The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1936 · Page 5
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January 16, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 16, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. JANUARY Ifi 1'KJfi FIVE Mason City's Calendar Jan; 22--Annual stockholders meeting of Mason City Production Credit association. Jan. 33.--Sixteenth annual meeting of North Iowa Boy Scout council at guild halt of St. John's Episcopal church. Jan. 29.--Annual Y. W. C. A. membership banquet. 6:30 o'clock at Y. W. C. A. Jan. 29.--Opening concert by Civic orchestra in high school auditorium. Feb. 6-7--Eighth grade examinations throughout county. Feb. 17.--Lecture by Thomas C. Poulter of the Byrd expedition, high school auditorium, sored by B. P. W. club. spon- Peh. 18--Competitive vaudeville, 8 o'clock, high school auditorium sponsored by P. T. A. council. Feb. 21--Lecture by Dr. Esther Brtmauer, 7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A, sponsored by A. A. U. W. ADDITIONAL MASON CITY WPA FUNDS ALLOCATED Pioneer Federal Savings Shows Large Asset Gains Here In Mason City Shady Beach, Clear lake, every Tues. night--Gift Nite. Free fish fry Fri. nites, music. William Rae, son of Mr. and Mrs .Tames Rae, who underwent an appendicitis operation at the Iowa Lutheran hospital at DCS Moines Wednesday morning, was resting well Wednesday Bight when Principal Rae returned to Mason City. Mrs. Rae remained in Des Moines. Fruit chiffon pie. Home baking. 1409 S. Fed. Ph. 2264. Mrs. Osborn. George Harrcr is expected to re turn Friday or Saturday from Texas where he lias been for the past week visiting the branch establishments of Jacob E. Decker and Sons. KHz Hotel. Dine ivilh us. Juicy steaks, chicken, fish and barbecue rib dinners. Dance to the music of "Charlie and Lil." Herman M. Knudson left Wednesday afternoon for Des Moines on busin\5. He will attend a meeting of the Greater Iowa commission there Friday noon. Its easy to own a G. 15. Elec. Washer. Ask Boomhower Hdwe. Birth certificates have been tiled ·for Larry H., son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Romig, 1528 Carolina avenue northeast, born Dec. 20; Donald Dale, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Reynolds, Central Heights, born Dec. 21, and "Larry Richard, son of Mr. *» Aijil Mrs.- Carl Riggins, 122 Second ' street northwest, born Jan. 13. The Rev. Alexander S. Carlson ot the Congregational church will be the speaker at the noon luncheon of the Mason City Association of Life Underwriters at the Park Inn Saturday. He will speak on "Driving the Family Car." T. M. Metzger of Des Moines, Iowa bureau chief of the Associated Press, was a business caller in Mason City Wednesday. Mr. Metzger until two months ago was in charge of the Associated Press service in Montana, with headquarters at Helena. Reports on the destructive earthquake in that city were written h y him or under his direction. Mr. Metzger was reared at Council Bluffs and did his first newspaper- work on the Nonpareil there. He ·was a charter member, and first ad- ujtant of the American Legion post at Council Bluffs. NOTICE Bids for hauling open until Jan. 31, 1936. FERTILE LUMBER CO. Fertile. Iowa. Correct this sentence: "But I don't want a diamond," said she, "till we get our furniture paid for." --Cedar Rapids Gazette. Strengthen the Bladder MAKE THIS 35c TEST ir toladder irritation causes gettinc up mshts. frequent desire, scanty flow, backache, drink, lots of boiled or distilled -water. Fiush out excess acids and waste with fouchu leaves, juniper oil, etc., made into Kretn tablets called Bukets, the bladder lax. Works on the bladder similar to castor oil on the bowels. In four days if hot pleased any druggist will refund your 25c. Michael Drug Co., Huxtable Drug Co. Stockholders Hold First Annual Meeting. Assets of the Pioneer Federal Savings and Loan association showed an increase of $108.742 in the seven months' period since its organization on May 27, according to the report to stockholders at the first annual meeting held at the organization offices, 17 East State street, Wednesday afternoon. Earnings of the association made it possible to pay a 3 per cent dividend to the shareholders, with a substantial amount set aside from earnings as a reserve fund. As of Dec. 31, 1935, the association had assets of more than .$127,000, with undivided profits of Sl,- 2S7.04, according to the statement of condition. Directors He-Elected. . All directors of the association were re-elected as follows: R. F. Clough, D. K. Lundberg-, Remley J. Glass, Harry D. Page, Ray Seney, C. O. Wilkinson, B. A. Webster, Mier Wolf and H. J. Steinberg. At the annual directors meeting following the shareholders session the following officers were re-elected: Ray Seney, president; H. J. Steinberg, first vice president; Remley J. Glass, second vice president, and R. A. Potter, secretary- treasurer. R. F. Clough was named the counsel for the organization and Mr. Steinberg, Mr. Glass and Mr. Wolf appointed on the appraisal committee. Express Appreciation. The shareholders expressed their appreciation for the progress made. and anticipated excellent business for 1936. The Pioneer Federal Savings and Loan association is a member of the Federal Home Loan bank of Des Moines and has ,fl,800 invested in fully paid stock in that institution. f-- Stockholders in the association are RAY SENEY R. A. POTTER insured up to .$5,000 each by the Federal Building- and Loan Insurance corporation, Washington, D. C. Made Donations for Salvation Army Gift; Capt. B. Williamson of the Salvation Army Thursday announced the names of additional contributors to the Christmas activities of the organization as follows: Hoxie Fruit company, Buehler Brothers meat market, Mason City Baking- company, Pfaff Baking company and Jacob E. Decker and Sons. JOHN J, HURLEY F R E E ! 3 Basketball Games TONIGHT Thursday, Jon. 16 AT Y. M. C. A. Sponsored By DIAMOND BREAD BAKERS Soot and smoke mean heating tvasit Your fuel is sending warmth up the chimney. OUT of your house. SN! New improved Ber* wind Briquet puts morehts! INSIDE where you want it Costs only a few cents ntort? to buy, dolImlcsMobural FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Fhone 888 MRS, PAUL ALLOS DIES AT HOME Funeral Services to Be Held at Holy Family Church Saturday Morning. Donna Patricia Allos, 46, died at her home, 827 Polk avenue southwest, at 7 o'clock Thursday morning following an illness of 18 months. Mrs. Allos was born at Kovno, Lithuania, Dec. 24, 1S89. She came to the United States at the age of 15 years. Surviving are her husband, Paul, and seven daughters, Mrs. L. H. Hopkins, Mason City, and Mary, Ann, Susan, Geraiece, Genevieve and Lillian, at home, and 'hree sons, Alic. Mason City, and Peter and William, at home.' One sister, Mrs. Bessie Martin, Mason City, and Mrs. Allos' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Miklowas, and three brothers, Charles, Daniel and Frank Miklowas, Lithuania, also survive her. Funeral services will be held Saturday morning at 9 o'clock at the Holy Family church. Burial will be at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The Rosary will be said Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the Patterson funeral home, where the body was taken. 15 Men Injured but Safe Tell of Being · Caught Under Snow COLFAX, Cal., Jan. 16. UB-- Fifteen men, injured but safe, told today of escape from beneath an avalanche of snow which crushed a steel coach of a transcontinental train near Donner Summit in the high Sierra mountains. Tons of snow, sodden with recent, rains, plunged down a precipitous mountainside through snowsheds protecting Southern Pacific tracks and engulfed the third car from the rear of the train, the Pacific limited. The car had been chartered by a Salt Lake City group enroute to an Funeral Services for Former Railroad Man to Be Held at St. Joesph's Church. John Joseph Hurley, 70, died suddenly at his home, 511 Jersey avenue southeast, about 6:30 o'clock Thursday morning from heart disease. He had risen to fix the fire when he was taken suddenly ill. He had resided in Mason City for about 42 years. Mr. Hurley was born at Dubuque, June 17, 1S65. He was married to Aliacia Kelly June 17, '1S90, at Schallcr. He began his service with the Illinois Central railroad at Fort Dodge in 1S85 and continued with that road until 1894 when he came to Mason City and entered the service of the Milwaukee road, with which he continued until 1925 when he retired: Surviving Mr. Hurley are his wife and four sons and three daughters, John, Pauline and Leland, at home, and Mrs. Frank Casey, Paul and Howard, Mason City, and Mrs. Leone Turner, Des Moines. Eight grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Kate Scott, Chamberlain, S. Dak., and Mrs. Fred C. Gilchrist, Washington, D. C., also sruvive. Mr. Hurley was preceded in death by one son, Philip, in infancy. Funeral services will be held at the St. Joseph's Catholic church, Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, with the Rev. P. S. O'Connor in charge of services. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. The body was taken from the-Meyer funeral home Thursday afternoon to the Hurley residence, 511 Jersey avenue southeast, where the Rosary will be said Thursday and Friday evenings at 8 o'clock. ANNUAL SESSION OF NORTH IOWA SCOUTS JAN. 23 Leaders to Review 1935 and Make Plans for 1936 Projects. The sixteenth annual meeting of the North Iowa Council, Boy Scouts of America, will be held on Thursday, Jan. 23. at the guild hal! of the St. John's church. The meeting will start with a banquet served by the women of the church at 6:30 o'clock. The main parts of the program are: Reviewing' the reports for 1935 and setting up the objectives for the year 1936, the awarding- of the Silver Beaver for 1935, recognition of Scouts who completed their fourth year in scouting during 1935 and the installation of council officers for the new year. Troop 21, First Congregational church, will present a short play in which Father Time is shown bringing suit gainst the Boy Scouts for taking so much time of men and boys in the program. All the parts are taken by scouts and scoutcrs connected with the troop. The main feature of the evenin program will be an address by Dr. Clarence E. Flynn, pastor of the First Methodist church, on the theme of last year's work, "Scouting Marches On." This meeting is open to anyone who desires to attend and reservations may be made by calling' the Boy Scout office. The cost of the supper will be 50 cents plate. Children at Warm Springs Greet F. D. R. AT THE HOSPITALS Compares Townsend Plan With Social Security Provisions Morgan J. McEnaney compared the provisions of the social security act with the Townsend old age revolving pension plan in an address before Townsend club No. 2 at the I. O. 0. P. hall Wednesday evening. Two readings were given by Mrs. Bertha Reynolds. The next meeting of the club wilt be held Jan. 22 at the Y. M. C. A. LOCAL BUILDING SIXTH IN STATE Dwelling Construction Bill for State Double That of Previous Year. Mason City's home building program during- 1935 was sixth in valuation for the state, according to reports issued by the state division of public health engineering. Mason City was fifth in the number of homes constructed, however, the total being 73 and the valuation $167 DOS. : The total valuation for ihe state was more than double that of the previous year. Fifteen of the larger cities reported for 1935 construction of 760 new dwellings, valued at S2,6'34,156, remodeling- totaling $979,284 on 3,209 others. The same cities in 1934 listed consruction of 482 new residences totaling- 51,161,691 and remodeling costing $644.,SS7 on 2,614. For December. 1935, the In cities reported construction of 35 new dwellings costing- 5155,483 and 300 remodeling jobs costing 535,954. In the same month of 1934. the cities showed construction of 10 dwellings valued at .$42.950 and 536,081 for remodeling of SO. automobile dealers' Oakland, Cal. convention at Better Grade Wools, Silks, Knits Sizes up fo 46 F I N K ' S SMART APPAREL Frederick Carson, 23 Fifteenth street northeast, was dismissed from he Park hospital Wednesday fol- owing a minor operation. Mrs. Floyd Lightbody and infant daughter, 225 Nineteenth street southeast, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Mrs. Miles Davis, 107};. First street southeast, was dismissed i-om the Park hospital Wednesday 'ollowing a minor operation. Mrs. Martin Rnckcr, rural route No. 1. was admitted to the Mercy losiptnl Wednesday for a major operation. Frank Slivka, .107 Fifteenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. John Brunson, 10',-i Ninth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Jack C. Dunham, Albia, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Lawrence Bii'ch, 315 Twelfth street northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a major operation. St. Ansgar Legion to Hold Stag Party Jan. 24 ST. ANSGAR, Jan. 16.--The St. Ansgar post of the American Legion is having an invitation stag party at St. Ansgar Friday night, Jan. 24, at S o'clock. W. G. Hcnke of Charles City, department commander, will speak. Several other j features have also been planned. All Legionnaires must present their stamps, on the 15 rent variety nf ]fl3fi membership cards for admit America's "greatest immigrant," the statue of liberty, has been rc- · produced on the stamps of Spain, | France. Uruguay, and Pom. Only j once has it been ueeci on onr own the 1022 series.--rnitetl Stales Mrs. Harper, North Iowa Pioneer, Dies at Home in Aredale AREDALE, .Jan. 16.--Mrs. J. Harper died at her home Wednesday morning after a brief illness of pneumonia. Nancy Ann De Armoun was the daughter of Samuel and Esther De Armoun, born Nov. 14, 1856, on the home farm 2 miles west and 1 mile north of Dumont. She was married to John Harper 60 years ago and to this union was born Lottie. Clyde, Ivia. Harl, Cloe and Clell. Lottie and Ivia and the father all preceded her in death. Mrs. Harper was one of the pioneer women of this vicinity and always lived in Butler county. As she and Mr. Harper became older, they moved to Arcdalc where Mr. Harper died three years ago and a daughter. Mr?. Miller. 10 months ago. Besides flic four children she leaves seven pranrlchildren and two great grandchildren, one brother. Alvah De Armoun of Dumont and Mrs. Belle Longnecker of New Rockford, N. Dak. Funeral services will be held at the Methodist church Friday afternoon and burial will be at Harlan cemetery beside her husband. Children of the \Yarm Springs f'oumhition at W:irm Springs, Oa., cheer t h e i r distinguish'-Hl TlKtnUsgtv- inif holiday guest, president Franklin Delano JloosmcU. It: is for the benel'il of these mid other .sufferers of infantile pnrnly.sis t h a t t h r president, Ihrmiffh his hirthday, lends his aid to the Birthday Ball Jan. SO, from which funds are derived to fight lhat dread disease which lias been a, scourge as old as the history of man. Mason City's Birthday Ball, one of 5,000 to he held throughout the nation t h e night of .Ian. SO, will be held at the anuorv and irmsic n'ill be furnished by Clarence Craven and his Golden (late orchestra. Legion Post to Revive Old Time Armory Dances 'Family Atmosphere"* TRINITY REPORTS WORK OF YEAR Sought; To Start Saturday Night. The glory and prestige which were once a possession of the Mason City Legion oldtime dance will he sought in a revival of this institution at the armory Saturday night. Over a period of 10 years this weekly dance, in which square dances shared time with moderr dances, drew a total patronage ot approximately 300,000 persons. On one occasion the American Legion Monthly sent two of its representatives to Mason City--a writer and a photographer--to do an article on the Mason City oldtime dance, which was referred to in the story as the world's greatest. Blot U'ith Success. The objective from the start was to provide a low-priced and wholesome entertainment which would appeal to the average family, from Willie and Jane to Uncle John and Aunt Martha. Phenomenal success was met with for almost 10 years. Then came the advent of legalized beer and a multitude of rival bids for :he patronage which had up to that time B een the Legion's. There was a shrinkage of attendance and eventually the dances were being run at a. weekly loss. The only course was to discontinue them. Being Revived. On the theory that the conditions which led to reduced patronage for the oldtime dances have changed and that a substantial group of *forth lowans once again will relish .he "family atmosphere" of the armory dances, they are being revived. R. C. Patrick, state head of the 'orty and Eight, Tom Nettleton, a last post commander, and W. Earl iall have been appointed by Garrett Chapman, present post commander, as the committee in charge of arrangements. "So far as possible," said Mr. Patrick, 'we intend to conduct these dances like those which are held in connection with our occasional Legion and auxiliary joint parties at the armory. We're getting out cards to a number of those who never miss one of these parties. Open to Public. "The dances will be open to the public, however, at the old price, 25 cents apiece with tax. There will be modern dances and square dances, in the proportion that the crowd seems to want them. And during the course of the evening there will be at least one circle dance, if the crowd desires it. "As was the case in the first 30 years of these dances, we intend to keep them clean. Dnmkcness will not be tolerated. We want to appeal to those who come seeking an evening of wholesome entertainment in a frien"y crowd. To do this we must have a generous patronage." Continuing of 2 Services m Morning Voted by Congregation. Trinity Lutheran congregation held the adjourned session of the annual meeting Wednesday evening. Interesting reports were given by the various organizations, covering- the work of the past year. During' the year, the men of the brotherhood, assisted by the various organizations, painted the exterior of the church, installed new -light fixtures and redecorated the interior. Besides carrying on the work at Trinity and Calvary churches, the congregation contributed more than 5600 to missions, education and benevolence. The men of the Calvary church, assisted by the Sunday school and the guild, have installed a new furnace which supplies adequate heat even in the cold- ist weather. In order to avoid overcrowding at the morning services. Trinity church inaugurated about a year ago a plan of holding two morning services. This arrangement has met with such general favor that the congregation decided to continue this plan. The following schedule will be the time of services at the Trinity church at SOS South Pennsylvania avenue, an early service at 8:45 a. m. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., and the usual morning serv- ce at 10:45 a. m. The Calvary Sunday school will continue to meet at 9 a. m. and the morning service will be held at 9:45 a. m. with an eve- ng service at 7:30 o'clock. Trinity church paid off all indebtedness on its- new building site at ;eorgia avenue and Second street northeast in the month of December, 1934, and has now in the build- ng fund, including the C. A. Gus- :afson bequest, about 52,500. The adies aid contributed the major jortion of the sum required to re:ire the debt on the building site and is now committed to a program adding to the building fund. Addison Olson was elected financial secretary and Orin Peterson vill be the recording secretary for ,he coming year. The new officers will be installed Sunday, Jan. 19. at the. morning services at 10:45 o'clock. Elk to Be Butchered at Local Market Was Killed in Wyoming A 200 pound elk will be cut; into roasts and steaks Jan. 24 at the Federal Packing company meat market, 213 North Federal avenue. This is the first time the company has received an elk for sale. It is on display in the show window at the present time. The elk is one of 1,000 slaughtered at Jackson Hole, Wyom., this year with the approval and under the supervision ot the Biological Survey of the United States department of agriculture. Frank Kubiak, manager of the store, is taking orders for the meat which will be sold when the animal is butchered. At present it is in a frozen state in the refrigeration window. Secret ^executive) sessions may be held by the house of representatives, although it has been almost 100 years since any advantage has been taken of this rule.--United States News. Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids Ths only way your body can clean out Acids and polsunana wastes from your bfood w ihi-u 9 million tiny, delicate K i d n e y tubes or _ filters, buL beware nf cheap, drastic, irritating dniRs, If f u n c t i o n a l Kidney or eladtjcr disorders make you s u f f e r from Get- i'' n £ U p N i g h t s , Nervousness. LCK Pains. Backache, Circles Under Eyes, Dizziness. -ftlieumatic Pains. Acidity. B u r n i n g . Smarting or Itching, don'l t a k e chances. Get the Doc- ! or's euaramccd prescription called Cyptex- (Eiss^Tcs). Works f a s i . safe antf sure, in ·IS hours it must brinfi new vitaJiiy, and (s Kuaranlead io do t h e work fn one week or money hack on return of e m p t y pncHacc- Cystex MFts only 30 a dose at druggists and the guarantee protects ycm. ELIMINATION OF DEAD ENDS ON MAINS PLANNED Repairs at Disposal Plant Also Be Made With Federal Funds. One more WPA project has been released and another partry released, according to word received from District Engineer Shclton, Waterloo, by City Manager Herbert T. Barclay Wednesday. Fifty- one per cent of the funds requested for the laying of water mains to eliminate dead ends of the present system and the entire federal fund lequired for the repairing- of the sewage disposal plant have been allocated, according' to Mr. Shelton. The original request for funds for ihe water main project asked tor $10,700 in federal funds and 59,in local funds. A total of ,?3.- PS7 in federal funds, to be met with. ,4 70.50 in local funds, was asked for the repairing: of the sewage disposal plant. The requests were filed Sept. 4. To Complete System. Tn the original request the dead ends of the water mains were to be connected on Virginia avenue southeast from Sixth street to Eighth street; on Fourth street southeast from Rhode Island to Vermont; on Sixteenth street northwest from Madison to Monroe; on Jefferson .southwest from Nineteenth to Twenty-third streets: on Monroe avenue southwest from Twenty-third to Twenty-eighth, streets; on Twenty-seventh street southwest from Federal avenue to Jefferson avenue; and a tie to Wildwood addition from the north. The last project will be the fiist one started under the present setup. About half of the projects will be undertaken but a definite program has not been set out yet, according: to Mr. Barclay. The dead ends will be connected to allow better circulation of water in the mains and complete the system. Proposed repairs at the disposal plant, for which the entire project has hecn approved, will he madn principally on the filter house. A total of S5.45~.50 will be spent on this project. Disintegration Found. According to the engineer's report in the original request, the wet condition ot the interior of '{"*£- building, due to spraying of st "*~ ag-e into the air, together with fro; action in winter, almost entirely, disintegrated the concrete foundation and curtain walls, since the concrete was not dense enough to lesist the action. The foundation is in bad condition, according to the report, and the filter rock is exposed to the action of frost. It is proposed to rebuild the foundation above the ground with. 1:2:3 concrete and replace the curtain \valls with a four inch vitrified brick wall. Mrs. Jennie Lyman Dies in Sioux City JIi-s Jennie A. Lyman, for many years a resident of Mason City, died Wednesday evening at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. F. Younglove, at Sioux City. Funeral services are to be held at Sioux City. HOT WATER HEATERS INSTALLED FREE! Reduced prices to clear stock Allied Dealers Co. 24-32 2nd St. S. E. Ph. 911 .lust, reopened--now The Balcony, formerly Kotna Cafe. At lo'/» Second Street S. W. We Continue Our Grand Opening which the, public, is enjoying:--same fun. samp sociability, samp. hospitality, which will he continued here in order to please and satisfy all our patrons. "The Balcony" is more convenient, and more, fun provided for all. Latest popular music. Come early--Dine and Dance. We serve wonderful food. Give us a trial. Beer on Tap and in Bottles. THANK VOL" FRIENDS! fancr. according to K. D. Warrington of Mitchell, commander. Authorized Genuine Carter and Stromberg Parts Battery and Klecfric Scrvirn HO S. Drlau-.trc Phone 31!) GLASGOW SUITS Are "Tops" Single or double breasted, plain Or sports mode] . . . blue, gray, brown . . . no matter what your preference in a suit is--we can satisfy you 100';! And you'll save by buying NOW. H EGG'S GLASGOW TAILORS 24 EAST STATE FOR F R I D A Y . SATURDAY and M O N D A Y Genuine Saline County -- Southern Illinois' Best This coal is a lan;e stove size, suitable for any kind of home heating. Save §1.50 on each ton. PLACE YOUR ORDER EARLY PHONE 1118

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