The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 9
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February 4, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 4, 1931
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Mason City News on This Page FEBRUARY 4 1931 North Iowa's Home Newspaper W. H. KOGLE INJURY CASE NEARS JURY Feb. 4-5--Elks ministrel show at high school auditorium. Feb. 7--U. C. T. regular monthly meeting and dinner at the P. G. and E. auditorium at 6:30. ' Feb. 3--Annual P. G. E. Employes club dance at the armory. Feb. 9, 10 and 11--Cerro Gordo county corn show in Trafford building, 215 North Federal avenue. Feb. 11, 13, 18--Tombola at St. Joseph's Parish Hall. Feb. 13--Hamilton annual banquet at Episcopal parish hall, 6:30 p: m. Feb.^14--Valentine m a s q u e r a d e dance sponsored by the American Legion. Here In Masoo City Cisterns cleaned, rep'd. 1279W. Your butcher has domestic rabbits. Bennett Music Studio. Ph. 6I4J. Get this habit. Eat more rabbits. N. la. Rabbit Breeders Ass'n. Omaha §7.20 by bus. Jefferson Bus Depot. Phone 174. · Blax Escher of the Iowa State Brand creamery, spoke before a creamery meeting at Thornton Wednesday. Phono ALLISON 431 for the better Iowa Lump Coal. It3 clean $7 Yeomen Carnival Dance Weil. Feb. 4. Eagles Hall. Coes Music. Horace S. Bcemer, X-Kay Extraction of Teeth. Penney Bldg. S. L. Haynes, United States coin missioner and justice of the peace went to Des Moines on business Wednesday. For Sale--Domestic rabbits, 25c pound. Bert McNitt. Ph. 3327J. Farm Loans -- I'rompt service Act now for spring. W. L, Fatten -JU19 East State street. / M. G. Wiramcr and C. O. Jolmsni have gone to Des Moines to atteiTM the Iowa lumber dealers conven- AV-Frank .W. Chambers, Lawyer, TtZnnounces change of location to 205, Second Floor, M. B. A. Building. Your butcher has domestic rabbit. For information phone N. Iowa Rabbit Breeders Ass'n. 3305. Birth certificates huvo been filed in the office of the clerk for Hallie Lee Lucille, daughter of Mr. and · Mrs. Frederick Paschka, Lime Creek township, born Feb. 1, and Wayne Theodore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wonsmos, Thornton, born Jan. 25. I take this means of letting my friends know that I am now connected with the Park barbershop just west of Brady's drugstore on First street northwest. Your con- tinu d patronage will be appreciated. Russell Thompson. ACTION ONE FOR JURORS RULING OF JUDGE CLARK Court Overrules Motion for Directed Verdict Made by Defendant. Judge Joseph J. Clark overruled a motion for a directed verdict sought by the defendant at the conclusion of the plaintiff's testimony Wednesday in the case of W. H. Kogle vs. Henry Derrer. The defendant witnesses then took the stand. The trial moved so rapidly, attorneys expressed the hope the case would reach the jury by evening. In this case Mr. Kogle alleges he was injured by an automobile driven by Atr. Derrer while crossing Second street on South Federal avenue. Differed With Plainf.'ff. Most of Mr. Kogls's witnesses dif- Eered with the plaintiff as to the direction he was headed at the time he was struck by the car. While Mr. Kogle said he was walking straight Last Month Was Warmest January in Half Century Average Temperature Only"" ~ FOUR GROUPS TO GIVE PROGRAMS MAJOR'S TEAM IN EAD IN COYEST IN MEMOKIAM In loving memory of our dear one who passed away four years ago today. Mrs. H. B. Wilson and Family. NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the C. _-, R. I. P. Ry. Co. will sell at public |f Auction at its Mason City Freight House on Feb. 11, at 1:30 p. m., shipment of seven cartons of 26 Sanitary servers, consigned to order of Sani Server Co. Notify Mason City Baking Co.; said sale to be held account shipment on hand and charges due and unpaid and in accordance with paragraphs (b) ancj (c), section 4 of the Unifo.m bill of lading. north in line with the sidewalk, some of his witnesses, including Mrs. Everett Walters, and Arthur Raymond said he was going in a northwesterly direction* toward hi : automobile parked along the curb This also was the contention of the defendant who said Mr. Kogle was a considerable distance west of Federal avenue. Derrer said, he made a turn Inside the stop and go sign, going from South Federal to Second street. The defendant put on a half dozen witnesses to make a showing that Mr. Kogle had continued his usual activities despite his claim of permanent injuries ' resulting- from the crf.sh. Lillian Kennedy said he, did some work on her property and Miade no allowance for alleged inability to do a full nian's worlc. L. E. Whlpple, H. E. Ford, B. W. Wilkinson and others 'said they, had heard him complain about a pain in his shoulder many times before the accident/He had alleged in his testimony that the ligaments in liis shoulder were torn by the collision. L. L. Raymond testified he saw Kogle at Legion dances apparently as able to dance as before. Injuries Not Permanent. Dr. George M. Crabb, plaintiff witness, testified he did not believe Mr. Kogle was permanently' injured. The motion for directed verdict, made and argued by L. R. Boomhower, defendant's attorney, was based on the allegation that the plaintiff's evidence showed Mr. Kogle was guilty of contributory negligence, while not making a showing that Mr. Derrer had been negligent. Judge Clark, however, held that the evidence was one for the jury to decide. Many drivers have' opinions that pedestrians are duty bound to be out of the way and that when a stop and go sign says 'go' they can drive ahead without regard for pedestrians," said the judge while commenting on the motion. "Under the law the driver must drive at a prudent, reasonable rate of speed, having due regard for .traffic and road conditions. This law has not been tested by the supreme court. Pedestrians must look out, but need not exercise such extraordinary care as the driver of an automobile. Both have a right in the street, however." 6.4 Degrees Below the Melting Point. If anybody doubts that the January Just past was an unusually balmy month, let him compare it witli the January of 1930. The average temperature of that month was 7.15 degrees. This year it was 25.6 degrees -- some 17 degrees higher. Mason City's normal January is about 14 or 15 degrees. In January last year there was a minimum temperature of 31'degrees below zero one night. Against this is a minimum of 7 below this year on the night of Jan. 20. The difference in the maximum in the two months is less pronounced, the high- for the month just ended being 53 against a 4S for the January of 1S30. December Warm Too. December's average temperature --also far above the average here-was 23.3 degrees, a little more than 2 degrees lower than January's. R e c o r d s at the government weather bureau office in Charles City show that January was the warmest in 41 years of local record. At stations haying a longer record, it is shown that January of 1880 was appreciably warmer, probably averaging about 30 degrees in this locality. Other warm Januarys were those of 1914, 1919 and 1921. In this last named year the mean in Mason City was approximately 24 degrees, or within a degree and a half of the record hung up last month. Precipitation Under Normal. Precipitation for the month, according to the Globe-Gazette's records, totaled .58 of an inch. Virtually all of this was in the form of snow on Jan. IS and 19. Snow fell on several other days of the month but not in measurable amounts. Melting was rapid after every snow and the end of the month found no traces o£ snow except In places un exposed to sun. '" ; Eighteen days were listed as clear, 6 as partly cloudy and 7 as cloudy. OnXlS days the wind was out of the north, a strange fact in view of the month's balminess. Usually north winds, especially northwest winds, mean frigid temperatures in January. Day by Day Table. In studying the following table of day by day weather readings, readers will wish to keep in mind thaf, the observation is taknn daily at 8 o'clock and that the maximum given for any date is in fact the highest temperature of the preced- Cash Prize to Be Given Winning Entertainers at Legion Meetings. The first of a series of four entertainments given by groups in the organization is to be presented at the February meeting of Clausen- Worden post of the Legion at the armory Thursday evening. The first program is to be given by the Senegalese members of t post. Tyler Stewart is In charge. At the March meeting of the post the Glausen-Worden drum and buglo corp will have charge of the program. The soldier members of the post will do the entertaining m April and the former members of the navy and the marines will present a program _in May. The group presenting the best entertainment will be given a cash prize, H. H. Boyce, chairman of th entertainment committee, announced. John McMillan will be in charge of the judging arid together with Charles A. Kuouse. scout executive and M. W. Boomhower will act as judges. i Milk Down Ono Cent. CEDAR RAPIDS, Feb. 4. /P»-- Milk was reduced one cent a quart, tht» price now being 11 cents. FARM FOR RENT, Have good 160 acre farm close to Nora Springs for rent to good responsible party. ASK FOU INFORMATION ECK riionn 134 Kresgc BItlg. Daly Epigrams! People aren't necessarily good because they feel that way. w: J.D!LY Cc TLUMBING I HEATING ing: afternoon: Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jess Hambright pleaded guilty to maintaining a liquor nuisance before Judge C. H. Kelley in the district court Wednesday afternoon and was sentenced to three months in the county jail and fined S300. The plea was made on a county attorney's information filed by County Attorney Roc Thompson. The defendant was represented by J. Frank Hayes. Hambright was arrested last fall by police, who found a quantity of liquor in his home in the 'south part ot the city. Jan. 10 Jan. 11 Jan. 12 Jan. 13 .Ian. 14 Jan. 15 Jan. 1G Jan. 17 Jan. 18 J[an. 19 Jan. 20 Jan. 21 Jan. 22 Jan. 23 Jan. 2-1 Jan. 25 Jan. 26 Jan. 27 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Jan. 30 Jan. 31 Max. in 39 ·14 34 34 24 32 32 34 42 35 37 21 13 21 34 44 29 26 29 23 22 31 39 49 32 47 37 5;i ro 49 -Min. 3 24 21 18 20 20 20 20 17 23 22 14 5 -2 9 14 21 24 9 4 -7 4 18 16 27 22 34 26 26 35 26 Free. 0 0 0 0 Tr. Tr. 0 0 0 Tr. Tr. Tr. Tr. 0 0 0 0 .10 .48 0 Tr 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 AT THE HOSPITALS SCOUT NOMINEES UP FOR ELECTION Nominations Made for Big Anniversary Fete in Mason City. J. Ellsworth. (Buckl Hynda eagle scout of troop.4; Dick Ste\ ens, star scout, troop 4; Rober Rankin, eagle scout troop 8; Ralp Dunlop, star scout, troop S; Roge DeLacy, first class scout, troop IT Thayer Curry, eagle scout, troop 1 and Lloyd Slock, first class scou troop 13, have been added to the | list of nominees for the city council for "Run the City Day" Feb. 14, as a part of the celebration of the twenty-first 'anniversary of scout* Other scouts previously announcing their candidacy arc Sterling Prusia, troop 6; Ken Leonard -and Jack Daugherty, troop 16. At troop meetings Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Feb. 9, 10 and 11 scouts in attendance at troop meetings will vote upon the candidates for city council. The eight receiving the highest number of votes will be the council that will meet on Thursday, Feb. 12, to appoint the officers such as city mayor, chief of police and fire chief. The entire list of appointee offices will be announced at an early date and any scout who wishes to be considered for one of these offices should make application to the scout office so that his name may be presented to the council when it meets on Feb. 12. Any scout in the city, whether he has announced his candidacy for the city council or not, may make application for these appointive offices. . C. A. Seeks 150 More Members; Murray Is High Individual. Altho 17 workers have not j'et re- iorted their work in the Y. M. C. A. uembership campaign under way his week, an incomplete check made Wednesday morning showed 401 points chalked up for tile var- ous teams competing in the con- est. A point is won for each new Membership, a point for each renewed membership and a point for each dollar collected. Harvey Major's team with 130 joints is far in the lead. His team is 'ollowed by that of Charles Gasswint, with 72 points, and Robert Finlayson's team with five points, ilarence Schukei's team has not as yet reported. C. L. Murray with 01 points, is high individual. He is closely Col- owed by W. S. Wilcox, with 53 points and H. C. Elackmore, who las 43 points chalked up in his favor. W. H. Erickson iias IS point? and August Johnson has 16. The 10 high individuals from each Learn will be given a chicken dinner following the campaign. A check up dinner was planned In be held at 6:30 o'clock' Wednesday night in the banquet room of the Y. M. C. A. The dinner was to be for the purpose of discussing the progress of the campaign. The organization is attempting to gain 150 memberships during the campaign. The memberships sought, both ne and renewals, are to bring the enrollment o£ the local organization to 1,150. Firemen Answer Two Calls; No Damage Is Done by Either Fire Two alarms were answered.Tues day night by the fire department. ' Firemen used a hand pump U wash down the roof at the home of Mrs. C. P..Walker, 24 Tenth street northwest, about 5:30 o'clock' in the evening. The chimney was showering sparks over the shingles but the roof at no time caught fire. A small blaze caused by backfiring did little damage to an automobile near 217 Pennsylvania avenue northeast at 8:42 o'clock in tho evening. The car carried license 175062. WAR PREVENTION Additional Gifts Received From Clear Lake and Swaledale, The drought relief fund of the Red Cross has been still further increased the past two clavs by * additional contribution from Cleai Lake, making the total for this campaign $207. Mrs. Richard Can- Tuesday brot $2.50 more in individual gifts from residents of Swaledale, making the total contributed from Swale- dale ?35. The H. E. O. club sent a 55 check thru Mrs. Ansel Wolf, several other contributions totalling $15 have come thru the mails. The chapter total now stands at 51,538.40 for drought relief. Frederick J. Libby to Give Address in First Baptist Church at 8 P. M. Frederick J. Libby, executive secretary of the National Council for the Prevention of.War, who is scheduled to give an address at the First Baptist church Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, will appear in a short talk before the high school assembly at 11 o'clock in the morning, shortly after his arrival, it was announced Wednesday. Mr. Libby is being given an op nortunity to appear here by tho Ministerial association and will be expected to expound his views on disarmament at the gathering in the Baptist church. "Our organization did not go on record as sponsoring his coming here for the reason thnt the local pastors held divergent views about liis writings and public expressions," said the Rev. B. T. Erholm, pastor of the Ministerial association. "We felt, howevez', he should be given an opportunity to be heard and aro supplying him with a place to speak." Mr. Libby's address at the high school is expected to be a talk on conditions in Europe. Mr. Libby has been a storm center of disarmament controversies thruout the country. Since his organization of the National Council for the Prevention of War in 1921 to support the Washington conference for the limitation o£ armaments, Mr. Libby has devoted his entire life and resources to tho work for peace. He has spoken In three-fourths of the states in the union and in half of them many times each year. Child Hurt in Crash; Injuries Not Serious, Physicians Declare Wayne Turnbull, 6 years old, received a gash on his head when tho cars driven by his father, W. H. Turnbull, 2015 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, and Francis Drake, Clear Lake, crashed at the corner of Fourth street and South Federc.! avenue about 5:45 o'clock Tuesday evening. Wayne was taken to Park hospital where the wound was dressed. Physicians said he was not seriously hurt and he was taken home. Both cars were damaged. EYE STRAIN CAUSES truancy. Don't handicap your child. Have his (her) eyes examined by DR. H. W. KNUTSON, O. D. Over .1. C. Penney Store A PRACTICAL MONEY AID Careful thot will lead you to this sound organization every lime you need financial help. For Its the. one plnn destined Just to meet the needs of people Uke you. When money Is short--when Mils nnl expenses mount--let our loana help tide over the rough times. Come En and KCC how speedy, courteous and pleasant this assistance la. INC. Mrs. J. H. Knisley. Swaledale, was admitted to Story hospital for treatment Tuesday. Edwin Barker, Nora'Springs, was dismissed from Mercy hospital Wednesday. He underwent 1 a major operation there. Mrs. Ernest-Schmidb, Woden, was admitted to Park hospital Tuesday for examination and treatment. Mildred Jurasek, 212 Twelfth street southeast, underwent a minor operation at Park hospital Tuesday. Marlain Johnson, Lake Mills, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a major operation Tuesday. Mrs Ed Fritsch, Garner, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a major .operation Tuesday. Mrs. Maude Fischer. 22G First street southeast, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a major operation Tuesday. Dale Walrod, Belmond, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a mn- ior operation Wednesday. Dale Wood, Clear Lake, under- svent a minor operation nt Park hoa- pital Tuesday. I .raven for Wisconsin L'R. - Alvin Hanscn left for Jmesville, Wis., Monday on business. Anderson, Rarick Play for Madison Community Meeting Herman Anderson on the accordion and William Rarick with his violin Tuesday night entertained one of the largest crowds ever attending the Madison school community center. Mr. Anderson ant Mr. Rarick gave some effective interpretations of old time music which were much enjoyed. Two reel; of educational pictures, "Bakelite-the Material With a Thousanf Uses," and a two reel comedy "Or to Buffalo" with Charles Chase were shown. Miss Mary Stebbins was in charge of the program for the evening. January Records Show Gain Over Those of Month Last Year. Local postoffice business showed a slight increase for January, 1931, over the business done in January ast ycnr. according to figures released by local postoffice officials. A volume of $15,521.27 of business was done by the local office in January, 1931. The business rlono in January, 1930, amounted to $15,516.39. The gain for the month this year over the business of the month .last year amounts to $4.88. "Altiio the gain is not great, it comes at a time when many postof- fices are showing a decrease in business and we hope we can continue to do an increased business here." local officials said. "We feel encouraged that local business is' more than holding its own" Hopkintnn lilnndhountls Fail. HOPKINTON, Feb. 4. (/T)-- Bloodhounds failed to find traces of three robbers who stole S13.50 from three business places Sunday. Have Your C;ir WASHED or GREASED LAPINER MOTOR CO. DR. A. OSHANA Physician and Surgeon RHEUMATISM SPECIALIST Office--100 First National Bank Phone li»an County Will Be Able to Proceed With Plan; Cost $100,000. Cerro Gordo county will be able to proceed with its proposed plan for the election to decide on remod cling of the courthouse at a total estimated cost of about 5100.000 this year if the bill introduced in the Iowa assembly by Senator E. W Clark of Mason City is passed. The bill permits a county to hold special election to decide the question of borrowing money with which to add to or remodel courthouses or other public buildings. In introducing the bill Tuesday Senator Clark explained the courthouse here needs remodeling, bill that there is no provision for obtaining funds above $10,000. L O A UP TO §300 AUTOMOBILES MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND CTHEU SECURITIES Confidential Loan Service 228 S. Fed. I'bone 5(10 Estliorvillo Seeks Wilier Supply. ESTHER VILLE, Feb. 4. (/!')-Lack of rain having overtaxed three wells, city officials arc seeking other sources for the municipal water supply. New Troop Committee Organized by Scouts' A new troop committee of troop 11 of the MeKinley school was organized last evening. N. T. DeWitt was reappointed chairman. Four other members were apointed from the P. T. A., C. E. Baker, H. L. Leake, P. R. Donaldson and William Courshon. This committee was given the privilege of selecting two others at large and the Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff and Henry Kerdus were appointed to this position. Roy Redington was appointed scoutmaster and Car] Mott, assistant scoutmaster. This committee will have another meeting Friday evening to completf it;i organization. Troop 11 now has a membership of 23 scouts and meets on each Tuesday evening at the MeKinley schooL DR. T. S. CLARK OSTEOPATHIC PHVSrCIAN EAR, NOSE, THROAT 429 M. 15. A. Photic 2Ii)2 Armory Friday, Feb. 6 VERN WINTERS MARIGOLD GARDEN ORCHESTRA Come to the Green Mill and ask for-the BLUE P L A T E SPECIAL. Wholesome food, deliciously prepared. 35c Service from 11 11. ill. to - ]. m. GREEN MILL CAFE "TIio Homo of Good F(inl" HEATO For Furnace KENTUCKY $ Block-Lump Size . . BLACK HAWK Big Illinois Lump PHONE 563 ONCE And after that Ouuo a Glasgow muuo for ho Is tnva. that a "reg"! ~~J patron. Compi~, J 3 l satisfaction is tho .reason and tho reason that onco you \vcar a Glasgow suit you'll como back for unotlicr. Prices start at $25.00. 21 East Stale "Where Quality Tells and Price Sells" $1.00 COUPLE Regardless of the shape glass required--we cut and grind the replacement piece to fit perfectly. Moderate Prices. Y O U A R E I N V I T E D Club [onday y February 9 O · · · Lloyd Wells and His Orchestra "SYNCOl'ATORS SUPREME" a « · * · 6 ' Come -- Bring Your Valentine! J ' U N U S U A L LIGHTING EFFECTS A NEW IDEA IN DECORATION MUSIC THAT'S IRRESISTIBLE ADMISSION ONE DOLLAR

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