The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 22, 1934 · Page 10
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February 22, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 22, 1934
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Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mason City's Calendar Feb. 18-24--Civic orchestra week campaign, sponsored by Civic . Music association. Feb. 19-23--Mrs. Mildred Morgan of Iowa City to conduct series of conferences and give talks under auspices of Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Feb. 33--Operetta, "Naughty Ma rietta," by music department of high school under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith. Feb. 26--First concert of season by Civic orchestra In high school au ditorium under the auspices of the Civic Music association. Here in Mason City C. Jj. Loonier, Auto Insurance. ' Mr». Lyman Snoll and Mrs. Emll Brocken, Fort Dodge, have arrived in Mason City, to visit their father, H. S. Stanbery, manager of the Royal Hoppodrome circus, now showing at the Cecil theater. Loans on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Natl. Bldg Supt. K. B. Irons, superintendent of the Mason City schools, will leave Saturday for Cleveland to attend the convention of the superinten. dents' division of the National Education association next week. Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coal. Ph. .431. Attorney C. YV. Hookway and Mrs. Hookway returned to their home in Huron, S. Dak., Wednesday night, after spending several days visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Gillstrap, 317 Seventh utreet northwest. I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by any other than myself. WILLIAM K. POLKOW. Mrs. A. J. Rudolph of Minneapolis is visiting at the I. Gindler home, 308 West State. Grumbling among the CWA workers about the irregularities ot hours was heard Thursday morning when they arrived at work and found that the week would start Saturday Instead of Thursday as in the past. Local authorities stated that they are not responsible for the change, as some of the workers believed, but that they were obeying orders from Washington. Free wheeling, knee action roller .vkates, 93c up. Mason City Hardware Co. Miss Marlon Hotehklu Is a member of the Gospel team from Upper Iowa university at Fayette which will conduct the Young Peoples meeting at 6:30 and the regular evening service at'T:30 at the Olivet church Sunday evening. The team will be at the Nora Springs Methodist church on Saturday evening and will assist in the services there Sunday morning. Movie Ball, Beauty Hevue, dear Lake Ctry. Club, Sat, Feb. 24. Dance Sun., Feb. 25, Craven's. Each -10c. Jin. and Sirs. Irving Mlckelsen, who reside on a farm near Mason Ciiv, are one of four couples remaining in a walkathon at Little Rock, Ark. The couple has been on the floor 1800 hours. Two solos are also in the walkathon. Miss Charlotte Sayre specializes in. Notox hair tinting at Lillian Reid's Beauty Shop. Phone 676. FEBRUARY 22 1934 CORN-HOG PROGRAM ELECTIONS SET FOR MONDAY VOTE BY BALLOT FEDERAL RULING ON ORGANIZATION Elections to Be Held in Each of 16 Townships in Cerro Gordo. Some 2,000 notices of township corn-hog program elections were mailed from the office of County Agent Marion E. Olson Thursday morning, thus setting In motion preliminary plans for the permanent setup under the federal project. These 16 township meetings in Cerro Gordo county will be held Monday for the election of township committees. The chairmen of the township committees .will make up the county board of directors. Vote by Ballot. Mr. Olson pointed out that all nominations and elections must be by ballot and every man elected must be a producer and a contract signer. Attention also was called to the fact that each signer has only one vote and that although he may have contracts in two townships he can only participate in the election of one township organization. "We have mailed notices to all contract signers," said Mr. Olson. "However, no contract signer should stay away from a. meeting because he received no notice. There may have been an error somewhere." H. E. Daniels, Washington, D. C., arrived here Thursday to take charge of the" operations of the tabulators, who are Leland Jacobson. Thornton; Virgil Brown, Mason City, and Lawrence Copley, Clear Lake. These tabulators were selected by ctvil service examinations, receiving the three highest grades among 13 taking the test. Schedule Given. Following is the schedule of meetings for Monday: Grant, Center school, 1 p. m · Lincoln, U. B. church, 1 p. m.; Lime Creek. Freeman school, 1 p! m.; Falls, Rock Falls school, 1 p. m.; Clear Lake, Community 'building, Clear Lake, 1 p. m.; Lake, town hall, Clear Lake, 1 p. m.; Mason Y. M. C. A., Mason Ctiy, 1 p. m.- Portland, Portland hall, 1 p. m.; Union, Lakeside -church 8 p m.- Ml. Vernon, Burchinal hall, 1 p. m. : Satb, Bath Center school, 1 p. m .Owen, Hauford church, 1 p. m.; Grimes, school, Thornton, 1 p. m.; Pleasant Valley, church, Swaledale' 8 p .m.; Geneseo, Legion hall, Rockwell, l p. m .; Dougherty, hall, Dougherty, 1 p. m. FINED $10 AND COSTS. Lewis J. Bartsek, Kensett, was fined $10 and costs by John C. Shipley, police judge, Thursday on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested Wednesday evening. Bar Opposes Plan to Place Nomination of Judiciary in Primary The Cerro Gordo County Ear association at a meeting Wednesday went on record as opposed to legislative proposals to place the nomination of judges in the primaries instead of .In conventions of attorneys as now operative. Several spoke on the question at the meeting, pointing out that attorneys, who work with · the judiciary, were much more qualified than the general public on the qualifications of their associates for bench positions. A committee made up of Earl Smith, W. A. Westfall and M. L. Mason was chosen to draw up resolutions. STRUCK BY CAB A car driven by R. W. Shanks of Mason City struck M. J. Tierney, Fort Dodge, as he was crossing the street at the intersection of East State street and Delaware avenue Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Tierney's hand was bruised and skinned. He was taken to a local doctor's office and given medical treatment. Generally fair; little change In temperature Thursday night and Friday. Economy Chunks, t o n . . . . Cfk .DU W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 50S MRS. MORGAN IS HEARD BY CLUB P irents Should Get Views of Youth's Generation, Speaker Says. For parents to establish a bridge of understanding between themselves and their children was urged ay Mrs. Mildred Morgan of Iowa ity, who is conducting a week of inferences here under the Y W C. A. and Y. M. C. A., in a talk Thursday noon to the Kiwanis club n Hotel Hanford. In this connection, she urged that young persons problems be viewed from the young persons' generation rather than that of the elders. "Keep the channel of contacts between parents and children, open," Mrs. Morgan continued. "The best guidance ia that which carries through when the parent cannot be asked for help. In that way, the best . decisions can be made." Ed D. Dunlop, a supervisor at , Jacob E. Decker and Sons, and O. A. Scott, local manager of the National Biscuit company, were welcomed into the club by Ed R Dunlop, father of Ed D. It was announced that the Civic Music association is conducting a campaign for members this week and that the first of a series of concerts will be presented Monday night by the Civic orchestra. Guests were L. L. Hill of Minneapolis, Dr. P. A. Johnson, Grinnell, superintendent of the Congregational Christian conference of Iowa Mrs. Joe Gashel and Fred Wagner! Washington's Birthday Ball Held at Belmond A Washington's birthday ball is to be held Thursday night, Feb. 22 at the I. O. O. F. hall, Belmond. Music is to be furnished by Clarence Craven and his Golden Gate orchestra. WILL OPEN CIVIC MUSIC SERIES MONDAY WAUQHTAL RITES HELD AT CHURCH Pioneer Rural Route Letter Carrier Buried at Ebnwood. Funeral services for Bashford M. Waughtal, 76, pioneer rural route letter carrier, who died at his home, 1319 Elm drive, Tuesday following a year's illness, were held at the First Baptist church Thursday afternoon. The Rev. A. W. Caul, pastor of the church; was in charge ol the services. Burial was iu Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Waughtal was retired in September 1830 after 28 years of service. He was one o£ eight rural letter carriers who started work in July 1, 1902, when rural letter service was inaugurated iu Mason City, and was the only one to continue his duties until retired. The Rev. Mr. Caul spoke on the "Beatitudes of Death," taking his text from Revelations, 14-13. The general theme of his sermon was "Blessed are the dead, their suffering has ended and their reward is near." A quartet consisting o£ Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Raymond, Mrs. Roger Kirk and Henry Steinberg sang "Under His Wings," "Abide With Me," and "No Night There." The quartet was accompanied by Mrs. J. E. Stinehart. Pallbearers were C. B. Letts, W. W. Tuper, J. T. Laird, Fred Brown, Ralph Stanbery and Martin Thomp- At the Hospitals The first of a series of concerts to be presented for members of the Civic Music association, which is conducting a campaign this week, will be given at 8:30 o'clock Monday evening in the high school auditorium. One other program by the orchestra and probably two or tliree other concerts of varied type will be presented by the Civic Musie association. J. M. Power is director o£ the orchestra. Members of the orchestra, which is well balanced and fully instrumentated, are as follows, being listed in sections in alphabetical order: Violins -- Stanley Anderson, Marcella Bistline; Edith Carver, EveJyn Cheeseman, Betty Lou Crowell, Dorothy Evans, Mrs. Earl Hardy, Raymond LtiGassc, Oscar Larson, Mrs. Harlan MacMillan, Mrs. J. C. Odclen, Nellie PaiMen, George Powell, Costa Rumeliote, Harry Schulman, Scott Smith, Annibel Wil- Gaily, Marjorie Mrs. hite. - Violas-- G. W. B. Smith. Cellos -- Johanna Nelson, Jane Power, James Stinehart, Mrs. Arthur Zilmer. Bass viols -- Roy Baker, Adele Fosse. Flutes-- Mrs. Tom Barclay, John Robertson. Arthur Zilmer. Clarinets -- Tom Wells, Abbott Wolf. Oboes -- Homer Hockenberry, Edith Stevens. Bassoons -- Marjory Pickctt, Don W. Wieder. Horns -- Ralston McKce, Carleton L. -Stewart, L. L. Stoddard. Trumpets -- Sterling Prusia, Howard Schweer. Trombones -- Richard Barker, J. H. Greve, William Whorley. Percussion -- Carl Hayes Ralph R. Kelso. , Pianist and accompanist -- Mrs. R. R. Kelso. Louie Hendrickson, 413 Scond street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Phillip Phillopoff, 020 '/ 3 Polk | Place, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. Clive Frantz, 5 Jefferson avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Joseph Fell, 1318 Hampshire avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Earnest Eartik, Br:'tt, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. John Anderson, 329 Twenty-ninth street southwest, was dismissed from th Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Alvin A. Morse, Mason City, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following'a major operation. William J. Pan-ott, 211 North Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Eileene Snoolt, Rockwell, WRS dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Robert Pedelty, Mason City, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for a minor operation. Twenty-Fifth Annual Event at I. 0. 0. F. Hall Will Include Drill. The Canton Phoenix twenty-fifth annual ball will be held Monday night at Hie 'I. O. O. F. hall, with music furnished by tiie Pepper Shakers. The dance program will include a 35 minute drill, starting at 8:45 o'clock. This drill will be followed by the grand march in which all chevaliers and ladies will participate. After this the dancing will start. Tiie committee in charge of the arrangements is made up of the officers of the canton, who are Charles R. Crumb, Carl Schultz, Gus Weida, Bert Winter, Wayman ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUU SEVEN WINDOWS Specials for Fri. and Sat. I'arke-Davis Products 4 oz. Hydrogen Peroxide. 25c; UO Medicated Throat Tablets, 25c; Milk of Magnesia, 21c, 37c; -I oz. Comfort Powder, 25c; Vanishing Cream, COc; 16 oz. Rubbing Alunhol. plain or scented, 39c: * Capsolin Ointment, 35c; Analgosse Balm, 35c, GOc; Irradol-A, ?l."9; 12 oz. Cod Liver Oil, 79c; Haiiver Oil. plain, 30 cc, 75c; Haiiver Oil with Vioaterol, 5 cc, Sl.OO; 50 cc. (Economy size) $5.00; 25 Soluble Gelatin Capsules, $1.25; Shaving Cream, 38c; Euthymol Tooth Paste, 38c. 1934 Wall Paper 1934 We are exclusive agents for Birge Water Fast (Washable) Wall Paper W. R. MICKEY COMPANY Paints, Varnishes, Wall Paper, Picture Framing, ct«. 103 FEDERAL AVKXUE SOUTH MASON' CITY, KMVA Closson and George Wubncker. A. Closson and George Hubacker. A drill learn. 150 Attend Anniversary. NASHUA, Feb. 22.--The seventeenth anniversary of the K. of P. lodge No. 110, held Monday evening was attended by 150. Dr. John Mc- Danuell acted as toastmaster. Dr. P. E. Stuart gave the address of welcome; solo, Shirley Chandler, reading, Wilnia Blanchard; solo, William McKee; toasts, Max Wayne, Chancellor Commander Harolci Strike, Hurry Brown, Godfrey Banwell, L. A. Rhode anc\ Arthur Hall ot" C res co. POWELL IS HELD TO GRAND JURY Waives Preliminary Hearing on Charge of Driving While Intoxicated. Joe Powell, Clear Lake, waived preliminary hearing and was bound to the grand Jury Thursday by John c. Shipley, police judge, on a charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. His · bond was fixed at §300. Powell was arrested by police in the GOO block on Fourth street southwest shortly after midnight Thursday morning when the car he was driving struck a telephone pole in the parking. Officers stated that he slumped over in his scat as he lost control of the car. Melcher Youth Dies in Crash of Autos MELCHER, Feb. 22. LVi-- Leo Wadle, 19, was killed early · today when an auto containing him and his brother, Edwin, 21, collided with a coal truck five miles north of here. Edwin was seriously injured. Marion Davis of Des Moi-nes, driver of the truck, escaped unhurt. Leave tor Madrid. BUFFALO CENTER--Mrs. O. R. Kramer left Tuesday for Madrid to visit her brother and wife. SPECIALISTS TO TALK ON BARLEY AT Y. M. MARCH 1 Third of Series of North .Iowa Meetings Are Scheduled. A series of three meetings, to be conducted by Iowa State college crops specialists in co-operation with the Northwest Crop Improvement association, are to be held in northern Iowa to acquaint farmers and grain buyers with the causes for low grade barley. Dr. R. H. Porter, extension plant pathologist, and Ed Dyas, extension crops specialist, will represent the college. Representatives of the grain grading division of the bureau of agricultural economics, Washington, D. C., the malting industry and railroad companies will also attend, according to Dr. Porter. Any grain buyer or farmer interested In barley raising may attend the meeting. The first meeting will be held at Spencer, Feb. 27; the second at Algona, Feb. 28 and: the third at Mason City, March 1. The local meeting will be held at the Y. M. C. A. Farmers have been asked to bring samples of barley with which grain grading demonstrations will he conducted. In addition, discussions will be held on how to produce higher quality barley. Want Better Quality. Dr. Porter says that "we do not want to stimulate barley production--just show present barley producers how to improve the quality of their product. Farmers who produce high quality barley frequently can sell it at premium prices to the malting industry." There are a number of diseases, according to Dr. Porter, which reduce the feeding and malting: value of barley. The most important of these are blight and scab. Scab is especially objectionable, according to Dr. Porter, although both blight and scab injure germination and reduce the yield. "Probably no other factor has affected the standards of grading barley more than diseases," says Dr. Porter. "Both scab and blight have to be considered by federal grain inspectors. Barley containing more than 5 per cent blight is classed as sample grade and sells on the basis ot a sample -to any purchaser. Barley containing two Interior Department Again to Have Charge of Bureau of Mines WASHINGTON, Feb. 22. /W-President Roosevelt today ordered the bureau of mines transferred from the department of commerce to the department of the interior. This would place the bureau where it was prior to the Hoover admin: stratiun. Dies of Gun Wound Inflicted by Husband MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 22. ,T-Mrs. Rena Norton, 26, died in a hospital here early today from a gunshot wound inflicted by her husband, Harvey Norton, a former police officer, from whom she was estranged. Visit In Marshall. RAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Martin Olson, Mr. and Mrs. Eilert Knutson left by automobile Thursday afternoon for Marshall, Minn., where they will visit at the Palmer Olson home. to five per cent blight is classed as blighted barley. Higher grades must contain less than two per cent blight." They pay Premium. Dr. Porter says that although the malting trade will pay a premium for high grade barley, farmers should avoid over-production because of: 1. Danger of reduced price. 2. Production of inferior grade by inexperienced producers. "Those who are in the business may produce high quality barley by observing the requirements listed above, provided seasonal conditions are not too unfavorable. Groups of farmers may profitably · club to-, gether, follow the rules for disease control and develop a business of marketing high quality barley. The Iowa State college seed laboratory can make tests of barley after threshing and determine if objectionable diseases are present. Barley which is relatively free from scab and blight will sell for a much higher price than diseased barley." Within the past 10 years, ' says Dr. Porter, the acreage of barley in the upper Mississippi valley states has increased due largely to three factors: (1) need for a summer feed substitute for corn, (2) development of smooth varieties, and (3) increased demand for better malting barley together with market premiums for high grade. "Howdy, FoIliS, I'm mighty glad (o meet all of yon. For the next year I'm going to he a frequent visitor in your home through the medium of this newspaper. I've got only one thing to talk about --our Town--for I'm livln' right here in Mason City now. I'll be busy all tin; tiniD just .sccin' an.'l tiilliin' about things and mayhc I caa be of some help in tellin' you tilings you haven't time to observe. "We've got a real .town hero unit if \v« don't npprecinlc il we can't expect anyone else to. So let's get acquainted. In the meantime if you're looking for a real gasoline value try DIXIE GOLDEN --that quick stiirtin', more milc:igc fuel." * DICK SKE. Follow the adventure* of J)[ck See every \ve«k Ulrouuh '.his column nncl have ymir cr.ink- cnse filler! with nixie Super ;jr»tor Oil for p e r f e c t w i n t e r luljrlc.ltioii. Log Cabin Oil Co, I.OTAL REI*nF.SKN'TATlVr.S nixie Distributors, Inc. MASON CITV, IOWA Have No Idea How Much Fun I Have Cooking On My New ic Chef Range' was so inexpensive, too only $65 -- we were allowed $10 for our old stove" Ranges Specially Priced, as Lowas And Your Old Stove Boy ... I m hurrying home for a broiled steak dinner! We really eat at our house now--Just got a wonderful new gic Chef!" Balance By the Month! SAVE BY BUYING DURING THIS SALE PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTEIC COMPANY Phone 123

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