Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 15, 1936 · Page 52
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 52

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 15, 1936
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Page 52
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TWILVI MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 15 1936 The Life of King George VI No. 2 Early Youth Albert resembled his mother, queen Mary, more than did the other children. Because he wax studious, "Ask Bertie" became a. popular remark when, some ques- ' tion was to be solved. After two years at Osborne, where he followed his brother, Edward, he went to Dartmouth in 1911. He studied there two years before joining the cadet ship. Cumberland, for sea experience. Prince Albert, future naval officer,'at the »g« of 10.; MOVIE PARADE By D. B. K. Showing a. remarkable skill for handling- a ship and considerable aptitude- for engineering-, he looked forward to the navy 3.3 a career. However, the young prince had no special privileges. Once when. King Geftrge inspected his ship, though father and son had not met for soms months, Prince Albert took .his place with the others and passed the king: -with no recognition. GLOBE*GAZETTE SPORTS SECTION YANKEES WOULD PAY PLENTY BIG (Continued From Snort F*fe) idea. . . . Freddie Steele will draw down $25,000 for defending his middleweight title against Gorilla Jones in Milwaukee Jan. 1 and then will head east, believe it or not . . . Clipper Smith's Villanova eleven will .fly from Miami to Havana for the New Year's day game v.ath Auburn. . . . Isn't it the first time a college team has taken to the air before a game? JACK'S FIGHT DEBUT BUST Jack Torrance's debut as a fighter was something of a bust (drawing only about $600) but just the same Jack received orders from Memphis, Philadelphia, San Francisco, St Louis, Pittsburgh and New York on the strength of it. ... Castleman Chesley, Penn's sub center, plans a Hollywood career after graduation. . . . With that name he has two strikes on the magnates to start with, . . . Senator James. J. Davis of Pennsylvania has publicly promised to eat his hat if Pitt doesn't defeat "Washington in the Rose BowL Pioneer Track Men Open Regular Work GRINNELL, (ff) —Regular daily drills for the Grinnell college track squad will start immediately following the Christmas vacation, G. Lester Duke, head coach, said Tuesday. Fifteen men are expected to report They include Capt Roger Nelson of Gowrie, co-holder of the Missouri Valley conference pole vault championship. Calmar High Wins Over Ridgeway in Overtime CALMAR — Calmar high school's basketball team won a 33 to 28 thriller at Ridgeway in the second game on its schedule, earning the decision in an overtime contest, after the count was tied at 26-26. Ridgeway won the first meeting between the teams this year, also in an overtime period. The Ridgeway girls wo.-; 24 to 4 from Calmar. This season's teams are the first Calmar has h:<c. for several years. Virginia Drops Bars to Athletic Recruits LYNCHBURG, Va., (Jf)~ The University of Virginia has lifted the bars on alumni recruiting of athletes and outside financial assistance to those who meet the institution's scholastic requirements. Capt Norton Pritchett, athletic director, said that to promote "honesty in athletics," it would make no difference to the university if a boy is sent there primarily or solely for his athletic ability, so long as he can meet standards now being drafted by the school. The university withdrew from lie Southern conference last Friday because of regulations which the school said bred "suspicion, distrust, and mutual recriminations." Britt High Wins Test With Hayfield Cagers BRITT—Britt' high school defeated Hayfield in a Monday night basketball game, .''.9 to. 15. Roy Graney of Nora Springs Is Victim of Heart Disease NORA SPRINGS—Roy Graney, 36, died suddenly at 5 o'clock Monday afternoon of a heart attack. Surviving are his wife and daughter, Shirley Ann, 10. Funeral arrangements have not been made, pending receipt of word from brothers York. in California and New BACKSTAGE IN IOWA POLITICS Not Many Republicans Working in Statehouse Expected to Survive Third Democratic Victory. Crystal Lake, Rake's Girls Divide Contests CRYSTAL LAKE—Crysta Lake's high school girls lost t Rake Monday night in a first team basketball game, 29 to 26, while the local reserves won a prelim inary contest, 9 to 5. Representatives of 4 Counties Attend Hampton C.E. Session HAMPTON—The fiftieth anniversary of the first Christian Endeavor meeting in Iowa was celebrated at the Church of Christ Sunday with a four county Endeavor rally. Churches from franklin, Hardirt, Wright and rundy counties were represented. The district president, Mrs. Donald Jackson of Webster City, presided and the Rev. C. S. Kleckler, pastor of the Hampton Church of Christ, gave the principal address on "Character Reaches -of Christian Endeavor." A pot-luck supper was held at i:30. Miss Ruth Merrell, president if the local organization, was in charge of arrangements. DANCE TO ALMENKEthc SURF SATURDAY LITTLE JOE HART SUNDAY BOBBY GRIGGS CHRISTMAS EVE Sentence Deferred Because Defendant Gainfully Employee CHARLES CITY, (#}—Tempering justice with mercy Judge M H. Kepler in up a three district court held months' sentence against George R. Haley unti March 15, because Haley is now gainfully employed. Haley pleaded guilty to driving a motor vehicle while he was intoxicated, \\' H F R P Reeve Wins Bremer County Attorney's Position in Recount WAVERLY, (£>)—Oliver J. Reeve, youthful Sumner attorney, who was admitted to practice last June after reading law with a Waterloo district court judge, defeated the democratic incumbent, Fred Rewoldt, in a recount of the votes for Bremer county attorney, 4,079 to 4,055. The official count by Eremer supervisors had given Rewdlt 4,085 and Reeve 4,035. Reeve is a republican. Woman Shrinks Due to Strange Malady but Still Has Hope OMAHA, (JF) — Her body shrunken and pain ridden by a strange malady, Mrs. Katherine Cross, 44, of Omaha, lives in hope that a way can be iound to overcome her affliction. She weighed 115 pounds and measured 4 feet 9% inches before stricken with the ailment 10 years ago. Now she weighs about 70 pounds. Her height has been reduced 10% inches. She is suffering from a calcium deficiency which causes softening of the bones, but despite her condition, Mrs. Cross, who lives in an apartment with her husband and one of her two grown sons, does her own house work from her wheel chair, rising from the chair during the day only to wash dishes. Funeral of Boekholt Is Held at Kanawha KANAWHA—Funeral services were held for Harm Boekholt, 56, Monday afternoon at the Christian Reformed church with the Rev. D. H. Plesscher officiating. Burial was made in the Kanawha cemetery, Mr. Boekholt died Thursday afternoon at his home in Kanawha after a severe attack of pneumonia. Harm Boekholt was born April 6, 1880, in Bundehamrich, Ost- friesland, Germany. In the past 20 years he worked on the Kanawha section of the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad. Surviving are his wife, three children, Mrs. John Helmers of Titonka; Harm of Kanawha and Mrs. John Riggle of Corwith; four brothers, William and Alerk of Herman, Minn.; Anton of Buffalo Center and Henry of Titonka and five grandchildren. His parents, two brothers and a sister preceded him in death. Osage Boy Dies; Four Others m Family 111 OSAGE, (&)— Dean Torney, 4, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Torney, died of scarlet fever and double pneumonia. His parents and two other children also are ill with scarlet fever. By GEORGE MILLS Iowa. Dally Press Bureau Tradition has it that when a swimmer goes down the third time he stays down. To have lived through two consecutive terms of state democratic rule is somewhat of a miracle for the many republicans working in the statehouse. Now, with the third straight democratic term coming up, few indeed are expected to be the survivals among minority party members who have succeeded in hanging on to the state payroll. That's the impression one gets in noting the pressure of seekers after state jobs through the most popular employment office in Iowa, democratic state headquarters. \ Not that this is anything new in the evolution of st?tehcus<? personnel. They say it was evca .harder to find a democratic state employe before 1932 as it will be to locate a republican with a state job after 1936 . •c * « PROFITS OF LIQUOR Favorite suggestion among legislators answering a school revenue questionnaire was to have the.general.assembly divert liquor profits to the scho'ols. Such profits total about $1,000,000 a year, but the school forces, with many a dry among their backers, are shying clear of the idea. They want such money, if it is given to them, to lose its identity in the state general fund first. Incidentally, the schools intend to ask for a state appropriation totaling $12,000,000. They get considerably less than a million now. In most cases local school taxes would be correspondingly lower, however, they say. # « V EXPENSIVE PROPOSITION Heads together, republican state central committee leaders decided to file suits impounding voting machines against a possible recount in the governor's race. "It won't cost us a total of more than $35," they reasoned. Committee talent thereupon was used Reason for the survey: The state is paying $65,000 a year rent to house departments in outside buildings. Largest space user is the liquor commission with its offices and central warehouse using 100,000 square feet, or 'a five story building. * * * Will Discuss Swine Management. RUDD—The series of evening schools underway at Kudd will be continued Wednesday evening, with a discussion on swine management. Dr. Stouder, veterinarian of the extension service at Ames, gave an interesting lecture on cattle diseases last Wednesday evening. "3 MEN ON A HORSE" IS YEAR'S LAUGH HIT "Three Men on a Horse" is the side-splitting story of Erwin (pronounced Oiwin), a meek little writer of greeting card verses— who has the weird gift of picking winners in horse races. He keeps that secret to himself, and as he rides to and fro to work from his home, he jots down in a little book his prognostications and imaginary winnings. His nagging wife finds the book, denounces him as a philanderer, and browbeats him to the point of desperation; When his boss orders him to produce fifty Mother's day greeting verses before the noon whistle blows—his troubles begin to pyramid—and drive him to a gin mill to drown his woes in'drink. It is there that fate catches up with him. Three gamesters are talking about horses and Oiwin timidly offers a tip. They laugh at him and bet on the favorite who loses. Seeing that the little man- 'has something'—they imprison him and proceed to get rich on his tips on the winners. They phone to his boss that he is sick—and when his wife hears this—she rouses the police and a city wide search is instituted. Then begins as uproarious a comph'cation as ever.set an audience chortling. The' cast ,is headed by Frank McHugh and Joan BlondelL Carol Hughes plays Oiwin's weepy wife. The trio of gamesters are played with loud gusto by Allen Jenkins, Teddy Hart and Sam Levene—the latter two from the Broadway stage production. Guy Kibbee is the greeting card manufacturer who drives Oiwin to his doom. Others in the cast are Paul Harvey, Harry Davenport, Eily Malyton, Eddie Anderson and Tola Nasmith. to draw up the petitions, republican lawyers were called Loyal Lifelong Resident of Calmar, Andrew P. Olson, Is Buried CALMAR — Funerai services were held Saturday afternoon at the Lutheran church for Andrew P. Olson, 67, who died at his home early Thursday morning, the Rev. H. A. Preus officiating. Mr. Olson spent his entire life in Calmar and-was a member of the Calmar Lutheran, church. Although in poor health for many years, it was only the past two weeks that his condition became critical. He was a retired salesman. Surviving Mr. Olson are three sisters, Miss Delia Olson, St. Louis, Mo., Miss Emma Olson, Calmar, Mrs. A. E. Bishop, Davenport and one brother, Dr. W. P. Olson of Gaylord.'Minn.- SHOWING THIS WEEK CECIL—Starts Tuesday, "3 Men on a Horse." PALACE — Starts Tuesday, "Easy to Take" and "Mad Holiday." STATE — "The Green Pastures" and "Counterfeit" through Tuesday. Starts Wednesday, "Public Opinion" and "Evergreen." STRAND—"Poor Little Rich Girl" and "Arizona Raiders"' through Tuesday. Starts Wednesday, "Follow Your Heart" and Spendthrift." TUNEFUL COMEDY-ROMANCE OF RADIO 'EASY TO TAKE' Marsha Hunt and John Howard appear as a romantic team for the first-time in their film careers in Paramount's tuneful comedy-romance of radio life, "Easy to Take," which 'is scheduled to open Tuesday at the Palace. The picture introduces Howard as a radio 100 Are Expected for District Bar Meeting EMMETSBURG — The annual vinter convention of the four- .eenth judicial district bar association will be held here Saturday with 100 attorneys and their vives expected to attend the banquet and program at the.Kermore hotel. upon to file them in each county. The filing Sees were to be the only expenses. First bill shattered all dreams of economy. A charge of $38 was received for picking up and storing the machines in one county. Three dollars past the budget already, the committee wryly paid. CAP FITS? Totally unexpected was the Hundreds Given Treats. CRESCO — Three fourths of a ton of candy and nuts were distributed by. Santa Claus and hig iclps to hundreds of children in the street in front of the court- louse at Cresco Saturday under the auspices of the Cresco Com* munity club. Trial Jurors Report at Northwood for Court NORTHWOOD—Judge M. F. Mwards of Parkersburg arrived Monday afternoon to open the sec- md week of the present term of he WorUi county district court. Mai jurors reported Tuesday prenoon at 10 o'clock for duty and it is expected that several of the cases listed for trial will be heard this week with settlement out of court reported in one instance and a possible continuance in another case. 2 Hanlontown Lutheran Groups Elect Officers HANLONTOWN—The annual meeting of the local Luther league was held Sunday evening, the following officers being elected: President, Idonna Gesme; vice president ^Gordon Mau; secretary, Madeline Strandquist; treasurer, Carlisle Kaasa. The L. D. R. was entertained by Mrs. Alta Pierson. Officers elected were: President, Thelma Myli; vice president, Helen Strombotoi; secretary, Leola Kaasa ,and Treasurer, June Rye. foreword of the recently issued annual report of the Iowa state board of assessment and review. Quoted therein are two paragraphs from a history of ancient Rome. Fii-^t paragraph is as follows: "Staggering finder his crushing burden of taxes, iu a state which was practically bankrupt, the citizens ~ of every class had now become a mere cog in the vast machinery of government. He had no other function than to toil for the state which enacted so much of the fruit of his labor that he was fortunate if it proved barely possible for him to surVive on what was left." After a second similar paragraph of quotation, the foreword concludes with, "Thus, from the pages of history can be recorded the disastrous consequences of heavy burdens of taxation." » « * FIRE ISN'T OUT There's a couple of Iowa rough spots for President Roosevelt and Jimmy Farley to iron out when they return. Those Iowa democrats who vocally or silently took exception to appointment of George Keller to head WPA say the fire isn't out, that it is certain to break out again when the big shots get back to Washington. , * * * OLD CAPITOL OUTGROWN Iowa's state government; long outgrown its 'golden dome home, needs ,a ten-story office building to gather its welter of outside agencies into one compact home. That is the estimate of state officials who have conducted a survey of needed office space at the request of incoming legislators. Body of Bucknam Is Taken to Riceville From North Dakota RICEVILLE—Funeral services were held for Darwin Bucknam Saturday afternoon at the Shoop funeral home. Mr. Bucknam had been a resident of this place in his early manhood and had married a local girl, Miss Graace Radford. They later moved to Osage and from there to Jamestown, N. Dak., where he died. The Rev. J. Pocestley had charge of the services, after which the Masonic order held funeral rites. > Mr. Bucknam is survived by'his wife and three sons who wers all here to attend the funeral, as were also her nephew, Mian Erevm of Forest City, Mr. and Mrs. P.ay Brown and Mr. and Mrs. Wilh's Brown of Lcroy, Minn., and several relative's of Mr. Bucknam from Osage. Burial was in Riverside cemetery. Ff-Hif lil 1 !WED. - THUKS. "Spendthrift" —with— HENRY FONDA PAT PATTERSON MARY BRIAN and MARION TALLEY "Follow Your Heart" with MICHAEL BARTLETT NIGEL BRUCE ENDS TUBS. NITE "Poor Little Rich Girl" and "Arizona Raiders" PALACE No w 2 Injured at Hampton in Auto-Train Crash HAMPTON—Phil Mahncke and Donald Armsfield were slightly injured Saturday evening when the Ford V-8 driven by the f mer was struck by a freight train on the Rock Island crossing on highway 10 in the west part of town. Mr. Mahncke failed to see the slowly approaching train until too late to avoid it. Finds Stroke Victim. RAKE—Arnt E. Erickson, who suffered a severe stroke Sunday afternoon, was found struggling in the basement of his home where he had fallen. Miss Hilma Hanson of Frost, Minn., is helping care for him. DANCE Avalon Ball Room Manly, Iowa Tuesday, Dec. loth Music by AL MENKE And His Orchestra Ladies S5c Gents SOc OLD TIME DANCE Thursday, Dec. 17th Music by The Jolly Norsemen Admlnlon 25c MURDER MYSTERY MaUJXURY LINER... SOLVED BY A MOVIE DETECTIVE! TO TAKE »™ MARSHA HUNT JOHN HOWARD EUCENf PALLETTE Christmas Shirley Temple "Stowaway" Friday: "Valiant 1$ the Word for Carrie" Saturday: MAE WEST "Go West Young Man" and "Futittve in the Sky" "uncle," who nightly broadcas talks and adventure stories for th kiddies of the land. He hates th •job and most of the kiddies—bu grins and bears it for the fort dollars a week it brings. The story gets under way whe Howard is named, in the will of ar eccentric radio fan, as guardian o a wealthy 10 year old, Dooflas Scott. He takes the job when h meets the boy's sister, Miss Hun Complications begin almost im mediately; the boy's estate proves a myth.' and Miss Hunt, angry a the publicity-seeking activities o Howard's manager, Eugene Pal lette, runs away. Meanwhile Scot has proved himself a spoiled nuis ance—a high point in the story comes when Howard spanks him in front of. a microphone with ; million enraged women listeninj in. Just as it has been the means o separating- them, radio at length brings Miss Hunt and Howard together again. Companion feature on this Palace bill is "Mad Holiday," a detective thriller which grows ou of the story of the tangled maze of a movie star's life. Talented continental Elissa Land! and the smooth working Edmund I/owe operate at the head of a capable cast. * * * Lois Wilson, veteran of more than a dozen years of Hollywood- ing and recently featured in character roles, bounces back into the spotlight with one of the new film companies in a vehicle callec "Public Opinion." The new firm Invincible, has her in the top role as an opera star. * * * Marion Talley and Michael Bartlett share the major billing in "Follow Your Heart." Critics refer to them as the perfect vocal team. Lakota Man Injured in Fall From Ladder LAKOTA — Edward Ramstock while putting up a sign and lights at the Princess cafe Saturday,,fell from a ladder and broke his hip. He was taken to the Dolmage hospital at Buffalo Center. Infant Son Burled. HANLONTOWN—Funeral services for Richard Lee, 2% months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lee, were held at the Lutheran church Monday afternoon. The Rev. George Parker of Manly officiated. The child died Friday evening of pneumonia. DINE & DANCE SHAD/BEACH NIGHT CLUB Clear Lake Excellent Chicken and Steak. Dinners Barbecued Ribs Our Specialty Reserve Your Booth Now for Our NEW YEAR'S PARTY Special Music and Entertainment Kenny's Swing Band Every Night Except Monday Sam Archer, Manager Culbertson Is "Set" on Hand Dealt by Tax Commission NEW YORK (*)—Ely Culbertson, contract bridge expert, was "set" $2,4*7.19 on a hand dealt by the state tax commissioner. His co-expert '-.vile, Mrs: Josephine Culberteon, had an even bigger adverse balance on the commissioner's score-pad, with : total of $2,647.42. Deputy Commissioner Seth T. Cole, in filing the two liens, said they were for income taxes which should have been paid in 1933 nnd 1934. Christmas Tree Put Up. STACYVILLE—StacyviUe businessmen and citizens placed a beautiful Christmas tree on Broadway corners Saturday night It is illuminated with'a score of electric bulbs and other gorgeous trimmings. TONITE IS MONTGOMERY WARD'S BIG RADIO NIGHT! BE HERE! North l«wa'« Only Tkutrc th»t Uu JUirr.ph.nlc Lhrfef S.«»« Now Showing .*> Wk* If "OI wla?" Olwla IB t wilBiI - He'i PLUS 'Sunday Round-up' Friday Only at Both HEW CECIL & PALACE "Valiant is the Word for Carrie" WITH GLADYS GEORGE Next Sat.—"Cain and Mabel" Christmas Day— "Gold Dl«ers of 1937" Pl«n New to Attend Oir SpeeUl New Yemr'K .Eve Show! HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM TOMORROW and THURSDAY NITES AT 8:15 ELKS CHARITY MINSTREL REVUE "Minstrel Monarchs CAST OF SO Reserved Seats Now Selling At Vance Music Co.. 124 North Federal Avenue • PRICE $1.00 0 ALL SEATS RESERVED « "THE GREEN PASTURES" Plus March of Time ENDS TONIGHT Chester Morris Mar «ot Grahame "Counterfeit" DONT MISS THE GALA EVENT OF THE WEEK $ WEDNESDAY $ Starts Wednesday—2 Grand Hits JEAN ARTHUR GEORGE MURPHY Douglass Dumbrille Public Menace" A very merry Ferry and a very mirthful murder provide the •easou's mart mysterical hit! Don't miM it! WARREN WILLIAM Claire Dodd Winifred Shaw "THE CASE OF THE VELVET CLAWS'?

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