The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 1, 1935 · Page 10
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August 1, 1935

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, August 1, 1935
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Page 10
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 1 1935 Mason City's Calendar Aug. 3-4--State convention of Loyal Order of Moose. Aug. 4.--Concert in East park 8 p. m., by Municipal band. Aug. 3--Interclub golf tourney and dinner for Rotary, Lions, Kiwanis at Mason City Country club. Aug. 7--Eats park concert by Municipal band, 8 p. m. 'Aug. 19-23--North Iowa free fair. Aug. 21--Eighth grade commencement at East Park at 10 a. m. Here In Mason City Lawn mowers sharpened, furni ture. 405 W. State. Ph. 497. Boy E. Sloan, local mail earrie is back at work after a two week vacation. Farm Loans 'promptly handle! Come in, talk it over. W. L. Patto: Forester's Bldg. Willard B. Wendel, 323 Vermon avenue southeast, has returne from a week's vacation in norther Minnesota. You should hear Dr. Loren A Brown presentation on Money Man agement at 7:30 tonight, Hanfor Hotel. Five applicants are taking state teachers' examinations whic will be concluded Friday in the as sembly room at the courthouse Mrs. Pearl M. Tannar, county su perintendent of schools, announce Thursday. Will party who purchased Stevens Pump Gun from us some time ago call at Wilson's Sportin Shop for a repair part which ha. arrived 1 PLANS COMPLETED FOR STATE MOOSE CONVENTION PLANS COMPLETE FOR NEW SCHOOL Uids to Be Taken on New Thornton Consolidated Building on Aug. 15. Plans for the Thornton consolidated school will be ready for genera! contractors Friday, and bids will be taken Aug. 15, providing authority is received from PWA officials, it was announced Thursday by HanseB and Waggoner, architects. The plans and specifications for the Thornton school are believed to be the first in Iowa to be ready for bidders under the new 45 per cent federal grant setup. The building, which is to take place of the school structure thai burned will be 175 by 136 feet, L shaped, combining a gymnasium and auditorium with three high school classrooms, a high school assembly room and four lower class rooms on the ground floor and a boys' and girls' locker room and . domestic science and manual training in the basement. On the second floor in the tower portion over the entrance there will be a superintendent's office, board room and teachers' rest room. The building: will be constructed of face brick and stone trim and will be of fire resisting construction throughout. HAY FEVER R E L I E F One whiff of L»!re Mlehimm's · cool washed air tag h«y teror h banisli- M. Sufferers flock to HscamtM for tte twe relief attorfled by jtiOt, Pollen-free atmosphere. Brwllent eonunzraity. entertainment planned Jor ttrf, s«u»n. B«w Mcomoda- J*»» *or your wmfort.. .low priced Hotels, ctbtuo, tonrtat eampa and Pnrate rooms. Yon can fish, Mfca, V*T gott. nrira or go boating. Excellent roadt. Just 803 miles north el Chicago oa picturesque tJ. S. * ana O. Writ* for FBEE IJTEB- ATCBBI CHAMBER OF COM- KEBCB, A L L R U B B E R The biggest value garden hose on the market -- long life kinkless, withstands 2 50 pound- pressure. 25 FT. NOZZLES finest quality --all brass, mach'ined to give I perfect spray »*at any ad- j u s t m e n t : Firestone Auto Sup- sly Service Stores 115 East State Phone 776 NATIONAL CHIEFS AMONG SPEAKERS AS LODGE MEETS Sessions to Be Held Saturday and Sunday, With Parade Sunday Afternoon. One of the largest groups of national officers and prominent leaders of the organization ever to attend a state convention of the Loyal Order of Moose will be here Saturday and Sunday for the Iowa state association meeting of the order. Arrangements of the convention are nearing- completion for the sessions which will be held at the Moose ha!!. The Women of Moose, holding their convention here simultaneously, will meet in the Odd Fellows hall except for the opening session Saturday when they will attend a joint opening with the men. Among the national figures in Moosedom, who have accepted invitations to attend the convention are; Malcolm R. Giles, supreme secretary and comptroller; George Eubanks. deputy supreme secretary; Water S. Ruff, supreme dictator; Bert W. Johnson, supreme trustee; Fred Zabel, Davenport, only lowan on the supreme council; J. Willis pierson, past supreme dictator; Paul p. Schmitz, in charge of international enrollment, and Al Ladner, Jr., past supreme dictator. Public Invited. Registration will start at S o'clock in the morning at the Hotel Hanford. At 9 o'clock the opening of th convention will take place at th Moose hall, to which meeting th public has been invited. The pro ·ram will consist of a prayer, song call to order by C. K. Walker, Bu lington, president of the state asso ciation. An address of welcome wi be given by.Mayor J. J. Burns or representative. Charles Bowers, De Moines, vice president, will give th response.. There will then be shor talks by supreme officers, chapte and state officers. The meeting wi close with a prayer. The business session of the con ·ention will start at 11 o'clock i he morning Saturday at the Moos hall, with delegates, state officers ictators, secretaries, and past die ators participating. To Give Address. The program will include the resident's address, the report of thi redentials committee, roll call o: elegates, secretary-treasurer's re ort, appointment of committee: and announcements. At 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon he business session will be resume with reports from the resolution ommittee and credentials commit ee. There will be discussion on good of the order" and the election nd installation of officers. Thi lace for the 1936 convention will be etermined. Saturday evening there will be a ublic dance at the Moose hall. Thi egion frolic will include ritualist ork by the Cedar Valley legion No 41 and the burlesque work by the orn belt legion. Drum Corps 5n Parade. Sunday's program will include a arade through the business section f the city, in which the Clausen Worden drum and bugle corps wil larticipate. Sunday's program will be as fol ows: 8:30 a. m.--Pilgrim Fellowship reakfast and iniation ceremonies ii harge of J. Willis Pierson, P. S. D t Hotel Hanford. 9:00 a. m.--Tour of Mason Citi or out of town guests. 11:30 a. m.--Get-together lunch on for dictators, secretaries, deje ates and other officers--Paul P chrnitz presiding--Hotel Hanford. 1:30 p. m.--Parade of Moose mem- ers and candidates--starts al Moose hall. 2:00 p. m. -- Convention class tfoose hall. Initiation address by Su- rezne Dictator Walter S. Ruff Vork exemplified by Mason City de- ree staff and drill team. 6:30 p. m.--Convention banquet-- otel Hanford. J. M. Robertson, lastmaster. 8:30 p. m.--Farewell' dance for Moose and friends at Moose hall. To Attend Meeting 3. Emmit Fines, past president of the Iowa State association and secretary of the Des Moines ladge, will be among the prominent leaders of the organization to attend the state convention of the Loyal Order of Moose here Saturday and Sunday. /Irs. Minnie Rebelsky Succumbs at I.O.O.F. Home Following Illness Mrs. Minnie Rebelsky, 70, died at the I. O. O. F. home about 5 o'clock Thursday morning following an illness of three weeks She was bom at Clinton, Feb. 3, 1865, and came to the home July 2, 1933. Mrs. Rebelsky is survived only by her husband, Frederick, who is the carrier of the Globe-Gazette for the home Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home, with the Rev. William Galbreth in charge of services. Burial will be at Clinton. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. SKILLFUL SHOE REPAIRING Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 TEMPERATURE IN JULY WAS ABOVE AVERAGE FIGURE Moisture for Month Also Higher Than Normal Precipitation. The July which came to an end Wednesday was four and a half degrees above normal as to temperature and .15 of an inch above normal as to moisture, an analysis of the Globe-Gazette's daily weather figures reveal. Most surprising 1 , however, is the fact that the month just ended was appreciably warmer than the record-breaking June of a year ago. Although the mercury in July did not pass the century mark, as it did on several occasions in 1935, the month's average was more than 3 degrees higher than the June average of 1934, which was 74.3 degrees. July's average temperature was 7.6 degrees, based on a mean max- mum of 88.8 degrees and a mean minimum of 66.4 degrees. The normal average for July over a half century period is 72.1 degrees and the July ol 1934 averaged 76.1 degrees. June of 1935 had an average temperature of 63.9 degrees and a precipitation of 7.68 inches. Fell in June. In reality three-quarters of an nch of the moisture credited to July this year fell on the final day of June and was credited to July because the Globe-Gazette's daily observation are taken at 8 o'clock a. m. This subtracted would leave July about a half inch short of normal. July's first three weeks were abnormally dry, with only .11 of an .nch of moisture recorded. Except for the fact that the ground was saturated from June's plenteous rains, there would have been damage to vegetation. It was in the final week of the month that the copious rains occurred. 23 Days Clear. Twenty-three days were listed as primarily clear, 7 as partly cloudy and 2 as definitely cloudy. The wind was out of the south 21 of the 31 days, a fact closely related to the month's unusual heat. The lunar eclipse on tthe night of July 15 will stand out as the month's most interesting phenomena connected with astronomy or meteorology. Total moisture for the first seven months of 1935 stands at 20.88 nches, compared with a normal to- al of 17.98 inches for this period. Day to day figures on tempera- ures and precipitation are taken rom the Globe-Gazette's records as ollows: Max. Min. Free. 82 66 .76 87 68 Tr. 84 67 0 94 NEW EXPERIMENT IN SCOUT CAMPS BEING PREPARED Two Types of Programs t Be Conducted at Lake Simultaneously. An unusual experiment in camp ing will be made at Camp Roosevei the four days from Aug. T to 1 when two entirely different pro grams will be conducted simultan eously. These two programs are set scouting, nn older boy program, am the program for younger boys At 10 o'clock on the morning o Aug. 7, a period of camp for boy 9, 10 and 11 years of age will b opened to continue until the earlj afternoon of Aug. 11. The cost o this period of camp is ?4 for the four days. This camping period L open to any boy 9. 10 or 11 years o age living within the territory of the North Iowa council. The program these boys will enjoy will be swimming, handicraft, nature study games and contests, stories, campfires and many other things thai appeal to the heart of boys of thai age. Blanks Available. Application blanks have been malied to all scout leaders and any parents desiring to have their boys in the camp, which will be under th supervision of the regular Camp Roosevelt staff and the camping de partment of the council, may procure application blanks from the scout leaders or from the Boy Scout office in the Bagley-Beck building. The boys will be housed in the regular camp cabins and an older scout or adult will be the leader of the cabin and will sleep in the cabin with the boys. The camping period for the Sea scouts or scouts 15 years old and over, will open at 3 o'clock the afternoon of Aug. 7 and will close with a campfire program and court of honor on Sunday night, Aug. 11. This camp is open to any Scouts 15 years of age or over and the cost of the camp will be $4 for the four days. For Sea Scouts. The program for this period of camp will be organized mainly around the program of the Sea Scouts and will consist of advanced swimming, boating of all kinds, including row boats, canoes, kayaks, sail boats. There will also' be some Sea Scout handicraft aid an opportunity for the passing of Sea Scout tests. Each evening the formal retreat will be conducted on a land ship constructed in the camp. The leaders of this period of camp will be the regular camp staff assisted by Sea Scout leaders of the council. Any scout who is elegible may attend this period and has been asked to make application immediately thrugh the local Boy Scout office so that a definite program may be arranged before the camp is officially opened on Wednesday afternoon, Aug. 7, PLANS MADE FOR CATHOLIC CAMP Second Annual Retreat Will Start Saturday at Scout Encampment. The second annual retreat for Catholic boys living in the territory of the North Iowa council will open at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon and will continue until 10 o'clock uly uly uly uly uly uly uly .93 .85 .84 .84 .89 .93 uly 8 uly 9 uly 10 uly 11 uly 12 .... uly 13 84 uly 14 85 uly 15 87 uly 16 84 uly 17 92 uly 18 87 uly 19 97 uly 20 95 uly 21 93 uly 22 92 uly 23 86 uly 24 90 uly 25 89 uly 26 76 uly 27 92 uly 28 97 uly 29 94 uly 30 91 uly 31 90 Min. 66 68 67 68 73 65 60 58 66 67 72 62 58 61 59 57 60 70 70 69 71 66 70 70 68 63 73 68 72 73 70 0 .05 0 Tr. 0 0 0. .04 0 0 0 .02 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .54 0 0 0 .61 1.22 .02 0 .10 Tuesday morning. This retreat will be held at Camp Roosevelt near Ventura and is open to any Catholic boys over the age of 12 years. The cost of this retreat will be ?2.50 to those boys who are registered Scouts and $2.75 to all boys who are not Scouts. The Rev. John A Theobald of Columbia college, Dubuque, assisted by a member of the seminary of the college will again be the director of the retreat. T. L. Connor of Mason City, council chairman of the Catholic committee on scouting, will have charge of all physical arrangements of the retreat. The regular camp staff, which has been in camp all summer, will be on hand to assist in the activities, campfires and swimming. Mason City's Old Faithful Mason City is far from the west where geysers are natural, but it does have a nian-made affair that will throw three tons of water 200 feet into the air a minute. It is the high pressure cart of the Mason City fire department and the new International Harvester company pumper purchased last fall for the department. (Photo by Lock, cut by Kayenay Engraving company) Man-Made Geyser Part of Regular Fire Drill Men Work With High Pres-*-CHORUS ARRIVES TO GIVE CONCERT sure Equipment in Practice at West Park. While firemen are learning th practical use of the hook and ladde equipment, pictured recently, the are also learning to handle th jump equipment of the departman in the summer instruction coure given to Mason City firemen. Every Monday and Thursdaj norning the pump operators receiv heir drill in the manipulation p igh pressure equipment. Becaus f this training with such hig; ressure equipment as the car de igned by Chief Dan Shire and til rant mlutiple turret pipe, one o wo men are able to handle th. treams, where it would requir. rom 15 to 20 men to handle th. mes without such equipment anc raining. 200 Feet Clearance. Streams are played in both ver ical and horizontal positions, bu when turned straight at the sky th ange of the stream is from 175 b 00 feet. This is ample clearance o he tallest building in town. Everj 50 gallons of water discharge, rom the nozzle represents one ton weight. Three evolutions are used each morning during the drill periods. First--Three 2 1; 4 inch hose line .re used in a high-pressure nozzle with a 1% inch nozzle tip. Th ump pressure is 130 pounds and the nozzle pressure 115 pound vith a discharge of 715 gallons a minute. 958 Gallons Per Minute. Second--Four 1\'~ inch hose liner .re used with a 2 inch nozzle tip vith 125 pounds pump pressure anc 5 pounds nozzle pressure, discharg- ng 958 gallons a minute. Third--Three 3 inch lines with % inch nozzle, and a nozzle tip iressure of 115 pounds and 130 ounds pump pressure, discharges 40 gallons a minute. Tests are made each week at West Park, using the high pressure quipment of the department with the new International Harvester oropany pumper purchased last all. Bound to Grand Jury. ALGONA, Aug. 1.--Albert "Shor- le" Davis, Algona, waived prelimin- ry hearings before Mayor C. F. pecht Monday on a charge of il- egal possession of intoxicating li- uors. He pleaded guilty and was ound over to the grand jury under $500 bond which he was unable furnish. He was lodged in the ounty jail. AT THE HOSPITALS Leave for Wisconsin, LITTLE CEDAR--Mrs. Mae unkle accompanied Miss Ve;lma So- ce and Mrs. Avis McNulty of sage on a week's vacation trip to Wisconsin. They left Tuesday orning to visit friends and rela- ves at Beslin. Wis.. and other oints near there. Mrs. Mary L. El- tt is the acting postmistress dur- g Mrs. Hankie's absence. Eileen Bryant, 1221 Adams avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Laurel Bentley. Plainfield, was dismissed from the Story hospital Wednesday following a minor op- era'tion. Mrs. E. V. Andrews, Milwaukee, Wis., was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Miss Dorothyl Hill, 732 Fifteenth Place northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Lester Peshak, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Betty Jane Christensen, Thornton, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Mabel Mitchell. Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Miss Edith Wilson, Corwith, waSi admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Mrs. W. E. Carlson, Swea City, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following an examination. Mrs. R. W. Jones, 319 Kentucky avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. Dan Pigman, 1702 Delaware avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. A son weighing 1 pounds 9 ounces was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Davis, 42 Twenty-fourth street southwest, at the Park hospital Wednesday. Starter Generator and Ignition Service CentralAuto Electric Co. Formerly Central Battery 4 Electric Co. Pbo-in 494 xn S. Delaware Are. Minneapolis Bible University Choral Club Appearing at Church of Christ. The Minneapolis Bible University choral club arrived Thursday in a large bus equipped with loud speakers designed for street broadcasting, prepared to give a concert at the Mason City Church of Christ at 8 o'clock Thursday evening. The club appeared at Hollandale, Minn., Wed- MASON CITY WINS A SPOT IN NATIONALLY EXHIBITED NEWS REEL Mason City has not only won its place in the sun but in the nationally circulated Paramount news reels. One of the moist interesting sections of .the film showing at the Cecil theater Thursday and Friday of this week has a Mason City setting. First is shown the local relief center and then there is a close- up of A. M. Schanke, Cerro Gordo relief chairman, explaining the downward trend of the relief list since its high point reached in February. nesday night and Friday it is scheduled to sing at Nora Springs. Thirty young people of the Minnesota Bible university make up the chorus. These have been selected and trained by Floyd Jones, American tenor, the president of the school. Their performance at the Church of Christ was to be directed by Kenneth Steward. Numbers include sacred and classical selections with a group of Negro spirituals that have won special recognition in radio broadcasts and appearances throughout the northwest. Besides the chorus, selections were to be sung by the musical trust quartet, the temple trio and other ensemble groups. The appearance of this choral club in Mason City is sponsored by the Missionary Circle of the Church of Christ. The circle made plans to entertain the club in a supper at the church in the evening and is providing for the further entertainment of the musicians in the homes of members of the church. Mrs. W. H. Boyd and Mrs. L. E. Newcomer have charge of this entertainment. A free offering was to be taken for the Bible University. Carl West and His Orchestra to Play for Clear Lake Dance The band engaged for the dance to be held at the Clear Lake Country club Saturday evening, Aug. 3, is Carl West and his orchestra. This peppy band of musicians played two seasons at Okoboji lakes. Their smooth dance rhythm, and the clever comedy and entertainment novelties which the orchestra features made it extremely popular at the resort. HARNESS HORSE RACE FOLLOWERS HAVE BIG WEEK Large Number of Entriei Insures Unique Week at Local Fair. Harness horse race enthusiasts can arrange now for one grand week of races during the fair in August, says Secretary F. G. Mitchell. Entries are now coming in for the late closing events which number five. The stake race entries are now closed. Ninety-six horses were nominated for the stake race and 86 came back with their second entrance money. Just how many will be entered in the late closers cannot be ascertained at this time. What is worrying the North Iowa Fair officials at this early date is what are they going to do with ail the horses that are sure to come for the meet. The stall room capacity on the local track is for 100 head. Secretary Mitchell states that it is going to be one of the best race meets in the mid-west this year. The race horse boys gay it is the largest field of horses entered in any meet in 1935. Concerts Continue in Popularity; Beeler to Present Solo Sunday The consistently large crowds which have attended municipal band concerts in East Park have indicated the popularity of this form of entertainment. Wednesday night the audience applauded enthusiastically a varied program. Numbers on the program were "Queen for a Day" overture by Adam, "Naughty Marietta" selection by Herbert, "The Skaters" a waltz by Waldteufel, "Vision of Salome" by Lampe, "La. Poloma" by Gautier, popular numbers and .marches. A feature of the program Sunday night at 8 o'clock will be an euphoo- .um solo by Walter Beeler of Ithaca, N. Y., who recently arrived here. He will play "Atlantic Zephyrs" by Garden Simons. Visitors From Chicago. BANCROFT--Winifred and Josephine Alotto of Chicago arrived Tuesday for a week's visit at the E. A. Droessler home. The girls spent ats week in Smackover, Ark., with iieir parents and five brothers. The Blatz Brewing Company, Milwaukee is pleased to announce the appointment of W. G. BLOCK CO. 501 Third St. N. E. Mason City, Iowa as Distributor for Blatz Products in Mason City and vicinity P H O N E 5 6 3 F O R P R O M P T S E R V I C E appointment is made with complete ,. assurance that it' will bring to an.ever-increas- ing number of Blatz £ patrons the high type. of service merited 1 "by the quality of ihe following Blatz Products: Blatz Old Heidelberg Brew-Dated Beer Blatz Old Heidelberg Draught Beer Blatz Private Stock Beer Blatz Culmbacher Beer Blatz English Type Ale Blatz Ginger' Ale Blatz White Soda Blatz Lime Rickey Blatz Carbonated Water Blatz Sodas--all flavors Blatz products have always been Union Made--and still are.

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