The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 5, 1931 · Page 15
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February 5, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 5, 1931
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Page 15
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1 Mason City News on This Page FEBRUARY 5 1931 North Iowa's Home Newspaper HONOR STUDENTS HEAR COWLING ·, Feb. 4-5--Elks ministrel show at high school auditorium. .Feb. 7.--U. C. T. regular monthly \ meeting and dinner at the P. G. i and E. auditorium at 6:30. ,'Veb. 9--Annual P. G. E. Employes J club dance at the armory. Feb. 9, 10 and 11--Cerro Gordo county corn show in Trafford \{". ! building, 215 North Federal avenue. . Feb. 11, 12, 13--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. in Mason City Watkins products. Ph. 3125J. Bennett Music Studio. Ph. G14J. K. M. Hall, manager of the North Iowa. Co-Operative Livestock Shipping association, attended a livestock marketing conference · at Ames Wednesday. Special Plato Luncheon 35c, daily at Mason City's Soda Grill. Dressed domestic rabbits, 25c ·pound. Bert McNitt. Ph. 3327J. · ,. Gordon I*- Howes, auditor in the general office at Cleveland, and H. J. Vickers, Dubuque, division man-, ager, left Mason City Wednesday following an inspection of the properties lore of the National Refining company. While here the two men conferred with Clyde F. Parker, sub-station manager here. Mr. Vickers reported business last month was ahead of January, 1930. He said his company was looking forward to a big year. ,. Kansas City $8.75 by !ns. Jefferson Bus Depot. Phone 174. ' Phone ALLISON 431 for the bct- ,ter Iowa Lump Coal. Its clean $7. : Dance at Eagles hall Saturday, 7. Sponsored by Velehrad , No. 243. Farm Loans -- Prompt service. Act now for spring. W. L. Patton, 109 East State street. · Soiled curtains spoil n room-carefully done up right way. I'll surprise you--20c plain. 2469J. ' Kecler Farms Company announces change of location to IS.Va No. Fed. tAye., over Glldner Bros. Clothing Store. Verne Guttcrmun of t^e Highway Oil company has returned from Des Moines, where he attended a convention of the Iowa Oil Men's association, made up of independent oil jobbers of the state. Special at §3.98 Friday and Saturday--choice of better hats in new spring braids, black and colors. Loftus Hat Shop. No better Cleaning anywhere and look at these prices: Men's suits 50c, two for 75c. Women's dresses 50c with exception o,f some pleated dresses. Any overcoat or woman's coat 780^ Garmens called for ' and delivered, no charge. Phone 49, New Model-Unique, 101 South Federal. At the annual meeting of the Congregational church board, Lee Bailey was re-elected president, Carl Parker was made vice president and P. H. Smith was continued as secretary and treasurer. Wonderful cleaning service at tow prices. Men's suits 50c, two for 75c. Women's dresses 50c with exception of some pleated dresses. Any overcoat or woman's coat 75c. Apparel called for and delivered. New Model- Unique, phone 49. 104 South Federal. H. I. Prusia, 422 Washington avenue northwest, went to Des Moines Wednesday to attend a pension meeting. THINK AND WORK, ADVICE GIVEN BY NORTHFIELD MAN Kiwanians Entertain Mason City Boys and Girls at Meeting. Three essentials of life--the ability to think, a working philosophy of life and hard work--were stressed -by Dr. Donald J. Cowling, president of Carleton college, Northfield, Minn., in an address before the Kiwanis club Thursday afternoon when 99 honor students of the high school and Junior college were guests at Hotel Hanford. His talk, which included considerable humor, held the attention of his audience thruout. ^ , Dr. Cowling', who spoke on "Opportunity and the Man," said that the future of the world depended on leadership and he believed this leadership "generally would come from those students who distinguished themselves in school. There are notable exceptions to this principle, he said. To prove that education develops distinguished persons he said, that 55 per cent of the persons listed in "Who's Who," a fair way in which to judge the leaders of the nation, were college graduates. Only two Farm Bureau President^ Completes Organization per cent of the population, he pointed out, complete college courses, which shows that the percentage of successful persons drawn from colleges is unusually high. Some Have Handicaps. _"The American," Dr. Cowling continued, "is proud that this is the land of opportunity. This needs to be qualified. It is true that some persons are given unusual opportunities for development and some have handicaps. Everyone, however, generally has the opportunity to develop something out of himself. "We are not all born equal, for some have unusual aptitudes and abilities. We are not responsible for innate abilities, but we are responsible to a large extent for moulding circumstances." Success is th'e product of opportunity and the man. Dr. Cowling said he would not consider that opportunities vary but would be chiefly concerned with the individual. "I firmly believe," stated Dr. Cowling, "that the man who is born under adverse conditions Is in reality fortunate. His outlook is brighter than the individual who has everything 1 in his favor. In history the men who have been outstanding who have done the most for the progress of the world, have been those who have had poor circumstances. There are, However, some exceptions to this. Opposition Develops Strength. "Opposition develops strength. It s in meeting a problem that intelligence is developed. When there is in unfavorable arrangement of cir- umstances and lack of opportunity, he individual creates power to overcome. these obstacles and thereby levelops strength. "It is important, first of all, to earn to think. .Yours is only the Jiird generation when there was a _eneral confidence in the principle of thinking. The emphasis for a jood life used to be placed on dif: erent qualities than thinking. "With the exception of a fesv ac- (Tum to TttffO 21, Column 1). Committees Appointed for Vanous Activities in Coming Yeav. The completion of the organization for the operation of the Cerro Gordo county Farm Bureau business in 1931 was announced by F. W. Stover, president, Thursday. The work of the organization will be centered in an executive committee and 10 other committees, the appointment of which was 'announced by Mr. Stover. . The executive committee is made up of the officers, Mr. Stover, Earl Dean, vice president; Andrew Olson, secretary, and H. J. Brown, treasurer. The other committees are as follows: Auditing--Dan * Edgington, Alphonse Carstens and Vern Hennia. Insurance--V. M. Wallis, H. J. Brown, Royal Neely and John' Barragy. Marketing--R. M. Hall, William* McArthur, R. A. Holman and J. L. Stevens. Boys 4-H clubs--J. M. Stevenson, Roy Wescott, Earl Dean, James Rooney and Gregory Linden. Membership and organization-Andrew Olson, Ra'y Hemming, Mrs. V. M. Wallis, Shirley Stanfield, Roy Kiser,- Lem Cook and Mrs. Dan Coyle. Taxation--George Netzer, D. Gibson and Charles Ransom. Legislation--C. W. Files, T. E. Wagner, R. A. Holman, R. G. Schumacher and S. L. Sanderson. Roads--Sam Hall, Tom Hanson and Paul Matzen. Budget--H. . J. Brown, 0 Hugh Smith and J. L.. Curran. Girls 4-H clubs--Mrs. E. E. Studyvin, Mi'%, Elmer Nelson, Mrs. Leland Jacobson, Mrs. Will Brans and Mrs. Ed O'Donnel. RADIO PROGRAMS OM inTM* m c* WILL BE GIVEN " ° n BOY SCOUT WEEK To Have Important Place . --Photo by KirU F. W. STOVER FARM WANTED We have\i customer who owns about fifty lots and some small houses clear of debt who wants to exchange this property f or a good Iowa farm. ASK FOR INFORMATION ECK RiOS Phono 134 Krcflge Bldg. Daly Epigrams! Nearly all busy people are happy. W. J-DlLY Co FLUMBtNO I HEATING ADDRESS Save $22.63 to Seattle, Tacorna Milwaukee Road Slashes" Fares Two great cuts in one-way fares now in effect daily to the Pacific Northwest. Travel in money-saving comfort on the de luxe new Olympian, over the electrified route, scenically supreme. Only $57.00 to Seattle, Tacoma, good in tourist sleepers (space in sleeper extra); only $44.00 in modern coaches. Full nformation, reservations at 9th St. and S. Pennsylvania Ave., Phone 324.--Adv. Have Your Car WASHED or GREASED LAPINER MOTOR CO. A PRACTICAL MONEY AID Cnrefill t hot wHI lend you to thIs sounrt organization every time yon need financial help. For Its the one plan designed just to meet the needs of people like you. When money Is short--when bills and expenses mount--let our loans help Udfi over the rough times. Come jn and ECC how speedy, courteous and pleasant, this assistance Is. BRIDGE CONTEST WILL BE STAGED $150 in Prizes to Be Given to Winners; To Start in Saturday Edition. A bridge contest wil! be staged by the Globe-Gazette in 12 Saturday issues, starting Saturday, Feb. 7. Cash prizes totaling $150 will be offered in the contest. Of this amount 5125 will be awarded for^ the highest bridge scores in nine different prizes, with $50 as the first prize. Cash prizes totalling .$25 will be given the three individuals who bringf in the most bona fide cash sales slips (receipts for cash prizes.) These sales slips must be accompanied by complete sets of tally sheets. Further details of the contest will be published in the Globe-Gazette. The firms co-operating to make this contest possible are: Stevens Choe company, the Merkel company, Gildner Brothers, Marshall · Swift, Inc, D. K. Lundberg and company, J. C. Puth company, Palais Royal, Buehler Brothers, Betty Jane, Bankers Life company, Sam Raizes, Vance Music company, J. O. Penney company. Mason City and Clear Lake Railway company. Currie-Van Ness company, New York Fashion shop, W. G. Block, company, Mulligan and Son, Ideal j American Laundry, Sears Roebuck and company, Damon's, Inc., A. W. Knesel and son, Myers Beauty Salon, Boomhower-Streeter, Fireside Fuel company, First National bank, Lyons Launderers and Cleaners, Rainbow cafe, Ray E. Prusia company, Tyler-Ryan Furniture company. International Harvester company of America, Harvey Brothers Clothes, Isbell Oil company, W. J. Daly company, W. H. Potts, jeweler, Independent Grain and Fuel company, Kelroy Fuel and Furnace company. Champlin Refining company of Iowa, Peoples Gas and-Electric company, Purity Bakery, Brady Drug comnany, Hollywood Frocks, Smith's Klassy Kleaners. Yelland and Hanes. E. B. Higley and company, Chapin-O'Neil Coal company. Blanchard's, Mason City Builders Supnly company, Manning Brothers. G. S. Avery and son, Sterling. Home Bakery. Towa State Brand creameries and Manlcy's. Big Business Joins With Science in Unifying World, Claim. "Science and business are making- the world into a single unit," declared Frederick J. Libby, executive secretary of the National Council for the Prevention of War in an address Thursday morning at the high school assembly. Mr. Libby, who came to Masfen City to give an address at 8 o'clock Thursday night in the Baptist church, stressed the reduction of distances in the world today. "Radio waves travel around the world in an eighth of a second. Airplanes will he developed which, will travel ;as fast as the earth; it will be possible to keep up with the dawn in them. Many other inventions have been developed which are shrinking the dimensions of the world. "Big business is working with science in unifying the world. United States companies do not have sufficient markets here--they must go to other countries. Landing stages for airplanes will probably soon be built in the ocean, forming a lane to England and then to Asia. The countries are nibbing elbows--a space doesn't matter." Mr. Libby pointed out how in various parts of the world the ; boys who do not know what war is are following intense nationalist feelings. He said that with modern science a city can lie wiped out and 'cannot be protected. In closing he urged support for the world court and the league of nations to settle disputes. During Anniversary Observance. Anniversary week, Feb. 8 to 14, which is the twenty-first anniversary of scouting in America, will have an important place in radio programs during the week. The first of these programs will be on Saturday morning, Feb. 7 over WJZ at 8:45 a. m. and WEAF at 9:45 eastern standard time. These two programs are designed to appeal to those interested in :amp cookery. Sipplc to Tulk. One of the moat important broad- asts will be the one Sunday afternoon, Feb. 8, anniversary day, from 1:30 to 1:45 eastern standard tirne over WEAF and network. At this time Pau! A. Sipple of the Byrd Antarctic expedition will tell what scouting has done for him. Dr. James E. West, chief scout executive, and his 13 year old son, First Class Scout Bobby, will broadcast on this program. On Tuesday evening, Feb. 10, will be a special 15 minute program over the Columbia network from 6 to 6:15, Eastern Standard time at which time Walter W. Head of Chi The infant son of E. O. Wescott, 224 Twenty-seventh street southwest, received a slight cut on its foreheaH when the cars driven by its father and R. D. Wiggins, 417 East State street, crashed at Twenty-third street and Jefferson avenue southwest at 7:20 o'clock Wednesday evening. The wound was dressed by a physician who declared it not to be serious. Minor damage was done to both cars. CORN IN GORDO IS AMONG YIELD MRS, WILLIAMS DIES AT HOME Funeral Services to Be Saturday Afternoon at McAuleys. Mrs. Agnes Ann Williams, 28 Ninth street northwest, died early Thursday morning at her home. Death was due to senile paralysis. Mrs. Williams had been an invalid since she suffered a stroke about a year ago. Mrs. Williams was born Sept. 15 1847, at New Diggins, Wis. She hac lived at Mason City since 1882. s^ was a member of the Christian church. A son, P. P. Williams, Iowa Falls and a sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Bryson, Mason City, survive Mrs. Williams. Funeral services will be held a. cago, president of the Boy Scouts of A.merica, will speak. On Wednesday evening, Feb. 11, 10:30 to 11 p. m.. eastern standard time, Dr. J. E. West will broadcast for the Grantland Rice period over WEAF. To BroRilcast on Lincoln. On Feb. 12, 8:30 a. m., eastern standard time, ov:r WEAF and network Dr. S. J. Crumbine of the American Child Health association will broadcast with special reference to Lincoln and Lincoln's birthday. There will be many other broadcasts during the week over local stations. Station WHO at Dest Moines .will broadcast a program Sunday, Feb. 8, the time to be announced later. 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the McAuley funeral home. The Rev Dean Haggard, pastor of the Church of Christ, will be in charge. Buria will be at Elmwood. Pallbearers will be J. M. Pedelty, Walter Pedelty, William Pedelty and Charles Cook. The family has requested relatives to meet at Mrs. Williams' home not later than 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Scouts to Receive Stolen Car Recovered by Police Department The Nash sedan belonging to C. L. Murray, 1011 Second street southwest, was reported stolen from near East State street and Georgiii avenue about 8:30 o'clock Wednesday night, according to police records. Officers found the car parked in the 300 block on North Pennsylvania avenue shortly afterwards. Colvin Elected as Vice President of Iowa Bricklayers C. H. Colvin, 709 North Harrison venue, was elected as one of six ice presidents of the Iowa brick- ayers' association at the annual iceting of the organization which vas held this year at Burlington, dwa. Iowa City was selected for the lonvcntion of 1932. The following officers were elected: President, Carl Hoscheck o£ Burlington; secretary-treasurer, B. Robins of Sioux City; vice presidents, other than Mr. Colvin, E. J. Carney of Dubuque, Pete Hansen of Waterloo, Thomas Cooke of Des «toines, W. F. Frederickson of Iowa 3ity, and John Mullenix of Fair- ield. SERVICE rue. I Smoking Furnace at Home Causes Alarm The fire department answered a call to the home of Mrs. A. T. Cockayne, 103 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, when occupants of the second floor became alarmed because the house was full of smoke about 10 o'clock Wednesday night. A stick bad fallen from its position under a damper and had caused the furnace to smoke. Candidates Making Their Announcements for Scout Election Three more candidates for the city council for "Run tho City Day' on Saturday, Feb. 14, were an nounced fro mthe scout office. They are Eagle Scout Paxson Shaffer troop 1; James Pauley, troop 14 anc John Pauley, troop 14. These boys, with other scout? previously announced, will be vote' upon by the scouts in the troop meetings next Monday, Tuesda; and Wednesday and will meet at o'clock Thursday, Feb. 12, -in the council- room at the city hall. ' The scouts who are elected on the city council will appoint th following officers: City manager city clerk, city attorney, pollc judge and the mayor. The scout wh is appointed city manager will ap point the following officers: Citj [ auditor, city engineer, superintend ent of the water department, super intendent of streets, superintenden of parks, chief of police, fire chie and health officer. Any scout in the city who wishe to be considered for' any of th above offices should make his want known by making application t the scout office and his name an qualifications will be presented t the council Feb. 12. when they meet o Is congress going to have an en tra session? It may have one, bn judging from past performances i won't be anything extra.--Chioig Tribune. First Aid Training A specialization training course in first aid under the auspices of the boy scouts of America and Ameri can Red Cross will open on Thurs day night, Feb. 19, at 7:30 in the "lincoln school. This course will be in charge of Tom Connor of the Peoples Gas an." Electric company. Mr. Connor conducted a like course in the spring of 1930 and another course has been very much in demand this year. This course is open to any person, 18 years or older, whether or not he is connected with the scout- ng movement. In case anyone whe s not connected with the movemenl desires to take the course they should get in touch ' with scoui headquarters and register. Along with this course will be of- lered another specialization cours? n archery, under the direction o C. H. Stevens and Ralph Stanbery Wakes Excellent Showing in Test Plots on Earl Dean Farm. The results of seven or eight years of corn development in Cerro 3ordo county was again apparent as the yields in the Iowa, corn yield contest were made public at Iowa State college a,t Ames Wednesday afternoon. Cerro Gordo county had 10 of the 15 highs of the district made up of eight counties in tho opqn- pollinated class grown on the Ear Dean farm this summer. Fred N Rupp of Cherokee was first with a yield of almost 65 bushels an acre but R. J. Carr, Swaledale, winnei of the local contest last year, was second with nearly 60 bushels an acre. A total of 66 strains of corn were planted in the plots on the Dean farm by Iowa State college experts for the purpose of ascertaining which ones would make Ihe best showing on similar conditions as to soil, cultivation and other factors. The yields ranged from 37 bushels an acre to 71 bushels, the record o£ one of the hybrid classes entered by the Ames college. The average of the hybrids was 63.36 bushels an acre, compared with an average of 52.32 in the open pollinated classes. The other 13 in the winning group of the open-pollinated class were: William B. Smith, Nashua, 57.74; R. G. Schumacher. Thornton, 56.67; William McArthur, Mason City, 56.62; Herman Rippon, Mason City, 56.19; J. B. Rooney, Dougherty, 6.12; William B. Smith, Nashua, ·3.14; F. W. Stover, Sheffield, 55.12; onas J. Akre, Decorah, 55.11; Carl )lson, Northwood, 54.71; P. O. 'eterson, Swaledale, 54.30; William rtcArthur, Mason City, 54.21; T. E. Wagner, Mason City, 54.16; William Legion Masquerade Dance Valentine The annual Valentine masquerade; dance sponsored by tho Clausen-' Worden post of tho American Legion, will take place at the armory! Saturday, Feb. 14. , [ The music for this occasion will be supplied by the Merle Sims' orchestra from Albert Lea. A total of $30 will be given in cash prizes. The best dressed man and the best, dressed woman as well as the most comically dressed man and the most comically dressed woman, will each receive $5. A prize also will be given, for the best Valentine costume and $5 as a sweepstake prize. Gene Kew, who is in charge of the event, states that no one wrtl be allowed on the floor without a musk before 10 o'clock, at which time the judging will take place. EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING PROMPT SERVICE WATCHES DIAMONDS Western Union Starts Buying Stamps Here; Change Company Policy The. Western Union Telegranh company is buying stumps for the use of its local office at the Mason City postofficc, following a change of policy of tho company, according to postdffice officials. The change came following a number of requests made by loca: postal officials to the company which formerly bought all iU stamps at its central office. Severa other large companies which for merly purchased all stamps at the postoffice of the city in which the central office was located have al ready made the change and are buy ing stamps at local offices. The old system was unfair be cause postoffices are rated by th postal department according to th' amount of stamp business done, lo cal postal officials said. Consequently a reduced number of clerks were called on to do additional work for branch offices of large companies whose business did not show in local stamp records, officials said Goodcheev Card Party Both Bridge und 500 8 P. M., Friday, Feb. 6 EAGLES HALL DANCE Armory Friday, Feb. 6 VERN WINTERS MARIGOLD GARDEN ORCHESTRA $1.00 COUPLE McArtliur, 51.01. Many Who Have Tried Our Special' BLUE PLATE Fields Talks to\Kiwunlans. CRESCO, Feb. 5.--L. R. Fields, one of the instructors in the Cresco high school part time course of the agricultural class was the principal speaker at the Kiwanis club meeting Monday night. IDEAL PLBG. HTG. CO. Phone 705 514 South Federal now eat here every noon. The menus are appetizing and only the best foods are used. Served Daily From 11 A. M. to 2 P. M. 35c Green Mill Cafe "The Home of Good Foot!" Announcement The Bath Parlor located in the M. B. A. Building, established and conducted by Augusta J. Bergman has been taken over by Miss Bergman's assistant, Mrs. Mae Overland. Mrs. Overland is thoroughly competent in that she has 12 years' experience in this type of treatment and massage and has conducted the establishment several winters when Miss Bergman was traveling. "Old and new patrons will be welcomed. PHONE 1441 FOR APPOINTMENT THAT OLD SHOK COMFORT WITH A NEW SHOE LOOK. GOODYEAR Phono 1328 27 1st St. S. E. DR. HAROLD JENNINGS Ostcopathic Physician H2) i\I. K. A. Building Plumes, Office 538--Home 2861W COAL HEATO For Furnace KENTUCKY Block-Lump Size . . BLACK HAWK Big- Illinois Lump W.G. Block Co. PHONE 563 's at $1 mi N o r t h Federal -- Mason City \

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