOD MARKET Southeast Ac rots From Postoffiee Hein* BABY FOODS Doz. 5WERL The Magic Suds 21c Pkg. CHOICE MEATS FRESH DRESSED 1947 SPRING FRYERS OPEN EVERY NITE TILL 10— AND SUNDAYS PAPER NAPKINS 2 Pkgi. for 25c Hills Bros. COFFEE 46c Ib. POP and CIGARETTES THE FRANKLIN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY and CONTINENTAL CASUALTY COMPANY (Intermediate Accident & Health Division) Announce the appointment of STUART N. GRUMMON as Genera! Agent for North Central Iowa, with offices at 213 First National Bank Building, Mason City, Iowa. Telephone 5385. THESE TWO WELL KNOWN AND LONG ESTABLISHED OLD LINE STOCK COMPANIES FEATURE: (1) An entirely new and different INSURED SAVINGS PLAN. (2) LIFETIME Income Disability coverage for both men and women. (3) Individual and Family Group Hospitalization plans including Medical and Surgical expense, and with coverage up to $5,000 for all expense of treatment of POLIO. (4) Aviation accident coverage for pilots, crew members and passengers on short hops, or round the world trips. AN INQUIRY WILL BRING FULL INFORMATION PROMPTLY, AND WITHOUT OBLIGATION

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