The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 18, 1935 · Page 17
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July 18, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 18, 1935
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EIGHTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 18 M 1935 Mason City's Calendar July 20--Annual joint Mason City- Charles City U. C. T. picnic, East park, 1 p. m. July 20--Mason City's annual sum m«r .Dollar Day. July ?1J.--Mason City manufacturer* «ot distributors to entertain ntarbj- representatives and customers at Clear Lake Country club. July 2-1-26--Iowa sheriffs' and peace officers' school. July 28.--Annual picnic of the Mascio club for members and friends (Branch of the Iowa Association of the Deaf) at Bayside park. July 39--Annual meeting of fourth district Legion organization in MSJSO;.: City. Aug. 3-i--State convention of Loyal Order of Moose. Aug. 5--luterclub golf tourney and dinner for Rotary, Lions, Kiwanis at Mason City Country club. · Here In Mason City fan Tin cans, sealers, pressure cookers, etc. Boomhower Hdwe. '-..;. LOOK! . Every Summer Hat in Stock at 50c, ?1, $1.69. Values to $7.50. Mullaney Shop. Mrs.' W. G. Wight, MinneapoII has been visiting with her parent Mr. and Mrs. Victor McClung, 50 Fourth street southeast. Miss Jenn McClung. sister of Mrs. Wight, le: for Des Moines Thursday to vis with friends and relatives. 22 qt. porcelain enamel canne 51.29. Also complete line of Burpe canning supplies. M. C. Hdwe. C Mr. an* Mrs.' E. W. Schilling, 62 Sixth", street southeast, left for Du luth, Minn., Thursday for a brief va cation. Special: 8 inch four blade 51.19. Mason City Hdwe Co. Elks installation of officers wa set for Thursday evening at th Elks lodge. :Fly spray--Northern Dari-Maii 51 gal.'Bring own container. Currie Van Ness Co. Mr. and Mrs. D. Clark Maddy o Akron, Ohio, arrived in Mason 1 Citj Wednesday for a visit with Mr Maddy's mother, Mrs. J: W. Maddy "2 for 49c" Friday, Saturday sale better hats, 8 dozen felts, braids crepes. Asst. head sizes. Loftus Millinery, US N. Fed. W. E. Bramhall, 926 Washington avenue northwest, returned Wednesday from a fishing trip of three days to Mille Lac, Minn. Mrs. Hugh H. Shepard and son, Jack, 115 Tenth street northwest, returned from Duluth and two Harbors, Minn., Tuesday night. Mason City's annual summer Dollar Day is to be held Saturday, July 20. Many of the local retail stores, shops, and service establishments are participating in this one- day sales event. With a dollar you can get an extra big value Saturday in Mason City. John Jansen, Central Heights,-was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. LEGION DISTRIBUTED 189,196 BOTTLES OF MILK HERE CONFERENCES OF COUNTY COUNCIL ARE ANNOUNCED Sessions Will Be Held , Plymouth and Meservey July 22 and 29. The program for the conference of the county council of Christian education to be held at Plymout July 21 and at Meservey July 28 ha been completed, the Rev. D. L Sratz, president of the organization announces. The Plymouth meeting will be a :he Methodist Episcopal church sm ie Meservey gathering at th Salem Evangelical church, both pro grams starting at 3 o'clock in th if ternoon, Mr. Kratz stated. Followir-j. is the program: 3 p. m., general conference fo: teachers, officers and, all Bibli school workers; presiding', distric vice presidents, J. L. Stevens, Plym outh; the Rev. Harry Dirks, Ven tura; devotional service in charge o: iresiding off';r. 3:20. p. m., presentation of fal Bible school programs and plans for increasing attendance; D. L. Kratz general di cussion. , 4 p. m.. group conferences; chil* dren's division. Mrs. W. A. Carter Mason City; Young People's divis ion. the Rev. Homer E. Blough Clear Lake; adult division, C. K T Ciiiney, Mason City; administration division, Mrs. Grace Bowers, Clear Lake. 4:45 p. m., general assembly; report 'of activities of county counci" of Christian Education. 5 p. m.. ddress V;- the Rev. Alexander Carlson, "The Objectives of Christian Education." 6:30 p. m., luncheon. f p. m., evening session for general public; district vice president presiding; devotions led by pastor of entertaining church, the Rev F. 3. Collister, Plymouth, the Rev. L i, Meservey: address, "Solving Problems Through Christian D. L. Kratz, president of the County Council of Christian Sducation; presentation of roses to Bible school teacher 'with longest eaching record. 9 p. m., Young People's rally and ellowship hour conducted by the lev. Homer E. Blough, Clear Lake, j This Is One of Scores of Activities Maintained by Post in Past Year Community Service Report Prepared by Officers Shows Wide Range of Services Performed by Organization. A total of 89,196 bottles of whole pasteurized milk was distubuted to 867 children in tlte Mason City schools by the Forty and Eight of the Legion the past seasor. This project is one of scores of community service achievements performed bv the local Legionnaires the past year, as shown in the annual com: unity service report of Clausen-Worden post prepared by Commander George R. Ludewan, Adjutant Garrett Chapman and H. H. Boyce. These 867 children received the milk on 113 different days during the school year at no expense to the schools or parents. The total cost of the project to the Legion was $1,7S3.92. Distribution was made trough 11 public grade schools, two parochial grade schools and two pre-schools. In Many Fields. The community service record of :he post for the past year, as in previous years, includes a wide assortment of services to the community in many fields. The post, together with Forty and Eight members, carried on a successful old clothes campaign, staged Christmas parties for children, gave away Christmas toys and candy, presented awards to schools for various enterprises, maintained a golf course, held a garden contest to stimulate community gardens, participated in and sponsored patriotic programs, aided 3 NEW TEACHERS ARE APPOINTED [achel Corrough, L. J. Heeb and Ruth Thompson Named. NURSERY SCHOOL CHILDREN PICNIC Children of the Central FERA nursery school were entertained at a picnic Wednesday at the cottage of Mr. and, Mrs. R. A. Washburri at Clear Lake. The time was spent in wading and playing in the sand and it was the first time many of the 21 children had been at Clear Lake. 12 YEARS' NEURITIS ENDED BY GLY-CAS Mrs. A. R. Cash Confined to Bed; Unable to Move Hands or Feet; Restored to Health by New Herbal Remedy. "I had actually been given up by the medical authorities," said Mrs A. R. Cash, 2621 4th Ave., Counci Bluffs. la. "My stomach was in an awful condition, just would not digest foods properly, often had acute MRS. A. K. CASH attacks of indigestion which made me so nervous. Neuritis pains had 'bothered me continually for the past 12 years. I was confined to bed unable to move hand nor foot. My husband brought a box of Gly- Cas home for me to try--I did--and it is remarkable what a change it has brought about in me." "My stomach and bowels are regulated," she continued, "nerves quieted, and 1 am growing stronger every day and more able to work. All that awful pain of neuritis has gone and 1 feel so much better it is almost impossible for me to express in words my gratitude for the remarkable benefit I have received from Gly-Cas' use." Gly-Cas is sold by Michael Drug company, 5 South Federal Ave., Mason Citrv Iowa. Appointment of three new teachers to fill positions in Mason City public schools caused by resignations and transfers has been approved by the school board and was announced Wednesday by R. B. Irons superintendent of schools. Miss Rachel Corrough of Perry will replace Miss Florence Martin at Madison school, and Miss Ruth Thompson will replace Miss Mildred Fribbenow at Central school. Both these teachers resigned at the close of the last semester to be married. The grade school physical education instruction, handled last year by Arthur Krager who is now principal of the Lincoln junior high school, will be in charge of Larry J. Heeb, formerly of La Crosse, Wis Purchase of the following textbooks for the opening of school here in September is also being made: "Our Nation Grows Up," history by Barker, Dodd and Webb, for use in the fifth grade; published by Row-Peterson company. "Personal and Public Health," books I and n, by Burkhart, Chambers and Maroney, for seventh and eighth grades; published by Lyons and Carnahan. "The Body and Health," for sixth grade. "Building for Health," for fifth grade. "Health by Doing," for fourth grade. "Health Stories," books I, II and HI for first, second and third grades, by Towes, Mathews and Gray; published by Scott, Foresman and company. AT THE HOSPITALS Robert Beach, Cerro Gordo hotel, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Mrs. Harry Van, 404 First street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Mrs. L. R. Julsen and infant son, 108 Madison avenue southwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Mrs. Dan Pigman, 1702 Delaware avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Eva Haxton, Britt, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. Martin Hosbond, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for examination. William R. Harmon. Lake Mills, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. C. N. Prestholt, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following examination. Billy Bonnstteder, Wesley, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. sick veterans, staged a jelly making campaign, donated to the commun- ty chest, put ua safety signs and josters, sponsored a highway patrol program, and carried on numerous ither events. In the field of relief the post has worked in co-operation with he national re-employment office nd the state employment service in inding jobs. Helped Veterans. Clausen-Worden post and its uxiliary again participated in the laking of memorial poppies. Two isabled veteran, made a total of 200 poppies of which 6,000 were sed in Mason City, I'he remainder *; ere distributed to other units rough department headquarters le sale of the popies brought 10.62, which will be used for wel- re work in the post. Other welfare work included aid to transients, entertainment for STATE COMMUNITY SERVICE DIRECTOR WANTS IOWA TO WIN DES MOINES, July 18. -«-- Walter McLain of Ottumwa, community service director of the .Iowa American Legion, today appealed to state legion posts to help Iowa win the national community service award. He cited the necessity of sending service reports to state headquarters for tabulation, the state report to be entered in the national competition for the James A. Drain service trophy. "Iowa once won the trophy and can win it again if the posts will let the state director know what they have done," McLain said. "We should have won several times if all of our posts had reported." The state director also pointed out a number of trophies are available for state winners, including: Hanford MacNider trophy for most outstanding post; Hanford (Cedar Rapids) post for best in towns under 1,000; Becker- Chapman (Waterloo) post for best in towns of 1,000 ot 5,000; Davenport (Davenport) post for best in towns over 5,000; Iowa department Jane A. Delano trophy for most outstanding public lealth service; state commander's trophy for outstanding district. orphans, work among sick veterans through 215 home calls by the auxiliary welfare chairman and other work, assistance at funerals with firing squad, bugler and other help, gifts and entertainment to veterans in hospitals at Knoxville, Independence and Des Moines; baskets to the families of needv veterans at Thanksgiving a nd Christmas time and delivering toys and candy to the children of these families. Helped Raise Funds. Other work in the field of relief included special recognition of gold star mothers, aiding families of his- Ditahzed veterans, assisting in raising flood relief funds, sewing meetings for needy, an athletic benefit show and the sending of a girl to the Girl- Reserve camp at Clear Lake. The community service work of the post included a number of contributions toward patriotic observances Among the outstanding events was the observance of constitution week, when Legion speakers appeared in the schools. Under this head also came the observance of Armistice day, Lincoln's birthday. Washington's birthday the marking of graves of veterans! Memorial observances in the schools, churches, and on Memorial day, the maintenance of a memorial poppy bed and work in registration of graves. Holds Rifle School. A long list of activities come under the head of community co-operation. The enrollment in the post rifle marksmanship school totaled 186 boys and girls, of whom 105 completed the course to the extent of receiving certificates. This year the post sponsored its fourth annual Boy Scout merit badge exposition at the armory Thirty troops participated. Activi^ ties at the Legion airport and maintenance of a community garden contest in which $63.21 was distributed as prizes were other activities carried on. Approximately 1,000 family gardens have been entered in the contest this year. The post also sponsored a junior garden contest in co-operation with the Y. M C A and Y. W. C. A. ' In Other Activities. The promotion of a jelly making campaign by the auxiliary, assistance in promoting interest in the Armistice football game, furnishing recreation at the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. for 30 boys and 30 girls in the northwest part of the city, co-operating with the schools in health day, organizing Red Cross emergency unit, fostering a girls' hobby show by the auxiliary and observance of education week were other activities in which the Legion participated. A Christmas party for chidren, in which 1,134 pounds of candy and 380 pounds of peanuts were distributed, was among the outstanding of the civic pi p n;ects in which the Legion post par^ipated. The junior baseball project sponsored by the post achieved unusual success this year, with the local team reaching the district championship. Organize Education. The Americanism committee of the post assisted materially in the organization of the adult education work in the community. Contacts with nearly every home were made by the distribution of 5,000 entry blanks. An enrollment of 500 was procured for the various classes. The post members also participated in correcting dental defects in children. School awards included those given in the American history essay contest, the Fiflac essay contest, the poppy poster contest, the scholarship in junior college for both a boy and a girl and debate medals. A junior orchestra, junior drum and bugle corps, the Clausen-Worden drum and bugle corps, the Sen- agelese drum and bugle corps and the little German band are musical organizations maintained by the post. The Distributes Clothing. post distributed 2,400 articles of used clothing to needy families the past winter. Educational work carried on bv the post was largely in the field of safety. Safety signs are maintained and safety posters used. Forty members of the post were selected last summer to serve as a highway patrol to work in co-operation with the state highway commission and the sheriff. Other post activities include joint parties, stag parties, athletic shows, Softball team, junior Softball, old time dance, maintenance of rest rooms, staging of a cakewalk and other community events. North lowans to Get Degrees at University North lowans to receive degrees Thursday night at the Jaly convocation at the State UmVersity of Iowa at Iowa City are: Bachelor of arts, Earla A. Blaine Joseph of Hampton; Juris doctor--Hughes J. Bryant of Mason City: master of arts.--Arthur R. Block of Lawler, Esther Pagenhart of Mason City. TWO FINED Victor Nelson and R. Olson, For- esct City, were each fined 510 and costs Thursday morning by Police Judge Morris Laird on charges of intoxication. Bob Noble, 118% South Federal avenue, forfeited a S10 bond posted when arrested on a similar charge. Extra long Sisal fibre. Insect treated. 500 feet to pound. Tensile strength 100 85 pounds. NOT Prison POUNDS Made! STROMBERG HATCHERY Mason Citv 510 South Federal Ave. Phone 356 MOOSE ORDER TO HOLD CONVENTION ON AUG. 3 AND 4 Local Organization Making Preparations for 700 Delegates. The Mason City organization of Loyal Order of Moose is making preparations to entertain the state convention Aug. 3 and 4, with an attendance of at least 700 members. The convention is expected to bring a number of nationally prominent members of the order, including at least six officials from Mooseheart, 111., to Mason City. The sessions of the meeting will be held at the Moose hall, while the registration headquarters will be at the Hotel Hanford. The appointment of committees to have charge of various phases of the convention was expected to be completed Thursday night. The Women of the Moose, the women's organization of the lodge, also will hold a meeting with a number of national officers present. Civil Service Exams Announced by Price Announcement of examinations to be held for the civil service positions of narcotic agent in the bureau of narcotics in the treasury department, and poultry aids in the bureau of animal industry of the department of agriculture was made Thursday by Charles E. Price, secretary of the local examining board. Applicants for the narcotic agent's position must have had certain full time experience in investigating major criminal activities. The annual salary for this position is S2,- 600. The poultry aids will receive from $1,400 to ?2,000 a year. Further information on applying to take these tests is available at Mr. Price's office in the federal building. League Officer Miss Theresa Holt, formerly secretary of the Y. W. C. A. in Mason City, was elected secretary of the International ITouiig People's Luther league, at the convention in Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Miss Holt is now dean of women at Waldorf college, Forest City. $344,000 PAID IN INSORANCE Mason City Beneficiaries and PoKcyhoIders Given Payments. Policyholders and beneficiaries were paid $344,000 in Mason City by life insurance companies, according to the compilation of the National Underwriter, weekly insurance newspaper. Iowa as a whole received $43,900,000 from the insurance companies, according to this compilation and ranked sixteenth in life payments, and nineteenth in size of population. The payments in Mason City included several large amounts, one for 535,000. one for $20,000 and another for $13,000, the names not being given. John Gillpatrick, 61, Succumbs Here John Gillpatrick, 61, farmer residing on the Charles Wharem farm near Manly, died at a local hos- pijal about midnight Wednesday following an illness. He had been admitted to the hospital earlier in the day. The body was taken to Nora Springs. News from Hollywood is that gentlemen no longer prefer blondes, but have switched to redheads. But it's practically as easy for a girl to be a redhead as a blonde.--Albuquerque N. Mex., Journal. Third Battalion of Eightieth Field Unit Will Stop in Mason City. The third battalion of the eightieth field artillery, consisting of 11 officers and 300 enlisted men, is expected to arrive in Mason City Friday noon and will camp at the North Iowa fair grounds until early Saturday morning. The battalion is equipped with 115 milimeter howitzers, truck drawn, the most modern equipment in the service, according to Maj. E. C. Williams, who has notified the local Chamber of Commerce of the plans to stop in Mason City. The communication from Major Williams stated the battalion planned to go to Fort Snelling, Minn., from Mason City, birt did not indicate whether that was the final destination. D.S.Clark Fined $10 and Costs on Charge of Assault, Battery Danforth S. Clark, Geneseo township, was fined $10 and costs Wednesday by Justice of Peace Roe Thompson on a charge of assault and battery on Raymond Hall, stepson. Information was filed by Mrs. Clark, wife of the defendant." The boy testified that Clark beat him with a stick, but Clark denied this and said that he put the boy on the ground and sat on him after the boy had struck him first while they were puting up hay. R. W. Montague, Former Mason City Resident, Dies in Portland, Ore. R. W. Montague, prominent attorney and former resident of Mason City, died Wednesday afternoon at his home in Portland, Ore., friends here learned Thursday. Mr. Montague was the son of J. V. W. Mfintague, cashier and one of the founders of the First National bank of Mason City. He was a brother of James J. Montague, noted poet and newspaper feature writer. Genesis of Third parties. Any man with a good voice, an inexhaustible vocabulary and a microphone is likely to develop into a third party.--Toledo Blade. We Frame Pictures cmd Tapestries Phone 874 15 Second St. S. W. BUY YOUR WEATHER STRIPPING NOW! Big summer saving. Double sealed or triple sealed Weather Strip, installed, 15c per foot. $2.25 and up per window. Why pay more for this type? During July Automatic Bedroom Door Seal free with each S50.00 order or more Reese Flexo-SeaL ,.. But for discriminating folks--REESE FLEXO-SEAL --World's Finest Weather Strip. LOCAL PHONE 1265 Main Office 510-12-14 Capital City Bank Bldg. Des Moines Eddie Hess and His Orchestra to Play for Dance Saturday Nighl Eddie Hess and his orchestra wil play for the dance to be held Saturday night, July 20, at the Clear Lake Country cJub. Thereare 10 persons in this band, including the entertainer, Miss Tda Du Bois, sweetheart of song who will be featured throughout the evening. Don Smith and hi s band appeared at the clubhouse Saturday night and Manager Walter Ames states that he has an 11 piece orchestra booked for Saturday, July 27. LIGHT VEIN FOR BAND CONCERT Keith Williams Will Play Solo at Program Sunday Night in Park. A generous portion of snappy marches and popular numbers contributed a light vein to the program of the municipal band given Wednesday night in East Park. Special choruses were featured in the popular numbers. Conductor C. F. Weaver had charge of the opening of the concert and then turned the baton over to C. J. Andrews, assistant conductor. The overture was "Merry Wives of Windsor" by Nicoli, played with briliance. The large crowd warmly applauded the selection from Romberg's "Student Prince." "Hungarian Dances 7 and 8" by Brahms, "Andantino" by Lamare, and a waltz, "Silver and Gold" were other featured numbers. The concert to be presented at 8 o'clock Sunday night in East park will incude a sousaphone solo by Keith Williams, who will play "Down on the Farm" by Harlow The overture will be "William Tell" by Rossini. Other features wil also be presented. CAR STOLEN An automobile owned by W. A. Simonson, Fort Dodge, was reported stolen from in front of the Mer- kei company store, 12 South Federal avenue, where it was parked Wednesday afternoon. The car was a Ford V-8 coach, 1934 model, licensed 94-6542. Wars and labor controveries spring from the same human source. The word is "suspicion."--Dubnque Telegraph-Herald. ALLGAIER MAKING FURTHER STUDY OF AUTO PARKING Reveals Figures on Use of Restricted Area by Motorists. One of the violations that adds to the traffic problem in Mason City is the abuse of the one hour parking regulations. Earl L. Allgaier, Iowa State college traffic expert, reiterated Thursday as he brought forth more figures on this phase of the automobie situation in the downtown section of the city. Mr. Allgaier's assistants,' who took the tally of cars parked in the streets, found that the number of parked automobiles vary at different times of the day. The largest number was between the hours of 9 and 10 o'clock in the morning when 'there were 114 and from 1 to 2 o'clock in the afternoon when there were 111. The survey showed that as many as 41 cars were parked more than one hour and less than two hours at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. At 4 o'clock there were as many as 26 automobiles that had parked from two to three hours. At 6 o'clock there were seven cars that had parked from three to four hours. The largest number of cars found :o have parked four hours or more in the restricted area was 10 at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Mr. Allgaier also made an investigation of parking in downtown alleys, where no parking restric- lions exist. He found the largest number of cars were parked at ? o'clock in the morning:, when there were 47, and at 2 o'clock in the afternoon when there were 33. A considerable percentage of the cars n the alleys were parked for four or more hours, it was found. '"IT ¥ I i.i EASLEV-AGEE Harvey Easley, 34, Joplin, Mo., and Miss Ellena Agee, 21, Mason City, obtained a marriage license lere Thursday. 4 Photos for lOc Just come in and sit down and SNAP and you have 4 real photos of YOTTRSEIJT while you wait .. 202 S. Federal 'Ave. . '" Dr. J* C, Craven, Dentist Prosthodonist (Practice Limited to Plate Work) Mason City, 18 1st St., S. E. Sioux Gity 412 Nebraska St. Cedas Rapids 117 2nd St., S. E. Des Moines 620 Grand Ave 408 Locust St. Men's Hot Weather Furnishings Specials for Friday and Saturday Straw Hats All Reduced Every hat new this season including sailors, tweeds, washable and waterproof toyo panamas in whites and colors. All reduced to Plus Tax POLO SHIRTS Including light mesh and terry cloth and fancy weaves. Several colors. Formerly . $1 NOW gg c Plus Tax PRICED WASH PANTS Nubs, flakes, checks, stripes, seersuckers, ducks and fine twills. Selling now at $1.25 $1.39 $1.50 $1.65 $1.98 and $2.50 Plus Tax Boys' Wash Prints, 98c One-Plece BATHING SUITS Allen A Make--AJ1 wool, good heavy worsted yarns. Formerly $2.95 §3.50 NOW _.... $|.69 Plus Tax Light wash Caps. New stock of sizes Plus Tax Wash Ties, 3 for 25c Plus Tax 50c Washable White Belts SOc and SI Plus Tax Allen A Shorts . Plus Tax 39c DON'T PASS THIS OPPORTUNITY Quality Only ... At Fair Prices 0: ? t v 109 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE

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