The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1934 · Page 8
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February 15, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 15, 1934
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 15 1934 MRS. A. P. BANKS, 67, DIES HERE Funeral Services to Be Held Saturday Afternoon at Riceville. Mrs. A. P. Banks, 67, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. W. Schmidt, 144 Sixth street southwest, about 5:30 o'clock Thursday morning from cerebral hemorrhage. She had been residing at the home of her daughter since September. Mrs. Banks was born at Monona Don't endure pimples and blotches, Allay them quickly with pure Resinol ,_o^ Soap and safe, efficacious a Resinol EASY 3 in I OFFER THE FAMOUS EASY WASHER AND SET OF 2 RINSE TUBS · Both FOR ONLY .50 *59 During This Limited Offer! · $2.50 DOWN $1.25 A WEEK Your Old Washer Accepted as Part Payment Today It's Thrifty to Buy Quality P.G.E. Aug. 5, 1866. She was married to A. P. Banks Nov. 23, 1897 and remained there' until she moved to Mason City. Surviving are her husband, two daughters, Mrs. A. W. Schmidt of Mason City and Mrs. Bessie Landis, Brookings, S. Dak., and two sons, Leonard P. Banks of Riceville and Roland T. Banks of Spring Harbor, Mich. Pour brothers, H. A. Thornton, Postville, Chris Thornton, Farmington, Minn., Rollie Thornton, Seattle, Wash., and Orlando Thornton, Decorah, and a half sister, Mrs. Bessie Kottmier, Des Moines, and a stepmother, Mrs. Murry B. Thorn'.on, Des Moiries, also survive. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Riceville. The body will lie in state at the Randall funeral home until Friday noon when it will be taken to Riceville. Burial will be in Riverside cemetery at Riceville. Americanization Classes at Grant and McKinley Opportunity for persons of every nationality to learn to speak, read and write the English language is provided in the Americanization Quality First -- Last Always IT'S THRIFTY TO DUX .QUALITY, W.H.POTTS JEWELER Wife Preservers H you wish to use graham flour and your supply runs short, roll graham crackers fine and use in place of the flour. classes conducted at Grant and Me- Kinley schools by H. W. Moule and W. H. Fletcher, according to an announcement issued Thursday by school administration authorities. The statement urged all interested persona to attend these classes which are held from 1:30 to 4:30 o'clock Monday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons and from 9:30 to 11:30 o'clock Tuesday and Friday mornings at the McKinley school, and from 1:30 to 4:30 o'clock Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons at the Grant school. School authorities stressed the fact that there is no charge for this instruction. Chicago Publisher Speaks to G. 0. P. Group at Waterloo WATERLOO, Feb. 15. CT)--Striking out at what he termed governmental interference, Col. Robert R. McCormick, editor and publisher of the Chicago Tribune, told the Black Hawk County Republican club that the nation's ilia canot be cured by "economic dissipation.** The interference of the govern ment, the Chicago editor said, with the individual "is merely a reversion to the powers exercised by kings in the period immediately following the dark ages and before freedom was achieved. "Hitler's method, the entailing of property and binding the owner to the soil, toward which the AAA is heading, is worse.*' He characterized governmental interference as the type "practiced by Mussolini and preached by Tugwell." CIVIC ORCHESTRA SUPPORT URGED Dr. Franchere, Formerly of Minneapols Symphony, Lauds Group. Dr. C. M. Franchere, who served for four years as president of the Mason City Civic Music association, stated Thursday he believed the community would rally to the support of the Civic orchestra next week. Dr. Franchere, a musician himself, at one time played in the Minneapolis Symphony orchestra, and has been a consistent supporter of good music in Mason City. "I believe," said Dr. Frnnchcre, "that this orchestra promises to grow into an institution of which Mason City will be proud if we give it the proper encouragement. The extraordinary progress which music has made in the schools is building' up some fine material to supplement the older musicians of the city in such an organization. I believe there are at least 100 residents in Mason City who will come forward as patrons of the Mason City Civic orchestra. "They'll find, too, that Joe Power is a good program builder. He'll play only the best music, but he'll bring . them a majority of things they ! know and love, and lead them grad- : ually into the newer and more beautiful things with which they are not so familiar. I am sure that the people of Mason City will enjoy the two concerts the Civic orchestra will nroduce this season, in addition to vhich there will be at least two more concerts offered by the Civic Music association, one being an bul of town artist of note." The Civic Music association will conduct a campaign from Feb. 18 to 2-1, to be known as Civic orchestra week. Purchasers of tickets will be admitted to two concerts of the Civic orchestra and probably two others. The first concert by the orchestra will be given Feb. 26. Deafened Here Are Enthusiastic Over New, Easy Hearing Method The hard of hearing of Mason City are urging their friends, similarly afflicted, to try 'the bone conduction method of hearing now being demonstrated by Smith Optical Co., 21 East State. Not since their hearing difficulty developed had these deafened people heard music, the radio and sounds about them so clearly, so naturally and without the least nervous strain. They participated easily, comfortably in group con- versations from all angles and at considerable distance. Nothing is worn on or in the ear--only a tiny receiver on the head back of the ear. Sound is transmitted by this instrument, the new amplified bone conduction Acousticon, direct to the auditory nerves, avoiding impaired organs. Complete information can be had by calling at Smith Optical Co. or writing to Acousticon, 580 Fifth Ave., New York City. Just about the smartest styles you've ever looked at. The most pleasing colors, and color combinations. The design and make-up that distinguish our styles from those of inferior quality. You are invited to see our display tonight. It's worth your while. Nichols £r Green SCOUT GOES THROUGH GLASS BUT CARRIES OWN FIRST AID KIT BELMOND, Feb. 15. :--In his enthusiasm at having been made a Boy Scout in the local troop, Billie VIcBride took his motto "Be Pre- ed" so seriously that when he ell throught a large glass in a oor at the school house during the egular Scout meeting Tuesday night causing cuts about his head nd wrists, he was able to assist he Scoutmaster, H. C. Engelbrecht, n applying immediate first aid by jroducing his own first aid kit om his pocket. Billie has learned o be prepared since he suffered [uite severe head injuries in a coasting accident In Franklin Grove a mile south of town during the hristmas vacation. Presbyterian W.M.S. Plans Annual Praise Service for Sunday The annual praise service o£ the Presbyterian Women's Missionary society will be held Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the First Presbyterian church when Mrs. Margaret Kearns Mueller, a missionary home on furlough from Soujbulak, Persia, will speak. Mrs. Kearns la the daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Carl Kearns of Council Bluffs, formerly of Mason City. She will give an illustrated lecture on her work in Kurdistan, Persia. Orchestra Fails to Find Dance But Gives Program for Lawler Legion Post L-AWLER, Feb. 15.-- A Negro orchestra came here Tuesday night thinking members had been hired to play for a dance. No dance was scheduled so they were invited to entertain the American Legion post, which was meeting. The "Legion was treated to fine entertainment and the orchestra was treated to a royal good feed in return. KIDDEU-HOOK ACKLEY, Feb. 15.-- The marriage of Miss Anna Hook, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hook of Wellsburg, and Phillip Ridder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Ridder of Aplington, was solemnized Wednesday at the home of the officiating pastor, the Rev. F. W. Wendland of the First Evangelical church in Ackley. They were attended by Miss Jennie Ridder, sister of the bridegroom, and George Boelman. Mr. and Mrs. Ridder will make their home on a farm four mile;, north of Wellsburg. 1 vLOCICG-XA t! MA X WESLEY, Feb. 15 __ Miss Ella Nauman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Nauman of Algona. formerly of Wesley and Leonard Klock-e. son of t h e . late Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Klocke of Wesley, were married Tuesday at the St. Cecelia Catholic church. They will live on a farm north of Wesley after March 1. NEW HAMPTON. Feb. 15.-Miss Leone Howard of Cannon Falls, Minn., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howard of New Hampton and Russell Nelson of Cannon Falls, Minn., were married Saturday, Feb. 3. at Cannon Falls, Minn The bride attended the New Hampton public schools. \VAGGONER-OGG FREDERTCKSBURG, Feb. 15.-Miss Cora Ogg and Newell Waggoner, both of Fredericksbiirg, were married at tho home of Mrs. Cora Ogg in Preston, Minn., Wednesday noon with the Rev. F. N. Florey officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Waggoner will make their home on'' the Waggoner farm cast of Fredericks- bur^. Surely - - Here they are. The bright new creations in Good Footwear for Spring* ^ GLASSES Guarantee With Every Pair of Glasses GUARANTEE JENSEN GUARANTEE: In all cases there is a readjustment o£ the nerves and muscles of the eyes after they have been fitted with glasses. A week or ten days is sometimes required in which to reach a restful balance. If results are not entirely satisfactory after ten days' time, consult us. Within a period of three months any necessary change in lenses or mountings is made without charge. Livcrgood Bros. atason City. lowsi Eyes Examined Glasses Pitted Where the Good Shoes Come From' F'-1 - N - K - S GRAND CLEAN-UP of All Odds and Ends Remaining- From Recent Sales DRESSES, COATS, SKIRTS, FURS, ETC. Skirts, Sweaters, Blouses, Smocks Dresses, Skirts, Blouses $2.00 WINTER COATS .00 $ 10 $25 Vnlnrs O r e p e s i l k lined nnd i rite rl in c-d . . . s m a l l a n d medium sizes only --wonder valued--limit- e d quantity. NEW SILK DRESSES Tlierr'jf i:vcrything hinr- clnl n html t Mrs « ilrr-i it- rs. The styles HIT those ttmt yon are rraiHni; about In fasliE.in m:»K- ailiier--the colors ;irr I) r IK lit ntul new. VAL.1JES TO $10 SAMPLE SILK DRESSES, All Sizes "13.00 Although wu iiro c a l l i n g tills a cleanup o[ n il d s n. n d e n d s, don't lie misled; somo of this merchandise has only I) B o n in the storo lp,s» than ten days and p r a c t i c ally ever y t hi n g listed is suitable for early Spring \vcnr. QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT THRIFT PRICES 15 South Federal PHONE IR. Vliss Bunola Eggen Weds William Moore in Radio Broadcast DECORAH, Feb. ID.--A wedding ceremony was broadcast Wednesday noon over station KGCA at Decorah, the contracting parties being- Miss Bunola Eggen, daughter of Mrs. Marie Eggen, and William Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Moore of Luana. The attendants were Miss Gladys Kratz and Arthur Eggen. Special music for the unusual event was furnished by Archbald G. Sowden, blind violinist of West Union, who · gave "Ave Maria" by Schubert. A mixed quartet also furnished music. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Carl Losen of Locuat. i. o. F. LODGE; MEETS AT EAGLES HALL Following the business meeting- o£ the I. O. F. lodge Wednesday evening at Eagles hall, a social hour was held. Five hundred was played with high score prizes going to Mrs. Joe Johnson and W. P. Chamberlain and second to Mrs. Vern Mott and Clarence Williams. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening by Mrs. F. E. Gilmore and her committee. WEL-KTJM CLASS PLANS FOK VALENTINE PARTY A Valentine party will be held Friday evening by the Wel-Kum Sunday school class of the Methodist church in the parlors of the church. The program, which will follow a dinner at 6:15 o'clock, will include musical numbers, readings and other features. The committee in charge of the party consists of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Cormvell, chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Gooder and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Hancher. GEORGE BKAHM HOST AT VALENTINE PARTY George Brahm, 1637 Delaware ev- enue northeast, entertained his classmates of McKinley first grade and their teacher Miss Leila Eckholm, at a surprise Valentine party Wednesday afternoon at the school. The Valentine theme was carried out in the table decorations and refreshments were served. Miss Eckholm told a Valentine story and Valentines were distributed at the close of the afternoon. --C*-WOODMAN CHICLE CONDUCTS MEETING Woodman circle Beryl Grove 135 met with Mrs. F. L. Curtis, 734 Carolina-avenue northeast, Wednesday afternoon. Refreshments were served at two tables decorated in Valentine style with Mrs. Charles Waldon serving, assisted by Mrs. Curtis. The next meeting will be March 14 with Mrs. John Nagel, 127 Fourteenth street northeast. FAREWELL PARTY HONORS 2 COUPLES Friends and neighbors gathered at the Ashley Ferrier homo for a farewell party in honor of Mr. and Mrs. M. Gaffney and Mr. and Mrs. C. Pethick. The evening was spent informally. Refreshments were served and a gift was presented to each family. Both families are moving March 1. NEW DEAL CLUB MEETS FOR BRIDGE Members of the New Deal club club work in Marshall county with headquarters at Marahalltown. INGHAM-HARKINS SWALEDALE, Feb. 15.--Bernlce Harkins and Finia Ingham were married by the Rev. William Galbreth of Olivet M. E, church, Mason City. Mr. Ingham has bought out the dray line and will live at home with his mother. _.;._ FECHT-JACOBS ALLISON, Feb. 15.--A marriage license was issued here to Bruno Fecht, 26, Waterloo and Grace Carrie Jacobs, 32, Clarksville. A. German lensmaker has just constructed a microscope with an enlarging power of 400,000 times. A pleasant, harmless, although thrilling diversion for a winter night we should think, might be looking at your income through one of these interesting: gadgets.--Boston Herald. IMAItF APPABEL, met for bridge at the home of Mrs. J, W. Chamberlain, G21 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. High score prize went to Mrs. J. M. Trayer and low to Mrs. W. A. Barry. At the close of tiie evening refreshments were served. HUDSON-EGEL IRVINGTON, Feb. 15. -- Elsie Egel and Oran Hudson were married by the Rev. A. English at his home in Algona Monday. They were attended by the bride's sister, Effie, and the bridegroom's cousin, Everett VanSteinburg. The couple will move to a farm near Burt. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Egel, was graduated from the Algona high school and has since been teaching school. The bridegroom is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hudson of Irvington.. BOHNING-DAVENPORT BELMOND, Fen. 15.--Miss Bernice Davenport, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davenport, and Edward Bohning, son of Simon Bohning, were married Sunday at the Methodist parsonage home, the Rev. J. C. Buthman officiatin, Paul Bohning and Miss Esther Dorcnkamp were the attendants. The bride was graduated from the local high school. The couple left for a trip to Des Ifoines. After March 1 they well be at home on a farm west of town. 15 LIT ON-H A NS ON NORTHWOOD, Feb. 15.--Leonard Bliton of Northwood and Miss Hazel Hanson of Deer Creek township were married Feb. 14 at the home of the bride, seven miles east of Northwood, by the Rev. Olaf Langehough of St. An.sprar. Miss Mae Bliton, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid, and Carl Hanson, brother of the bride, served as best man. Only immediate members of the families of the young people were in attendance. .*, MARTIN-SWEENEY BELMOND, Feb. 15.--The marriage of Miss Dorothy Sweeney of Des Moinea to Albert E. Martin, son of Mrs. Marian Martin of this place, took place in the St. Francis parsonage, the Rev. S. J. Manor officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Martin were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Ew- nrt Potter of Ames. Mr. Mnrtin recently accepted a position In 4-H ADAMS DRUG CO. 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