Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 31, 1936 · Page 130
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 130

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 31, 1936
Page:
Page 130
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10—Sec. C MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 31 • 1936 Events In Mason City (Continued From C 7) nounces opening after complete remodeling program. . June 30—Production control nee- j essary, C. V. Gregory, editor of the Prairie Farmer, says at annual farm picnic. July- July 1—Industries close safety campaign without lost time accident j u lv 2—Estimated school budget for coming year $442,815. July 3_Local Legion post backs Shell Rock river area for state park. j u ]y 4—Announce 999 automobiles sold in Cerro Gordo county in 6 months. July 6—Heat reaches 108. greatest | on record since 1910. j u l y 7—sheriffs attend midsummer school at Clear Lake. July 8—Skilled labor exceeds supply, employment office announces. j u lv 9—Oats harvesting get? under way with crop fair despite drought. July 10—Angelo Petcoff. brick and tile worker, first heat victim in city. July 11—1,052 farmers in Cerro Gordo county have radios, reports show, j u ly 12—G. E. Albee elected president of Iowa finance companies. j u lv 14—Water consumption up a" million gallons a day because of drought. July 15—Maion City's 1936 school census shows 8,180. j July 16—Larger distribution need- I ed, G. R. Davies of University of ; Iowa tells Kiwanis club. \ Julv 17—J. W. Stennett. Mason ; City salesman, killed when his j auto was struck by train near I Algona. ! July 18—Announce plans for beautifying highway No. 65. I July 20-^Heat wave broken by: rains over North Iowa. July 21—Creameries warned of i butter thefts: 614 tubs stolon ; from Iowa State brand units. ; July 22—Assistance program tor i students to continue. Principal James Rr.e announces. July 93—Windstorm destroys buildings and crops in southwest part of county. j u ] v ;4—Dr. A. R. Lauer outlines plan? for drivers' clinic in Mason City. j u lv 25—Lightning kills cattle on E. F. Boomfield farm. July 26—Figures show Mason City joining in upward employment trend. July 27—First of drivers' clinics in Iowa closed in Mason City. July 28—Livestock- entries start at North Iowa fair. July 31—Beet crop still good despite bad weather. August- Aug. 1—North Iowa fair directors plan outside gate to build exposition. Aug. 2—Dorothy Pauline Hert, 6 year old girl, fatally injured when she runs into car driven by James E. Coonley, Hampton, Aug. 3—City council decides to submit matter of bus franchise to voters, Aug. 4—Increased demand shown for booths at North Iowa fair. Aug. 5—Mason City police, finishing ninth course of firing, becoming "crack shots." Aug. 6—Frank Carrington, speaking at Kiwanis club, presents French situation. Aug. 7—A. C. Peters, director of relief administration in county for two years, accepts position with internal revenue department. Aug. 10—Fifty-second regiment of Spanish war veterans holds reunion. Aug. 11—Court of honor closes Boy Scouts camping season. Aug. 12—Announce James Roosevelt will speak in Mason City on Sept. 12. Aug. 13—Mason City center ot heaviest North Iowa rain since 1934, breaking lengthy drough; period, Aug. 14—Entries pour in for North Iowa fair beauty pageant. Aug. 15 — Adj. Katherine Davis and Capt. Ella Stacy arrive in Mason City to take over Salvation Army work. Aug. 17—Dr. F. J. Colby announces plans underway, for raising level of Clear Lake, Aug. 18—Increase activities planned at Y. M. C. A. by board members. Aug. 19—A, L. Killmer, former postmaster, dies. Aug. 20—Red Cross and county public health nursing service announced. Aug. 21—Mason City awarded 1937 convention of North Central Iowa teachers. Aug. 24 — Full grandstand sees auto races at North Iowa fair. Aug. 25—A. Caswell of Hull shows best butter at North Iowa fair. Aug. 26—National Board of Fire Underwriters reports Mason City department lacks man power, Aug. 27—Ronald Greiman's Aberdeen-Angus wins grand championship at North Iowa fair. Aug. 28—Four arrested for North Iowa butter thefts. Aug. 29—Mason City streetcar service discontinued. Au;;. 31—Part-time retail selling course offered by merchants and schools. September— Sept. 1—County Agent Marion E. Olson granted 3 months leave of absence. Sept. 2—Dr. F. J, Colby announces he has procured half of rignt- of-way for Clear Lake drainage project. Sept. 3—C. P. Shipley, pjoneer resident of Mason City, dies. Committee Prepares for Another Birthday Ball ^ ABOVE—Ceiro Gordo county's permanent committee on the President Roosevelt birthday ball is shown here. Preparations for another ball Saturday, Jan. 30, from which funds are obtained to carry on the fight against Infantile paralysis, are going ahead steadily. Left to right are Clinton W. Hickox, Ubo J. Carle, Dr. C. M. Franchere, Irving.Jensen, Willis G. C. Bagley, Mrs. Curtis Amen and Mrs. C ft.. Anderson. . ,",..,. TO LEFT—First to have received benefits from local funds in previous birthday balls was Grace Larson, 417 Washington avenue northwest. j sept. 4—Mason City and Clear Lake Railroad company denied franchise to operate interurban north to Fifth.street by vote of 1,839 to 1,356. Sept. 5—Earl Dean gets democratic nomination for .state senator at district convention. Sept. 6—Terrific windstorm destroys trees; crushes fair grandstand and lowers electric light wires. Sept. 7—Further gains in postal receipts announced by Schanke. Sept. 8—City council discusses city's transportation problem. Sept 9—Iowa police chiefs open state convention in Mason City. Sept. 10—School enrollment shows gains. Sept. 11—Bob Stoyles chosen I chairman of Christmas seal sale. | sept. 12—James Roosevelt in address at East park says "economic bad spots" being removed. Sept. 14—Mayor issues "better housing" proclamation. Sept. 15—County officers at district meeting here urged to check centralization. Sept. 16—Artemas Brown, local physical director, leaves for Marshalltown. Sept. 17—Federal housing mortgage clinic opens in Mason City. Sept. 18—Fifteen churches represented in Cerro Gordo county Sunday school meeting. Sept. 19—Announce option taken by Globe-Gazette on land for erection of radio station. Sept. 20—City council gives J. E. Osborne 30 day trial period. Sept. 21—Recreational activities under WPA sponsorship gets under way in schools. Sept, 23—Standard Oil company announces plans to erect 3 story building. Sept. 24—Gov. Alf Landon speaks to large crowd in Mason City. Sept. 25—Huge shovels dig up old paving for new concrete slab. Sept. 26—George Harrer to head Decker Chicago outlet, firm announces. Sept. 28—City council selects J. t. Osborne to operate buses. S ep t. 30—With business stimulated by fall rains, drain tile factory resumes operation. October— Oct. 1—WPA recreational work starts in Mason City. Oct. 2—$35,000 payment made to local sugar beet growers, Oct. 3—C, G. Dayton, granite works operator, dies. Oct. 4—Portraits of past and present judges placed in courthouse with appropriate ceremony by bar association. Oct. 5—Mason City's list of unemployed shows decline. Oct. 7—Announce increase in city inspection of dairy plants. Oct. 8—F. J. Hanlon .retires from management of local' utility properties to be succeeded by Charles Strickland. Oct. 9—Cerro Gordo county farms schedule meetings to plan 1937 program. Oct. 10—Mason City teams win in three week-end games. Oct 12—Naming of successor to L. S. Hill, WPA chief watched as local projects are continuing. i Oct. 13— Lieut. Gov. N. G. Kras- i chel gives campaign talk at Denison club, Oct. 14— Mason City maintains rating as seventh in state in home construction. Oct. 15 — Teachers elect delegates I to state convention at Des Moines. Oct. 16 — 400 workers start on community chest drive for $51,300. Oct. 17— Senator Burton K. Wheeler urges re-election of President Roosevelt. Oct. 19 — $37,706 reported subscribed to chest at first report meeting. Oct. 20 — Chest subscriptions brought .to $42,583. Oct. 21 — C. E. Friley, new president of Iowa State college, address chest workers and service club members. Oct. 22 — Prize winners announced in photography contest. WE'LL BE ON THE JOB AGAIN IN 1937! Just Like We Were During 1936 With Pleasure We Look Back Upon the Service We Have Been Able to Render in 1936 — With Anticipation We Look Forward td)Serving You The Best Recommendation We Can Offer is For You to Talk With Any of the Following to Whom We Have Furnished Building Material For Their New Homes in 1936. OWNER CONTRACTOR LOCATION' Allan Berk M. V. Lee and Sons 17 Fifteenth St. N. E. Allan Beck M. V. Lee ami Sons . .24VA Eleventh St. N. E. Allan Beck M. V. Lee and Sons .816 Fourth St. S. W. Allan Beck M. V. Lee and Sons . .26'/i Eleventh St. N. E. Allan Beck M. V. Lee and Sons. 520 Fourteenth St. N. W. James Allen C. E. Cooper 652 Eighth St. N. E. W. J. Brown Self Fifteenth Place N. E. Charles J. Casey D. E. Randall 820 N. Jefferson Ave. H. C. Dolter Ivan Pope 511 N. Jackson Ave. Lyle Godfredson Ivan Pope Central Heights Leslie Groff C. E. Cooper N. Jackson Ave. Henry Hendrickson. .. Self 229 Twenty-sixth St. S. W. M. D. Judd R. P. Hanscn Forest Park S. L. Link Self N. Fillmore Ave. Harold Junp M's Landjrren 218 Twenty-fourth St. S. W. Mason City Dcv. Co. .M. V. Lee and Sons ..215 Twenty-fourth St. S. W. Mason City Dev. Co. M. V. Lee and Sons . .313 Twenty-fifth St. S. W. Mason City Dev. Co. .M. V. Lee and Sons. . .Midland Heights Glenn Murren Ivan Pope Central Heights William Ovcrton Ivan Pope Central Heights V. D. Nelson Dave Randall Third and Tennessee S. E. V. D. Nelson Dave Randall Third and Tennessee S. E. Huston W. Peterson.. Dave Randall Forest Park D. C. Smith Lanti Brothers 1025 N. Tyler Ave. C. J. Smith Lantz Brothers Wildwood Mr». Theo Thompson Lanti Brothers 1618 N. Delaware Phillip Thurtle M. V. Lee and Sons.. .East Park Place Jens Walker Dave Randall '.... Fourth and Tennessee S. E. Carl Walters Ivan Pope i... 718 N. Van Buren Ave. Vlrfil Wescoat Lante Brothers Fourth and Tennessee S. E. Webster Lumber, Inc. 16 Second Street N. W. Phone 808 Oct. 23 — Plans announced to convert St. Luke's hospital into an apartment building. Oct. 24 — Marcus Marsden, grocer, dies in .Rochester, Minn., hospital. Oct. 25— Julius Thiederman, 66, dies from' injuries received when hit by car. Oct. 26 — James Manufacturing company announces plans to open branch office in Mason City. Oct. 27 — Jacob E. Decker and Sons announces 7 per cent wage boost. Oct. 28— Cecil Harrison, 2605 Jefferson avenue southwest, fatally injured when he runs into clothesline. Oct. 29— Mason City butter judging team wins first place at Iowa convention at Fort Dodge. Oct. 30—Preparations get under way for Nov. 3 election. Oct 31—K. F. Nystrom, builder of Hiawatha trains, visits Mason City. November— Nov 1—E. G. Dunn and Fred Biermann speak at Labor league rally. Nov 2—City council approves lower street light rates. Nov. 3—Mason City selected for 1937 real estate meeting. Nov 4—Democrats win several county offices and almost clean courthouse of republicans. Nov. 6—New Federal avenue pavement opened for traffic. Nov. 7 Plans announced for distributing social security blanks. Nov. 8—Martha Bush Golub gets three year sentence. Nov . jo—Postoffice receipts show further gains in October report. Nov. 11—H. T. Pressly, Clarinda, gives Armistice day addresses. Hugh Davey, building contractor, dies. Nov. 12—Erail Ludwig speaks on living makers of history. Nov, 13—Six hundred fathers and sons in joint session at Y. M. C. A. Nov. 16—Armour company officials, headed by Robert H,, Cabell president, inspects Decker plant. Cabell hints at expansion plans in Chamber of Commerce meeting. Nov. 17—Former M. B. A. officials found guilty at Fort Dodge federal court trial. Nov. 18—City council to seek removal of Milwaukee pier on , South Federal avenue. i Nov. 19—Ten miles of copper wire plowed down to supply perfect ground for radio station, KGLO, Nov. 20—Regional conference of Y. M. C. A. held in Mason City. Nov. 21—Father J. M. Campbell, Ames, addresses co-op groups. Nov. 23 Globe-Gazette introduces new type face. Nov. 24—Director re-elected annual meeting of Social Welfare league. Nov. 25—Plans started for rebuilding fair at annual meeting. Nov. 26—E. G. Dunn, United States district attorney, has three year record of 169 convictions, winning all cases. Nov. 27—Police seize 32 gallons of alcohol in raid. Nov. 28—County tax list shows improved conditions. Darrell Chapman, 13, killed when his sled went under the wheels of truck on Fifteenth street northeast. Nov, 30—Placements for November totaled 224 at employment office. Dec. 4—Lehigh Portland Cement company announces $15.,000 bonus for employes. Dec. 5—Globe-Gazette Christmas cheer fund campaign opens. Dec. 7—City council considers setting up "safety lane." Dec. 8—Mason City High School Music Mothers present vocal and harp music program. Dec. 9—Roy Martin 'resigns as director of WPA transient camp division, Dec. 10—Lehigh Portland Cement company closed to start annual repair program. Dec. 11—Plans announced for 1937 season on community course. Dec. 12—Stanley McClintock appointed deputy sheriff. Mason City and Clear Lake railroad gets bus line permit. Dec. 13—Baptists review 70 years of church history in anniversary service. Dec. 14—550 attend annual Chamber of Commerce Christmas gridiron party. Dec. 15—Northwestern States Portland Cement company holds annual meeting, elects officers and directors and reports business gains. Dec. 16—Cerro Gordo County Taxpayers association organized. Dec. 17—Elks minstrel scores outstanding success in opening performance. Dec. 18—Frank Miles, Legionaire editor, speaks at Legion-Auxiliary party. Dec. 19—General recreation program for boys and girls announced by WPA, Dec. 20—Fred Biermann talks at annual Farm Bureau meeting. Dec. 21—Sam Grow. Decker purchasing agent, accepts position with Rath in Waterloo. Dec. 22—Charles A. Knouse, scout executive, resigns to go into newspaper work. Dec. 23—H. L. Campbell heads North Iowa council of Boy Scout officers. Dec. 24—Holiday shopping season, best in years, closes. Dec. 25—Accidents and deaths mar Christmas observance. Dec. 26—Christmas cheer fund reaches 81,259, more than a fourth above goal. Dec. 27—Autopsy shows Lorin T. Evans died of heart disease. Dec. 28—Newton Van Horn dies of injuries received when hit by Saskatchewan Yields Prehistoric Fossils EAST END, Sask., (UP)—Tht bones of giant animals that roamed Saskatchewan 25,000,000 yeart ago are being unearthed here by » party of American geologists. The party headed by Mr. and Mrs. Fenley Hunter of Flushing, N. Y., and Albert C. Siberlinj, Harlowtown, Mont., have found more than 600 specimens of prehistoric animals, including the jaws, limb bones, skulls and teeth of ancient hippopotami and rhinoceros. Actors' Equity Drops Quarrel With Durante NEW YORK, (UP)—The quarrel of the theater authority with Jimmy Durante has been dropped. Durante was charged with playing in an unauthorized benefit performance in Brooklyn, but the council of the Actors' Equity decided that the case against the actor was insufficient. Police Giant Retire*. NEWBURGH, N. Y., (UP)— Ellsworth Griggs, Newburgh's 297 .pound police officer, has retired. tie served on the force for 25 years. For 19 years he directed traffic at the ferry station near the Hudson, meeting presidents, governors and other distinguished I persons. ____ automobile on paving north of Mason City. Dec. 29—M. C. Coughlon appointed assistant county attorney. December— Dec. 1—Police records show $1,080 in fines assessed in November. Dec. 2—Arthur McArthur, former Mason Cityan, shows grand champion at Chicago international show. Dec. 3—County-wide immunization campaign planned. Royal Billiard and Recreational Parlor wishes you a Happy New Year and we sincerely thank you for your past business. Meet Your Friends Here Beer, Cigars, Cigarettes, Candy. ACROSS FROM PALACE THEATER t/vf\ ta rx v r\_fvyxfv^-'\^-A^ HAPPY NEW YEAR . . . and we thank you kindly for your patronage during 1936. May our friendly relations continue throughout 1937. • PHONE 216 • CADWELL TRANSFER & STORAGE CO. 303 EIGHTH STREET S. W. Time in its flight . . . days, months, years literally whirling by. But never so swiftly that we can't call a halt to wish every one of you a joyously Happy New Year. Co-operation is the road to friendship and mutual understanding; it substitutes "we" for "I" and extends family affection from private life to public life. Co-operation substitutes the service motive for the profit motive; puts human interests above property interests and holds out to every human being an equal opportunity to share in the good things of life. If you believe in these things, give the Co-operative your full support and help us to build a new social order founded on these principles of right and justice Co-operation is more than an economic reform movement; it is a philosophy of life. A real co-operator acts co-operatively toward his fellowmen. Our Profits Are Your Dividends FARMERS CO GAS AND OIL PHONE 299 MASON CITY, IOWA 426 FOURTH ST. 1. W.

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