Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 16, 1936 · Page 43
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 43

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 16, 1936
Page:
Page 43
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MASON CITY GLQII-GAZfTTE; PfCEMHR 16 • 193« THREE ELKS' MINSTREL REVUE READY TO OPEN SHOW HERE Dress Rehearsal Promises Fast, Smooth-Running Performance. "Minstrel Monarchs." 1936 revival of the annual charity show staged by members of the Mason City chapter of the Elks' lodge was in readinsss for the opening of its performances Wednesday and Thursday nights -_at 8:15 o'clock at the high school auditorium. Dress rehearsal Tuesday night culminated two weeks of intensive drill During this period the cast | wi th"George L. Stever.s directing. has been brought to professional | Tnp Pnwpr ° form, insuring a fast smooth running performance for Wednesday's opening. Presented in two acts, the show combines all the phases of old time minstrelsy with 12 musical revue numbers which include spe- \T /"M • T") 'I cialties, chorus groups and side- j i\0 LfiailgeS ID 1X11165 for Local Assessors Ron Madsen, A, E. HiD, William Clatt, L. E. Valentine, Ray Sward and Albert Church, Featured in the second act will be Ramona Liesveld, Anne Overgard. Helen Richards, Helen Carr, Mrs. Roger Gripper, Charles Dalin, Albert Church, Ron Madsen. Don Bushgens, Ray Sward. Paul McAuley, *Bill Hayes Bill Houlihan and Ray Kren!. Specialties are to be introduced by Kathryn Knapp, Evelyn Thomas, Mary Kern and Alvin and Colleen Bartholomew. Dancing Choruses. Dancing choruses will consist of Phyllis 'Lee. Dorothy Mickey, Helen Wilts. Beth Carter, Margery Brown, Elaine Glanville, Evelyn Thomas, Mary Carolyn Pritchard, Mary Etta Evans, Geraldine Shaf- fin, Kathryn Knapp, Mary Kern, Helen Richards, Helen Carr, Ramona Liesveld and Mrs. Roger Grippen. The show is staged by the John B. Rogers Producing company p orchestra o f eight in furnish the music. seats for tonight anc , tomor . night are stn , availab [ c at the Vance Music company. splitting comedy sketches. Special scenery and costumes will be used throughout the two act performance. Stellar Cast Listed. Principals in the minstrel act are Tim Phalen, (sheriff-elect,) as interlocutor: Dr. H. K. Jones, R. A. Washburn. Dr. C. L Meade. Paul McAuley. Ray Kreul and Bill Hayes as end-men with Charles Dalin and Milton Dalvey as ballad singers. The harmony chorus will consist of Roger Lyons. Harold Sykes, Don Bushgens. Stratton Shannon. Clinton Pnullus. Norman E. Olson, Bill Houlihan, DES MOINES, {/Pi—Lou E. Roddewig, state tax board chairman, ' said that although the board did not include a "60 per cent'' rule in its instructions to local assessors, they will be asked not to make radical changes in assessed valuation of property. The instructions are now under preparation, Roddewig said. In former years the instructions suggested tisat assessors set the valuation of property for taxing purposes at 60 per cent of actual value. Cutting Birthday Cake at Church Anniversary Mrs Katherine Scott, left, and Mrs. Alice Brown, cutting the birthday cake at the First Baptist church seventieth birthday party Tuesday evening At Mrs. Scott's left is her freat rranddaughter, Polly Ann Kirk. , NEW HOUSEWATCH. Telford A. Wik, 670 Ninth street southeast, was appointed from the Civil Service list to house watch in the Mason City fire department, according to Chief Dan Shire Wednesday. A little boy in AHoona said to lias mother the other day: "Mn, am I a descendant of a monkey?" "I don't know," replied the mother, '•I never knew any of your father's folks."—AJtoona Tribune. PIISENI' MILWAUKEE BEER The HIT of the Year/ THE big swing is to the Blatz Milwaukee Beer of today — "the hit of the year"—away out in front in popularity. It's the flavor, found only in the Blatz beer of today—plus that smooth, mellow richness — that is putting Blatz beer in first place wherever good beer is served. Tiy il—and bay it—in bottles or in Cap-SeaJed Can*. Distributed By HOXIE FRUIT CO. Phone 567 328 S. Federal Avc. MASON CITY, IOWA Since 1851 MILWAUKEE BEER Rollins Hosiery Ihristmas The srift she would choose for herself—the present that expresses both your Rener- osily and thoughtfulness of quality. Clear, sheer, beautiful—and known to discriminating women as su> perior stockings. Rollins No. 5000 4 Thread Chiffon 79c 3 Pairs $2.25 Rollins No. 5205 2 Thread Chiffon $1.00 3 Pairs $2.85 Rollins No. 5120 3 Thread Chiffon $1.00 3 Pairs $2.85 Rollinn No. 5170 7 Thread Service $1.00 3 Pairs $2.85 Attractive Gift Boxes and Holiday Wrappings Without Charge Social Events of Old Days Recalled at Party Three Sentenced to Traffic School; One Forfeits $1 Bond C. J. Kaufman, 25 Ninth street northwest, forfeited a $1 bond posted when summoned to traffic court on a charge of parking on the east side of . Commercial alley. Keith Oulie, 113 Third street northeast, Arthur Clark, 15 Twenty-sixth street southwest, snd Veloris Abel, 320 Delaware avenue southeast, were sentenced to attend traffic school on charges oi improper parking. * Seventieth Anniversary of Baptist Church Observed at Supper. Two Cars Damaged in Crash Near Rockwell ROCKWELL—Two cars were badly damaged two miles north of Rockwell where the new and old pavements join, at 1 o'clock Wednesday morning but none of the occupants badly hurt. One car was driven by Evan Smith, young farmer, who was going home and the other v/as a V-8, coming from Mason City and occupied by two young couples from'Hampton and driven by Mr. Black. The Hampton young parsons received treatment at a -local physician's office and were tauten home Wednesday. German Socks. Germans are using wood in their socks. Maybe a chip on the foot is better uian one on the shoulder.—BJoomington P a n t a- Si-aph. Wonderful relief for common colds and sore throat. Real prescription medicine. Money back guarantee! 35f. THOXINE WHERE SMA1T SHOPPERS BUY SMART SHOES We Want You to Buy the Watch of RAY SENEY The seventieth anniversary birthday supper of the First Baptist church was held Tuesday evening in the church parlors. The Ladies' Aid executive committee, headed by the president, Mrs. August Johnson, was in charge of the supper. The oH Sunday school library was recollected by Remley .J. Glass. A. M. Avery reminiscensed concerning the Sunday school of the past telling how he as a youth was pressed into service and how the Sunday school has touched several thousand youth of the city. Recalling the • old social events of years ago, Mrs. C. L. Marston said, that the Ladies' Aid society bought the lot on which the present church stands, with and including several lots which have since been S300. cut off of it and sold for She told of the picnics of $1, $1.95, $2.95, $5 A bag in the hand is worth two of any other gift ot Chrittmos time. B. 8 B. Shoes HOLIDAY WRAPPINGS ON REQUEST the buggy and surrey days and the Sunday school class parties. She related how -the chairman of the evening! Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, was escorted home from one by a young man who afterwards became her husband. Mrs. A. M. Avery recalled that the old mission circle was started early in the history of the church. She cited several who had given years of missionary service to 4he Baptist denomination, namely. Mary Nelson Prall, a graduate of the Bipiist Missionary Training school, Chicago, Naomi Fletcher, Mrs. Alice Brown, Hulda Sandberg and Helen R. Hawkins. For the younger generation Polly Ann Kirk (fourth generation member of this church), spoke. The response of Ruth Avery, V, was in the form of an original poem: The very name of Baptist fills my heart with pride, To think that I can worship here with relations on each side, And how with many others I can celebrate the party. And laugh and sing and think and pray and with my friends be hearty. The church itself stands oh! so strong against a somber sky, And the toweling spires prick through the gray as I go walking by. How glad I am each Sunday when I see the church so near, That I was born into a church which to me is very dear. I love the beautiful windows, the pastor and many things, I love the messages so dear to us each Sunday he brings. Now when you go to mar a thing or you begin to roam, -Always hold in memory clear that this is 1 God's dear home. William B. ("Bill") Hathorn told of his interest in the oJd church of his family while Dick Martin remarked that it was hard for him to remember wjth precision what occurred in 1776; "We have a large and splendid heritage in this church," he said. "Today we are trying to steer a ship in mid-ocean. Our great need is to bring it to shore and establish our bearings again. Our elders guided it well for 70 years but the next 70 years ahead are for us to guide it Co-ooeration and study will aid us, while a belief in our compass, the Bible, and our Pilot, Jesus Christ, are prime essentials." ! Many" old pictures of church and Sunday school groups were shown on a screen by Charles W. Gasswint and Mrs. L. T. Hawkins. Birthday sifts -that came in were, one pulpit pedestal.from the Kem division, in memory of Mrs. •Sarah B. Dunn: one pedestal, from the Gildner division, in memory of Mrs. Comnton: two large *lobes and fixtures from the Kum- Dubble class: one lar?e electnc clock for auditorium, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Blanchard. and William: one small electric- clock for the lecture room, the.B. Y. P..U.:'one electric clock for the dinine room. Wiley srrouD in memory of the lati» Mrs. W. V. Lorins: one. mete' ooat rack, Mr. and Mrs. "C." W. Gasswint: a framed picture. L. Hodgin and R. JMfannse": 'labor ntvibntert bv Kan- 1 ' Overture, Fred Mallo, B. O. Kimrey. L, Birkholz, B. Y. P. U.,'Lewis"'Cuni- mings and many others. Several dozen tea towels, and other kitchen accessories were: contributed, while money gifts totalled $78,65. Ye old tyme costumes were worn by Polly Ann Kirk, Ruth and'-Helen ' Avery, Patsy Kirk, Mrs. Alice Brown (Mrs. John D. Glass' wedding gown), Dorothy Kirk, Jr., and Mrs.. Katherine Scott, After the pastor, the Rev. J. Lee Lewis, made the announcement that on next Sunday, Christmas Sunday, a-movie would be made of all those attending at 12 o'clock, all joined'hands and sang, "Blest be the ti= that binds our heart? in Christian love," and the seventieth anniversary came to a fitting conclusion. MEAT PACKING HAS GOOD YEAR Dollar Sales Volume for 1936 Reported Best Since 1930. CHICAGO, (&)— The meat packing industry, the nation's biggest business based on value «' products, nad the best dollar salf:s volume this year since 1930, reliable unofficial estimates disclosed. .Posted authorities agreed fiat packers' sales topped the 1935 turnover, estimated at $2,750,000,000, which was the best since 193L Sales in 1931 totaled $2,7T0.048,- 000 and in 1930 reached $3,627,* 783-.000. The industry had its biggest production volume in two years. Employment in packing plants, as a result, is now the highest in almost two years. 2 Men Convicted of Stealing Iowa Hogs Given 3 Year Terms PEORIA, 111., (jfV— Clarence Weimer and Ignat Vidic, convicted of stealing a load of hogs from W. A. Mess, Clinton, Iowa, last April 19, were sentenced to three year terms in federal prison at Leavenworth Wednesday by Judge J. Earle Major. v Nick Samulioff, convicted for participation in the robbery, was granted a new trial. Frank'Don- aldson, indicted in the robbery, was granted a separate trial after he collapsed during testimony following a heart attack. Weimer and Grant Egan, previously convicted of hijacking a liquor truck, were sentenced to serve 6 years on this charge also. II you think fascism can rule America, try telling your wife that your first duty is to the .state instead of her.—Louisville R, CLARK BOUND TO GRAND JURY Faces Charge of Driving While Intoxicated on South Federal. Ralph W. Clark; Burchinal, was, bound to the grand jury Wednesday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Clark's : bond was set at $300. He was arrested at Twelfth street and South Federal avenue at 1:45 o'clock Wednesday morning. ' Roy Johnson, 2518 Jefferson avenue southwest; forfeited a $5 bond posted " .wftezr'arrested at 5:50 o'clock 'Tuesday ^morning ,on a charge of speeding. Johnson was arrested at" Ninths street and North Federal avenue,:, where it was alleged he was driving between 30 and 40 miles an hour. Social Agency Group Hqjds Holiday Party Members of the Mason City Council of Social agencies held their second annual Christmas luncheon at the Y. 'M. C. A. Wednesday noon, gathering around a prettily decorated table,for their program. Following the ringing of Christmas carols, there was *u exchange of gifts, with Roy H»r- nack acting as Saute Claus. Christmas greetings -ares* received from a former council member, Miss "Esther Baker, now living: at Springfield; Mo. Santa Claus and the entire group of nurses were made a' committed to take a Christmas flower to Evron "Beef Karges, ill at his home on East State street Bulls, Pleaae Note. The humanitarians will hiv-e to admit that the Spaniards don't treat their bulls any worse than they treat each other.—Arkansas Gazette. SkinSuffprers find rtady r*li«f from itching of «e- z«ma, i-«*hw and similar ills, in th« w^ gentta medication of « Resinol Diamonds ASK RAY SENEY WHITE SHIRTS With DURO-TEX Collars of fine imported broadcloth White Shirts ore always acceptable . . . they make fine gifts. Here's your chance to get superbly tailored shirts of fine imported broadcloth at the exceptional price of $1.50. The replacement value of these fine shirts is much higher. MASON 5'™' S ^£) S £^lN^™" ^ A , , 4»' K4^* *** BKL"- X, ON INC. AT NUMBE* SEVEgL SOUTH «»«AL <iJ <Jf STEINWAY & SONS announce with pleasure the appointment of VANCE MUSIC CO as exclusive distributors for the sale of Steinway pianos in the city of MASON CITY and adjacent counties OCJOO

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