Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1936 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, January 6, 1936
Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 6 FIVE At Mason City THEATERS Bj K. J. P. L1LV 1'ONS MAKES I1IT. In her debut before American moving picture audiences, Lily Fons, coloratura soprano internationally famous, gives a vivacious performance as an actress, meanwhile demonstrating the undoubted quality o£ her voice. In several respects this picture, "I Dream Too Much," is comparable with Grace Moore's film debut, although Miss Pons' supporting cast would suffer by any such comparison. Eric Blore and his duchess, the latter being a trained seal whose antics on the vaudeville stage provide the means of a living for itself and the former, manage to elicit at least their quota of laughs. Henry Fonda, cast as Miss Pons' I. O. 0. f. CLUB D A N C E I. O. O. F. Hall CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Wednesday, Jan. 8 MALEK'S ACCORDION BAND For Members and Invited Friends 25c PER PERSON NOW GEORGE RAFT ALICE FAYE "Every Night at Eight" and "BAD BOY" with JAMES DUNN Dorothy Wilson - Louise Fazcnda TTTTT*T~\ 'Anna Karenina' \\EjLJ. 'Paris in the Spring' I NOW H Showing ^America's Rrst Lady of Laughter! MARION DAVIES TAGE MISS GLORY" PAT O'BHIEN · DICE POWELL _ Co-feature -----ESTHER ONSLOVV RALSTON STEVENS "FORCED LANDING" 1'Ius News Events row SHOWING A new screen star with a glorious voice! Lily Pons --in-"I DREAM TOO MUCH" with HENRY FONDA ERIC BLORE STARTS WEDNESDAY Another .Gay Comedy "IF YOU COULD ONLY COOK" with Herbert Marshall Jean Arthur - Leo Carrillo NOW "The Last Days of Pompeii" "To Beat the Band" Starting Wednesday MAY ROBSON in "Three Kids and a Queen" --and-"Remember Last Night?" with Edward Arnold, Constance Cum- niings, Sally Eilrr.-:, Robert Armstrong. Robert Young, Reginald Denny. Avalort Ballroom MANLY, IOWA Tuesday, Jan. 7 Don Strickland Ladies 25e Gents 40e OLD-TIME DANCE Thursday, Jan. 9 Music By EARL HUNT Admission 25c husband is cither the rather insipid fop that he appears or else is not receiving credit due such histrionic genius, the latter possibility being extremely unlikely, in this department's opinion. He is too much ol a ieminder ol' Buddy Rogers. As for the music, which should be and is the feature of the film, leaves little to be desired. As an added attraction there is a water sport feature, with the face- CURRENT FEATURES (All last times Tuesday) CECIL--"I Dream Too Much-" PALACE--"To Beat the Band" and "The Last Days of Pompeii." STRAND--"Bad Boy" ^ and Every Night at Eight." STATE--"Page Miss Glory" and "Forced Landing." tious Pete Smith announcing, showing some fine sailing and aquaplaning. This program.plays through Tuesday at the Cecil. * * * MODEIIN MERRIMENT AND ANCIENT HISTORY. An enjoyable melange of modern rhyLhm and comedy with several individual starring features included, plus a chapter from Roman history, there you have the double feature program at the Palace through Tuesday. Joy Hodges, beauty contest winner from DCS Moines, leads one of the two bands in the first picture, "To Beat the Band," while Hugh Herbert and Helen Brodcrick, aided by Eric Blore and others, manufacture the comedy. "The Last Days of Pompeii," the second film, presents a great spectacle in the reproduction of the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius and the subsequent submergence of the ancient Roman city of Pompeii. Preston Foster, Alan Hale, Basil Rathbone, Louis Calhern, David Holt and Dorothy Wilson have the leading- roles. Charles City News Body of M. 0. Sherman Brought From Oelwem CHARLES CITY. Jan. 6.--The body of M. O. Sherman was brought here Sunday from Oelwein. Funeral set-vices will probably be Tuesday. Mr. Sherman formerly resided in Charles City. Four Places Entered by Charles City Robbers CHARLES CITY, Dec. 6.--Four places,were entered Sunday afternoon in robberies at a time, it was thought, when the Dr. Salsbury warehouse burned. At the Knockles pool hall $14 was taken. Losses at the Gildner clothing store, Frederickson furniture store and Coast to Coast store are beinj- checked. Some candy bars were taken Saturday night from the Cities Service station. January Term of Floyd County Court Opened CHARLES CITY, Jan. 6.---The January term of court opened here today with 14 new cases, including one divorce action and two annulments. Trial notices were filed in 21 law cases and 17 equity cases. The state against Clyde Dean of Nora Springs, charged with assault with, intent to commit murder, is scheduled. Another case of wide interest is that of Stevens vs. Peters, overseer of the poor, in which Stevens is seeking damages for Peters' effort to have him taken to the asylum. College Students Are Returning to Studies CHARLES CITY, Jan. 6.--About 50 college students left on Saturday. Sunday and Monday to resume their work at various schools after the holidays spent at home. Most of them attend schools in Iowa. William Hausberg left Sunday night for New Haven, Conn., where he is a senior at Yale university. His work is rather strenuous this year as ha is also chairman of the Yale Record board of editors. Helen Taylor, Marion Johnson and Jean Everhart returned to Stephens college, Columbia, Mo. John Dinkel. who is a student at the Minnesota university and Ruth Ann Hideout, a student at Carleton college, Northfield, Minn., returned to their work today. IS RE-ELECTED PRESDDENT CHARLES CITY. Jan. 6.--Dr. C. W. McQuillcn was re-elected president of the Floyd County Medical Society at the annual meeting in the staff room of the Cedar Valley hospital. Dr. ,T. B. Miner. Sr.. was named vice president: Dr. H .A. Tollivcr. secretary and treasurer. The same staff ol ollicers was named for the Cedar Valley Hospital Clinical Society. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY, Jan. 6.--Elmer Meek of Greene had a major operation in the Cedar Valley hospital Saturday. Anna Patmor, commanding officer of the local Salvation army, received a promotion and will be known as Adjutant Patmor. She was formerly an ensign. [ Airs. Frances Kendall Bycrs, li| brarian, accompanied her daughter. | Marjorie Bypr.i, to Chicago. The i latter has been spending the holidays with hrr mother. : Miss Margaret Hess who trachea · in Hibbing. Minn., returned to hrt j w o r k a f t e r spending two weeks with Rise Spectacular One ol the most speet:ieul«r Hollywood careers in 1!)35 was that of Olivia de Havilland, who shot to stardom over night and cinched fame with her role in "Captain Blood." her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. G. A. Hess. Charles Walerhouse of Pinchurst, N. Car., is visiting Mrs. Ella Waterhouse and attending to business matters. The regular farmers' evening school will be resumed Tucsda\ night in the high school. Heavier Rails to Be Placed on G. W. R. R. WAVERLY, Jan. 6.--Eighty-five pound rails, suited for heavier freight traffic, will replace 75 pound rails on the Great Western from Bristow in western Butler county to Readlyn in eastern Brcmer county as a part of the $1,200,000 improvement program on the Great Western railroad to be begun in April. Increased traffic, including three night freights put on recently, caused railroad officials to approve the project. Maintenance costs have also risen through rail failures under heavy traffic. Education Attending- school to get knowledge; cheating to get a passing grade.--Lincoln Star. RECORDS REVEAL IOWA GRADUALLY GETTING WARMER Forecaster Reed Scoffs at Idea Camels Will Ever Replace Horses. By G1COKGE MILLS Iowa Daily Press Bureau DES MOINES. Jan. 6.--Charles D. Reed, looking" out on a fast falling snowstorm from his weather bureau office window, scoffed at the idea that some day camels instead of horses will pull Iowa plows. The federal weather observer for the state did admit, however, that 58 years of records indicate Iowa climate is gradually growing warmer, the year-around average having risen from 46.4 degrees to 49.2 degrees since 1S7S. Smiling down the suggestion that people may come to Iowa in future ages to spend the winters. Reed warned that 2.8 degrees increase probably is too high a figure. Variations in methods of keeping records and undependability of much of the early equipment probably resulted in a theoretical gain in warmth not justified by the actual facts, he said, although there is no question but that the general trend definitely has been upward. Codl Years Ahead. Meanwhile, watch out Tor quite a clip toward the cooler side in the next few years, according to Reed. Aside from the general trend, there is a minor variation on its way right now that may result in an outstandingly cool summer in 1939, 1940 or 1941. In fact, it looks like much of the corn crop of these years will be frosted. Reed said. Accuracy of the weather chieftain's temperature predictions 19 illustrated by his forecast that Iowa's 1935 average summer reading would be 73 degrees. He missed by two- tenths of a degree. From the abnormally high mean of 76.8 degrees in 1931's torrid summer, the average is expected to skid all the way down to below 70 degrees in one of the cool summers ahead. Forecaster Usually Right. Weather men are wrong half the time, you say? On the contrary. Reed contends, the forecaster who has a batting average of 85 per cent or less is not doing very well and may not hold his job for long. These figures apply only to forecasting over periods of time, he said, recalling three weeks in New York City when the bureau was right only 60 per cent of the time, and six other consecutive weeks when the forecasts were correct substantially more than 90 per cent of the time. Reed, a native of Carroll county, was born near Coon Rapids in 1871 He received a master of science in agriculture in 1896, and 37 years ago in February he went into the weather bureau, being assigned to . the Vicksburg, Miss., station. After | a short stay at Columbus, Ohio, he ' went to Omaha as first assistant and five years later moved to Sioux City where he was in charge of the station. The following six years were spent in New York City as first assistant. He came to DCS Moines as first assistant in 1916 and took charge a little more than a year later. Forecast for Shippers. In addition to making the forecast for DCS Moines and vicinity each day, Reed also prepares a shippers forecast for the whole state. In .his prediction shippers are warned .0 protect perishable shipments against the lowest expected temperatures for the area into which the produce is going. One of Reed's particular perishable shipment duties makes him temporary custodian of bananas routed to Sioux City. The weather observer at Dubuque has jurisdiction over the bananas until they reach Waterloo, but from that point on Reed has the responsibility of advising the shipper of what's ahead in weather. Making a forecast sufficiently local is one of the difficulties besetting the forecaster. Reed said. Rainfall, dutifully predicted, might easily skip several localities and still be recorded in a sufficient number of places to justify the prediction, he said. !·«·« Drying Up. In addition to warming up gradually, the state of Iowa also seems to be becoming drier. Reed's records indicate. Since 1877 the average annual rainfall has dropped 2.09 inches, pn average of .030 inches less a year. The decline seems to have taken place chiefly in winter moisture, according to the bureau chief, no definite trend being apparent for the summer months. Are Iowa's winters really a lot warmer than they used to be in the pioneer days? Reed does not be- live there is any evidence to substantiate that idea. People in every era seem to think the weather is warming up, he said. Thomas Jefferson mentioned in his writings in the early 1700s that winters were not as cold as they used to be, the weather observer pointed out. "A boy encounters a snowfall that was hip deep," Reed declared. "Ami when he becomes a man, he still recalls it as being hip deep, even though the hips arc not as near the ground as they used to be." Testimony Is IJmited. Weather forecasters several years ago had to spend so much time testifying in court cases that the bureau now limits its testimony to certified records of conditions rather than personal appearance as a witness, Reed said. Hunters and game wardens often get into arguments as to whether or not shots were fired before sunrise. When they do, the bureau often is called upon to set the time o: sunrise (actually when half the sun can be seen over the horizon.) Reec also recalled a suicide case when the bureau was asked to determine whether or not the wind waa in the right direction for some papers to remain on a ledge. The dead per- lon had taken his own life, the insurance company declared, and the ·state contended the papers had dropped from a window on to a edge and the deceased had fallen 'Ut trying to reach said papers. The drought of 193-1 also took the jureau into court because of land- ord and tenant squabbles over pas- .urc conditions in southern Iowa. The bureau was called to show how extreme were conditions during that ·summer, the drought being classed from a legal standpoint as an act of God. Corn-Hog Series Planned. NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 6.--The 'hickasaw county corn-hog meet- ngs will be held in each township commencing Friday, Jan. 10 and ending Wednesday, Jan. 15. Officers will be elected at each meeting and applications will be signed for 1936 contracts. Steps Are Taken for Co-Op Group at Iowa Falls Session \ IOWA FALLS, Jan. 6.--The first formal step was taken Friday night to establish a Consumers Co-operative association in Iowa Falls at a meeting: at the General high school auditorium. The meeting was sponsored by the Farmers elevator, the Farmers' Co-operative exchange, the Iowa Falls Shipping association and the Iowa Falls creamery, and was attended by representatives of civic and social organizations. Aims of the proposed association are: Universality. democracy, equity, economy, publicity, unity and liberty. It is the purpose to establish a system of co-operation in buying for home consumption after the manner of co-operative produc- ikCord. Other speakers were A. A. I'aul.M-n. John Woddlc. Ralph Mason and Prof. Sidney Phillips. Gerald Ki'lKi-y presided at the meeting. Fiinio seldom lasts. Soon or late the great man's helpers will write some fatal imbecility in his name.-Davenport Times. tion. The plan was outlined by Mrs. WANTED 15 Salesladies Apply nl Store [STYLE SHOPPE CLEANUP I Starts \V(d., ,I:m. 8--10 a. in. THESE "Eur ADS MAKE ME LAUGH,LOU! FELLOW LOSES HIS GIRL-BAH! IFI EVER OFFENDED I'D EXPECT MY GIRL TO STAND BY ME ANYWAY QUITE ATESTOF AFFECTION,OLDMAN! LET ME TELL YOU ABOUT MARIE AND ME _THATTIME I GOT CARELESS... I DO WANT YOU TO COME TO MY PARTY, MARIE, BUT PLEASE DON'T BRING LOUIS herjamily stormed IF YOU INSIST ON GOING AROUND WITH A MAN WHO'S CARELESS_ YOUR FATHER AND I ARE THROUGH! \ BUT, MOTHER,LOU DOESN'T KNOW HE OFFENDS luckily I overheard^ got Lifebuoy stance LOU CERTAINLY OUGHT TO KNOW THAT NO ONE IS SAFE FROM "8.0." WHY CANY HE TAKE PRECAUTIONS JUST AS WE DO WELL YOU KNOW THE REST OF THE STORY. TODAY MARIE AND 1 ARE MARRIED-EVERYTHING'S ROSY YOU WINjLOUll'M CHANGING TO LIFEBUOY, TOO.FLOORS ME EVEN TO THINK OF PUTTING A GIRL THROUGH THAT TEST V MY HUSBAND IS /C-" SO PROUD OF MY COMPLEXION WELL, MY BEST BEAU THINKS MINE IS PRETTY NICE,TOO. ITS EASY TO SEE WE BOTH USE LIFEBUOY! E r your complexion choose its soap--you'll find it chooses Lifebuoy. Massage this rich lather well into pores. Rinse, discover how clean, fruh it leaves your skin. According to "patch" tests, on the skins of h u n d r e d s of -women, Lifebuoy is more than 20% milder than-many so-called "beauty soaps." Yet this soap purifies, ditp-cliansa face and body potes alike! .No wonder complexions thtive soon daily Lifebuoy catc. Whose turn next? No one is safe from "B.O." (body ajar), if unprotected! Bathe regularly with Lifebuoy. Its own clean scent vanishes as you rinse. jififtroccj by Gwd HoHjtktipins Burtaa rAMFf S "TRY 10" OFFFR muviMrrc Vs.rllYl_iLj O 1 IV I I V v/F r Hil\ CONVINCES Read NEW THOUSANDS IN MA ---------Invitation GLAD ,,, ,, age /«%/ f Knowing the finer, more expensive tobaccos used in Camels, we make this offer . . . confident that you'll find your ideal cigarette in Camels.... For experience shows that people quickly sense the difference in Camel's

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