The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 5
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November 30, 1933

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, November 30, 1933
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Page 5
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NOVEMBER 30 1933 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Worth Rural Declam Will Be Saturday in Kensett High School NORTH WOOD, Nov. 30.--The annual rural grade school declamatory contest for Worth county pupils, sponsored by the Farm Bureau, Will be held Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the Kensett high school. All townships except Ker- tile will he represented as follows: Barton, Earl Mowers; Bristol, Lois Olson; Danville, Beverly Knowles; Deer Creek. Jimmy Huber; Grove, Lucille Knudson; Kensett, Laurence Mellum; Lincoln, Luella Knowles; Silver Lake, Carmen Henderson; Brookfield, Elnor Tenold; Hartland, Wilma Reyerson; Union, Lorraine Eorchardt. Musical numbers will be given. Instructors at Osage Go Home for Holiday O S A G E , Nov. 30 -- Osage schools closed yesterday afternoon for Thanksgiving and non-resident teachers left for their homes. Mildred Mason went to Honona; Dora Leonhardi t'» Emmons, Minn.; Margaret McGuire, Greene; Nellie Kem, Davenport; Magdalen Stute. Lyle. Minn.; Ruth Sims, Dubuque; Bessie Garthwaite, Bloomington, Wis. ; Bessie Clark, Orchard; Esther Row, Dallas Center; Marorie Niehaus, Waukon; Nylene Eckles, B l u e Earth. .Minn; Marie Broghammer. Decorah; Lucile Dickman, Fayette; Ruth Graper, Nora Springs. Coach and Mrs. Van Voorhts and daughter to the Van Voorhis home at Valley Junction. School Secretary Clara Whitley and Mrs. L. A. Larson visited Miss Whitley's brother, Roy, at Clinton. One Act Play Will Be Given at Wheelenvood WHEELERWOOD, Nov. 30--The Busy Bee club will have Its bazar on the night of Dec. 7 at the Danville school ;No. 7. A one act play, "Uncle Jimmy," and other entertainment is to. be given. Daniel Defoe, English novelist, was the author o£ "Robinson Crusoe." FIVE Dubuque Attorney Will Defend Bassett Farmer in Trial for Assault NEW HAMPTON, Nov. 30.-Members of the Chickasaw county holiday association have retained F. A. O'Connor, Dubuque, former federal district attorney in the Northern district of Iowa, as counsel for Jack Osterman, Bassett farmer, who has been summoned to Dubuque Dec. 6, to be questioned regarding an alleged assault on Dr. D. L. Caudill, assistant federal veterinarian. Osterman is alleged to have kicked Caudill, when Caudill was on Osterman's place last month. Osterman resisted having his cows T. B: tested. Mrs. Osterman is alleged to have slapped Caudill. She also has been summoned. Hunt, 67, Farmer at Iowa Falls, Succumbs IOWA PALLS, Nov. 30.--William L. Hunt, 67, a well known farmer and stockman of North Hardin county, died yesterday at the home of his son, Virgil Hunt. He had been ill for .the past year, suffering with dropsy and heart disease. He came here about 25 years ago. He is survived by three children, Mrs. Ralph Nichols of Ackley, Mrs. Ray Elzig of Santa Ana, Cal., and Virgil Hunt of Ackley, and by a brother and two sisters, George Hunt of Manlius, III., Mrs. A. D. Williams of Steamboat Rock, and Mrs. Pearl Webb of Sheffield, 111. He was a member of the Modern Woodmen and the Odd Fellows. Funeral arrangements are deferred pending word from the daughter in California. Interment will be made at Sheffield, 111. Rites for Frank Vogel, 73, Will Be in Wesley BANCROFT, Nov. 30.--Funeral services for Frank Vogcl who died in Alirona yesterday morning will be held at . St. Johns Catholic church here Friday morning, Mr. Vogel was 73 years old. The University .[Of Texas has a century plant which has bloomed twice in the past five years. School Children Helping Needy Above, handiwork of boys and girls In California school--dresses they made and food they canned for jobless; below, school glr of Pittsburgh trying suit · he made on a small sohoo fellow. I N 1933 there were 6,840,000 members of the Junior Red Cross in the public, private and parochial schools ot the United States. They ranged In years from the twelve- year-old In grammar school through the senior classman in high school, anfl numbered about equally between hoys ana girls. Like tlje adult, organization---the American Keel Cross--every race ami creei have equal Tights under the Junior banner "I Serve." These boys and girls have aided in a magnificent degree in tho huge unemployment relief Trork the American Red Cross has 'been carrying on for several years. Through funds they contributed, hundreds of schools were enabled to give free- lunches to children o£ the jobless; they have collected and distributed clothing; In their manual training classes they made thousands ot toys; extended Thanksgiving and Christmas cheer to the veterans in hospitals, the aged, crippled and sick in their communities. One of their major -works -was the making of thousands of garments in their sewing classrooms from tho cloth furnished by the Red Cross. They aided In many communities in canning 1 surplus vegetables and fruits for winter stores for the needy. Two outstanding works of mercy were the distribution of thousands of Christmas greeting cards In braille writing for the blind, and the children's toy party given In Ellsworth and Auburn, Maine, following devastating fires which made several hundred families homeless, and destroyed all o£ their household possessions. The children had been reclotheil, but jt occurred to Red Cross -workers that they had lost their valuable possessions, too-their dolls, books, wagons and other playthings. Junior Red Cross members In ten cities -wero telegraphed about Ibis state ot affairs, and Immediately there came rolling In great bundles of gifts for tho children of the two Maino towns. A great toy party -was held, and each child received at least three gifts, candy and ice cream to repletion, and the occasion was gay and festive with balloons and other decorations. "As the twig is bent, so the troa IB Inclined" might v.-ell be tho motto ot the Junior Red Cross. Since the days of the World War, when tha children of America were rallied under its banner so that they might also participate in sustaining tho morale of tho Army and Navy, millions havo reached their maturity, and are today found enlisted as members ot the adult organization. Their interest in their fellowman, inculcated In the school days when they were Junior Red Cross members has made of them substantial and helpful citizens today, when the nation is battling tho greatest economic depression In history. SEE THE WINDOWS Say what you will, toys and only toys, really fill the bill as far as the y oungstcrs are concerned at Christmas. How they look forward to the happy play hours you can provide with modern toys. We have a great assortment this year--things that will delight any tot. Be sure to sue them. CHILDREN'S DESK and CHAIR $450 T7p to 59.90 Exceptionally well built and finished in natural dark and light oak. Each desk is fitted with files and roll top, a truly educational gift. BASEMENT TOYLAND DOLL BUGGIES ENGLISH PERAMBULATOR STYLE Nicely finished, rubber tired and a wide choice of color combinations, convertible style tops. Every little girl would like one of these. BASEMENT TOYLANO ALL METAL S C O O T E R S 98 Rubber tired, easy running and will stand a lot of hard knocks. All are specially equipped with foot brake and standing gear. Built for speed. BASEMENT TOYLAND Tinker Toys Everyone knows the educational value that toys lend to 3'oung;sters who always wish to create. Compare these prices! BASEMENT TOYLAND RAMBLER WAGONS ·2 98 Bright red enameled finish trimmed In ivory with black running gears -- strong w e l l built. Rubber tires, disc wheels with large chromium hub caps. BASEMENT TOYLAND MILLER RUBBER DOLLS 150 to $3 75 A marvelous collection of Miller's famous rubber dolls. Famous because thsy are so lifelike, so sanitary--and unbreakable. See them today. BASEMENT TOYLAND AUTOS $450 Ball bearing gears and rubber tires. Some have headlights that really burn . . . horns and everything that goes to make up a really fine auto. Trucks, dump trucks and fire wagons. BASEMENT TOYLAND I 1 I I Buy Christinas Seals Buy Christmas Seals SLEDS Sleda that fairly skim over the snow at a breath taking rate of speed. Well made of flexible steel and finished hardwood. BASEMENT FIRE CHIEF A striking new streamlined red and white "T" r I f~ \/ f~* | I" C creation that's too grand for words. Fire I IS I I . I V - L t J siren, horn, spotlight, hell and everything for the little chief and his helper. H50 OTHERS AT MOST REASONABLE TKICES We have^hundreds of other marvelous new games, trains, books, balls, dolls, doll furniture, kiddies' furniture, paints, boxes, boats and toys of every description at remarkably low prices. D A M O N ' S BICYCLES 8 9 $ 1 O ! = to |Q= Bicycles for boys and girls--novel imitation motorcycles, etc. See them today. BASEMENT Vlany Visitors Guests at Belmond; Several Are Away for Holiday BELMOND, Nov. 30.--Belmond- rs entertained many out-of-town ueats Thanksgiving. The home of Ir. and Mra. Theodore Wright was scene of the gathering of their aughter, Miss Wilma Trumbell of oatville, and the Rev. J. C. Buth- ian and daughter, Jean, and Mrs. ustus Farber of Halstead, Kans. tr. and Mrs. W. C. White were ex- ected to arrive from Portland, Me., hia morning to spend the holiday t the home of Mrs. W. H. White, tho also entertained Mrs. Martha Vatlace, W. M. Davis, Mr. ant! Mrs. . S. White and son, Bob and Mrs. 'aye Thompson. Miss Mildred Jacobsen arrived Vednesday from Beaver Creek, Minn., to spend the Thanksgiving veek-end at the home of her par- nts, Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Jacobsen. Ilss Muriel Luick and Miss Mary Tenian arrived from Palmer to vis- t in their homes. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Barry, son, Dick, and daughter, Betty, left to- ay for Iowa City to visit relatives. Ir. and Mrs. W. L. Ramie t, and ona, Bobby and Billie, left Wed- esday for Montrose, S. Dak., to pend the holiday week-end at the lome of Mrs.- Ramlet's parents. Mr. .nd Mrs. Sorezi Thompson motored o Des Moines Thursday to visit Jrs. Thompson's grandmother, Mrs. \t. Hite. Miss Ruth Leavy went to ^airmont, Minn., Wednesday to be a Thanksgiving day guest In the M. I. Sime home. Hill Billy Wants to Do Part in NRA's "Shootin' Contest" GOLD BEACH, Ore., Nov. 30. (,P --The citizens of this city tell of a hill billy who came here for his first visit in a long time. After looking around the store windows he started at a swift stride toward the trail loading back to the hills. Asked by a resident why he was in such a hurry, he replied: "I'm goln' back to get my carbine. I'm goto' to enter this here NRA shootin' contest all the stores are advertlsin', and I'll show these city fellows how I can do my part." (P. S.--NRA means National Rifle association). Crystal Creamery Annual Meeting Will Be Dec. 9 CRYSTAL LAKE, Nov. 30.--The annual meeting- of the Crystal Creamery company will be held in the American Legion auxiliary hall Saturday. Dec. ». Immediately after the meeting the creamery patrons and their wives are Invited to fit- tend the Methodist church supper as guests of the creamery company. The annual report will be read at this meeting. Buttermilk will be sold and starter milk will be bought by bids. Many Families Gather in Harold Habercamp Residence at Garner GARNER, Nov. 30 The 100 ou more members of the: Gruman, Goll, Weaver, Lenz, Griffin, StiJle and Stromer families, all of whom IIvo on farma south of town gathered in the Harpld Habercamp home today for their annual Thanksgiving feast. Mr. and Mrs. George Hyllk are entertaining today their son, Robert and his wife of Britt, Miss Helen. Walrod of Clear Lake and Mr. Graves and Mauric'?. Mrs. Bella Peterson has gone to Forest City for a three day vacation with the Kloster family. Dr.' and Mrs. Spayde arc entertaining today H. N., Mra. t-nd June Jacoby of Mason City and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Briar. Mr. and Mrs. John Lyman joined Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Ramsay at Belmond and all drove to Dea Moines to join the gathering in tha home of Dr. and Mrs. Harry Dllly, Dividends Are Paid by Two Banks at Belmond BELMOND, Nov. 30.--Depositors of the old State bank and the Belmond Savings bank started receiving 10 per cent payment checks yesterday. According to James Altwegg, receiver in charge, this will release around 555,000 in this community. This makes a total of 30 per cent paid to depositors since July, 1931. To B morrow begins the Most Thrilling COAT SALE in the History of our Store. We are offering two groups of coats whose values are unquestionably the greatest coat values we have seen. Wonderful quality woolens . . . beautiful furs . . . at prices that make this a sale you can't afford to miss! Are you one of those women who know good coats and wait fGi- ft really rare bargain before buying? Then here's your chance of the entire season to choose a stunning fur-trimmed coat at an almost unbelievable saving. Such values as are in our collection of luxuriously rich quality coats are a real achievement in these days of soaring prices! They're opulently furred with the choicest peltries of every fashionable type. Fabrics include Fashion's favorite new weaves in every smart new shade, SECOND FLOOR D A M O N ' S

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