The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1931 · Page 9
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February 10, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 10, 1931
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Page 9
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Mason City News on This Page TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1931 North Iowa's Home Newspaper I Feb. 9, 10 and 11--Cerro Gordo I) county corn show in .Trafford building-, 215 North Federal av- i\ enue. '/Feb. 11--Eugene Funk " to address Chamber o£ Commerce and corn show exhibitors at Hotel Hanford. I'Feb. 11, 12,-13--Tombola at St. .' Joseph's Parish Hall. Feb. 12--Hamilton annual banquet at Episcopal parish hall, 6:30 p. f . m . . . VFeb. 14--Valentine m a s q u e r a d e dance sponsored by the American Legion. Here in Mason- City Potatoes, 90c uu. Ph. 8045W. ' Bennett Music Studio. Ph. GHJ. M. C. Batt. and Elec. Co. have moved to 304 2nd S. W. Phone ALLISON 431 for the better Iowa Lump Coal. Its clean $7. Max Escher of the Iowa State "brand creamery, went to Armstrong i on business Tuesday. t "This Way Out," 3-act, comedy, H. S. auditorium, Feb. 16. "This Way Out," 3-nct comedy, ,-.;H. S. auditorium, Feb. 16. \V. Earl Sheka, postal carrier, 1) moved to 1019 First street north; ]'· west, Tuesday. "This Way Out," a show you can't afford to miss. Birth certificates have been filed t ' for Oscar and Nilton, children of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Newell, Ma: son City, born Feb. 6. Omaha 97.20 by bus. Jefferson f: "Bus Depot. Phone 174. f Leone Ames of Charles City re- furned to her home Tuesday after Spending the week-end visiting JAllecn Bouldin, 1725 South Dela- jware avenue. ' Regular JMT. B. A. meeting at iEagles hall Wed. eve. followed by Degree work and a lunch. All members are urged to come. Ltoyd Bergin of the People's Gas »nd Electric company sales depart- ent, has returned to his duties ' =r suffering from inflammatory lunatisni. The bcst.f.br less," a trial will Pi \gf pressing and repairing. We call Air and deliver. Hanford Cleaners, pic. Phone 718. - V Judge Joseph J. Clark will give an address on Lincoln Thursday evening at a gathering at Nora Springs i Sponsored by the t/ions club of that ' .community. i The St. James Lutheran brother- pood will meet at the church I. ^Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. All |) members of the church have "been invited to attend the function. Americanism: Poking fun at ttiose who don't hurry as we do; /eating them to the cemetery by ,lbout 30 years. -- Kessinger's Re- ·leiv. City or Farm '.Property Wanted iln Iowa for fine 1120 acre ^South Dakota tract close to Huron, land nearly all in crop and improved. Ask for information: Phone 134 Kresge Bldg. Daly Epigrams! i' ,· Many » college owes its fame to (I 1 , its football team. ' ' _ ,, «S2 w. J. DALY -Co { K.UMBINO gsSj|HEATIN« COAL , HEATO I Ifor Furnace I KENTUCKY SIock-Lump Size . (St piLACK HAWK jiJig Illinois Lump W.G. Block Co }j TJirrixTC 1 ce^ PHONE 563 4,000 EARS OF CORN IN COUNTY SHOW WINNERS CHOSEN B.Y BURNETT AND DYAS FROM AMES Exhibitors to J o i n W i t h Chamber Members on Wednesday Noon. Four thousand ears of corn, the best Cerro Gordo county has raised for years, were being examined minutely by Iowa State college experts Tuesday, as entires for the annual corn show at 207 North Federal avenue were being completed. Excellent weather conditions from Sept. 1 to the end of the season made the maturing season for corn in 1930 ideal, according to L. C. Burnett, chief of cereal investigation, and E. S. Dy;\T, farm crop specialist, Iowa State college, who said the corn at the show was of exceptional high quality. Boatman Is Speaker Mr. Burnett and Mr. Dyas spent the major part of the day in making their selection of the winners of the prizes offered by Mason City merchants for the host corn shown. Tuesday afternoon J. L. Boatman, ^i!? f-zfsft the extension division of Iowa State college, gave s. short talk on soils and answered questions on how to treat various types of soils. The necessity of. drainage and proper crop rotation were emphasized by Mr. Boatman. Half the soils in this section of the state, he said, have acidity and for that reason every farmer -should have the soil on his farm tested. If the soil has acid limestone should be applied on the average of two tons to the acre. Advises Rotation Rotation should include clover or alfalfa about every fourth year, according to Mr; Boatman, who said soils that lack humus should toe given an application of phosphate. He discouraged the use of commercial fertilizer until the 1 matter of the acidity of the'soil had .been attended to. On, alkali soils .potash should be applied at the rate of 200 pounds to the acre, according to the Ames man. Barnyard manure and sweet clover can also be used extensively on this form of soil. Mr. Burnett and Mr. Dyas will speak on methods of growing good corn at the corn show Wednesday morning. The prizes for the contest will be announced and distributed at a luncheon to be held at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday noon, when exhibitors and members of the Chamber of Commerce and thre e service clubs will join to hear an addresss by Eugene Funk, Bloomington, 111., noted farm expert. WIFE INSURED? By R. W. Fiachheck Many men, who have given the matter serious consideration, have Life Insurance on their wives so as to take care of the last expenses which are usually a very heavy obligation to meet. They believe it is good business to save a few cents each week and permit the New Eng- 'land Mutual to carry the burden. If your judgment tells you that this is a good busi-. ness proposition, why not get in touch with Ralph W. Fischbeclt and let him explain how you can carry this protection and at the same time save money. The New England Mutual insures women at the same fair and equitable rates as for men. Delays are dangerous, hence it is recommended that you attend to this important matter tonight. Have Your Car ' WASHED or GREASED 99c LAPINER MOTOR CO. FOR THINGS YOU NEED- Don't put off the buying of those hundred and one little necessities that will make life more enjoyable. If money Is needed--it's yours for tho. asking here. A sound practical loan plan 'that gives you up to $31)0 without troublo or l!g expense. Your character nnn reputation arc security--come In today and let us show you. UNITED SERVICE MC. Lincoln Township Has Home Project Meeting The follow up meeting on lesson three, "Meal Planning and Table Service," for Lincoln township was held at the home of Mrs. John Purviance Thursday. Three districts combined for this meeting--district No. 2, leader, Mrs. Edwin Phillips; district No. 4, Mrs. Shirley Shields, and district No. 7, Miss Lillie Winter, leader. A balanced meal was prepared and served to the 26 present. Meal planning and table service was discussed by the leaders. Pictures were taken of the various groups. 1 , The next colnbiued meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. James White on Wednesday, Feb. 18. ' LOSSHM~FIRE TOTALS $2,792 IN MASON CITY Chief Shire Makes Report to City Manager P. F. Hopkins. AHho the total value of property involved hy fire during January was $231,625. the total loss was only $2,792.62, according to the regular monthly report made by Dan H. Shire, chief of the fire department, to P. F. Hopkins, city manager. Of the total amount of property in- ·^olved by fire, $159,423 was on buildings, including automobiles, railroad cars and permanent fixtures, and 572,200 was on contents. The total insurance on property involved was 5129,650 of which amount 588,650 was on "buildings and 541,000 was on contents. Material Decrease Shown. A $9,242.61 decrease in loss for this January over the same month last year was realized. The loss for January 1930 waa $12,035.23. A total of 32 alarms were received by the department, _ but only 24 actual fires occurred. Thi loss from one fire was less than ?5,000, four fires caused losses of less than 5500, nine fires caused, losses of less than 5100, one fire caused a loss of less than $5 and. no loss resulted from nine fires. Twenty-one fires were confined to the point of origin, two fires were confined to the floor of origin and one fire was confined to the building. Salvage Work Done. Salvage work was done at five fires. Seven covers were spread. Thirteen fires occurred in frame buildings, four in brick and stone buildings and four were automobile fires. Two were other than building *res. A total of 4,950 feet of hose waa used. The department traveled 45.5 miles going 1 to fires and used 37$) feet of ladders. Planning Committee to Meet at City Hall A meeting of the city planning commitee has been called for 10 o'clock Wednesday morning. The meeting will he held in the city engineer's office at the city hall.-" Valentine Party Is Planned by Y's Men Arrangements have been made by a special, committee for a Valentine party at the meeting of the Y's Men's club Thursday night in the Y. M. C. A. Members of the organization are to bring their girl friends. Dinner will be served at 6:30 o'clock. After the dinner a special Valentine's day program will bo presented. Funeral Rites Are Held for Mrs. Madsen Funeral services for Mrs. Sue Ann Madsen, 116 Jefferson avenue southwest, who died at a local hospital Sunday were held at 9 o'clock Tuesday forenoon at the Holy Family Catholic church with the Rev. R. P. Murphy in charge. Burial was in St. Joseph's cemetery. Pallbearers were D: - . Raymond F. Kunz, Lloyd Lies- enherg, Frank Gonser, William Kern, Cal Dewan and R. J. Kdwards. 'Funeral Services Are Held for Mrs. Brown Christian Science funeral services were held for Mrs. Spencer Brown, 77 years old, at the home of Mrs. Brown's sister, Mrs. C. O. Cummings, 216 Thirteenth street northeast, at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Burial was nt Elmwood. Mrs. Brown, a former resident of Mason City and Clear Lake, died at Fort Dodge Sunday morning. Correct this sentence: "Yes, it's :hilly," said the winter-resort native, "and what's more, it's always disagreeable here at this season."-- Kewanec Star-Courier. OR, G. E. DAKIN MAKES REGULAR HEALTH REPORT Tendency T o w a r d Living Past Middle Life Marked Says Director. "The deaths during the month of January were less than usual and of a more diverse classification," declared Dr. C. E. Dakin, health director, in Ills regular monthly report made to P. F. Hopkins, city manager. "However the tendency toward living past middle life is very marked as usual," he said. "There are present in the city a considerable number of cases of chickenpox and whooping cough a number of whom are not reported aad placarded so that control of the infection is very 'difficult. Reports from the east show that influenza is increasing rapidly and we may expect more or less of an epidemic,. It seems to be a mild type with a low death rate. The only prevention appears to be general care of the health and advoidance contact with those who have the disease. There are a few cases of-scarlet fever and the results of preventive inoculation are reported to be much better so that it is now recommended for all children. There seems to be no reason why we can not cut down tho occurrence of this disease as successfully as we have diphtheria and smallpox. "Condition of the city water has been very good thruout the month and there has been no reappearance of the contamination noted last summer. Weekly examinations of the water from the swimming from the Y. M. C. A., and Y. W. C. A., have served to keep them in good condition." 15 Deaths in Alonth. A total of 15 deaths occurred during the month. Two were caused by cerebral hemorrhage, two by pneumonia, two by cancer and one each by malnutrition, senility, 'coronary .ocluslon, _ nrteriors^lerosis, general peritonitis, chronic nephritis, appendicitis, abcess of brain and hem orrhage. Two deaths were under 1 year of age, one was between 1 and 10 years, one between 10 and 20 years one between 20 and 30 years, one between 50 and 60 years, three between GO and 70 years, three between 70 and 80 years, one between SO and 90 years and two were over 90. A total of 261 tests were made at the city laboratory, according to Mable E. Sucher, bacteriologist. Eighty were milk analyses, 75 were blood counts, 2G water analyses, 25 G. C. smars, 37 urinanalyses, 4 diphtheria and 4 alcoholic, 5 human milk, 3 Vincent's angina and two tubercular sputum. 11 Cases Scarlet Fever. Eleven cases of scarlet fever and one case of smallpox were quarantined during the month, according to the report of Dr. L. N. Stott, inspector. Forty-nine cases of chickenpox were quarantined as were two cases of whooping cough and one case s of measles. Twenty fumigations and releases from quarantine were made. Sixteen samples of water and 22 samples of milk and cream were collected for testing at the city laboratory. Twenty-four farm inspections were made for sanitary conditions. Thirty-two complaints and'request!; were cared for and 14 dairy plant inspections made. DR. HAROLD JENNINGS Osteopathic Physician S20 M. B. A. Building Phones, Office 538--Home 28!1\V Dr. R, W. Shultz PILES (Hemorrhoids) non-surgical Treatment. Other Rectal Conditions. * Intestinal Stasis (Constipation) Specific Treatment. Write for Booklet. Rooms 218, 219, 220 First Nat'l. Bank Bldg., Office, Phone 842. Res. Hotel Hanford, Phone 2D60. . H. JONES DENTIST Makes Dentures (Plates) as low as, f»-| A per plate «plvJ EXTRACTIONS X-RAY SERVICE DR. H. K. JONES 151/i N. FEDERAL PHONE 825 RULE SPEAKS TO PATCHEN MAKES MONTHLY REPORT 600 Walks S h o v e l e d by City; 17 Extra Men Hired for Work. "More effort than usual was made by f-operty owners to have their walks clean and also there was less trouble than usual with filling sta tions piling their snow in the gutters," declared" C. B. Patchen, superintendent of streets, in his regular monthly report for January made to P. F. Hopkins, r city manager, i About six inches of snow fell Jnn. ' 18. The snow was removed from the business district. The total yardage was about 2,000 of which 1,300 was moved with the loader and sleds. The truck plows were used'in tho residence sections, and an attempt was made to move tho snow into the parkings of paved streets and to i open a double track on u n p a v e d ' streets. However, due to the warm weather which followed the snow, some of the work was unnecessary, Mr. Patchen said. ' Seventeen extVa men were hired to shovel snow, from walks am! about GOO walks were shoveled. All extra help was hired on recommnn- dation of Mrs. Mabel Blaise, .general secretary of the Mason City welfare league. Considerable progs^ss was made on the equipment shed being built in commissioner's park. The sweeper was run on IS days during the month. It traveled 109.5 miles ana picked up 175 cubic yavda of dirt from the streets. An additional 15 cubic yards were pinked up by.hand. The democrats kept their promise to co-operate. They're jumping on Hoover, too.--Midwest Review. Dr. Horace Beemer EXTRACTION SPECIALIST X-RAV OF TEETH J. ). Penney Ituildinc I)ia You Know That FLOYD FRASER Hns been soloist with some of the best bunds In tlie U. S.? Fraser School of Music Phone 2145 or 7!W EATING DOWN TOWN TOMORROW? Try Our Special BLUE PLATE LUNCHEON Highest quality food cooked and served (lie way you want- it. Service from I I n. in. to 'i p. m. Green Cafe "Tho Home of Good FonJ" Scores Tendency of Writers to Belittle American Heroes. Arthur L. Rule scored the modern tendency of writers to tear down the figures that have been idols of history and heroic inspirations to the youth of America in his address on the life of Lincoln to tho junior division of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce at the Eadmar hotel Monday evening. "Even if the things they write of were true, what* good purpose could be accomplished by it." ho asked. "The greatness of Washington and Lincoln cannot be underestimated in its gift to American tradition and emphasizing' their human failings, picturing them with feet of clay can only do harm and no good. Mr. Rule quoted Ida M. Tarhell's reply to Edgar Lee Master's recently announced deheroizing biography of Abraham Lincoln, "Lincoln Needs No Defense." Two pupils of Miss June Barber opened the program, Betty Fesslcr reading "Quality Street," and Grace Dunielson three children's poems by A. A. Milne. Ne\v directors chosen by the junior division were announced as Charles E. Cornwell, R. E. Finlayson. Dr. D. O. Fitzgerald, Rodnev P. Lien, H. D. Makcever, Millard F. Miller, Dr. George T. Parks, Willis O. Pntton, Clarence Schukei and George Wolf, past president. Awnings Bum From Rear of Apartment Fire destroyed two awnings on the rear of the Harper apartments, 300 South Federal avenue, ut 4:34 o'clock Monday nflernoon. The f i r e was probably caused by sparks from a chimney, firemen said. A chimney burning out caused the fire department to be called to the A. A. Dunlavey home, 522 Jefferson avenue northwest, at 9:34 o'clock Monday evening. No damage was done. Did You Ever Fall Asleep in Church? It is possible your eyes need, attention. Many people have bother with their eyes to the extent they need glasses and don't know they need them. Make sure that your eyes will be adequately protected by securing glasses from a dependable source. Kclinblo Eyesight Examination J. H. GREVE OPTOMETRIST J'hono 658 1st Nail. Hank Bid;,'. JUST AKUIVKD FLORIDA FRUIT TREE RIPENED ALL FOR 121/2 Ibs. Oranges (Equivalent to 1 1'cclt) --AND-- i 6 large size Grapefruit ALL FOR FLORIDA ORANGE STORE Patton Bros, former location IS South Federal Ave. Picture Yourself In a Glasgow Suit --in a Glasgow designed and made for you alone suit. You'll notice how perfectly the coat fits--how well the trousers hang--the difference between "just a suit" and a Glasgow designed and made for you nlonn suit--and the prices--S25.00 and upward. »·! East Stnto "Whero Quality Tells and I'rloo Sells" Teacher Has Sprained Hip. EELMOND, Feb. 10.--Miss Irene Newell of Fenton, teacher in the Bclmond schools, has been confined to her bed the past week with H sprained nip. Her parents came down from Fenton Sunday to se^ her. Mrs. C. N. Hildebrand is substi- t u t i n g for her. R. N. Reuber, M. D. 2H/J S. Federal (Above J. J. Nowberry Store) INTERNAL MEDICINE PHYSICAL THERAPY SKIN DISEASES Telephone, Office 3880, Res. 2300 I Wish to that I have recently purchased new equipment for my shop, and am now ready to serve you with everything that is good and worthwhile at moderate prices. WAVES arc now obtainable at this shop. THE NEW REALISTIC CROQUINOLE EUGENE SPIRAL WRAP · NESTLE /1IRCULINE I absolutely use no inferior supplies--everything used is the best obtainable. Supervised by careful, experienced iuul conscientious operators. K. BEAUTY SHOP I'honc IK51 MISS. COCKAYNE, Spcciiilisl l!)i/2 E. Stalc- -Uiuler Scncy's St. Joseph *s Parish Hall FREE Hot and Cold Lunches If you want a dinner that's' really different, that tnstes like Mother's cooking, that's ample in quality and quantity and still is very low in price--try one of our meals! 35c . . . that is our highest price, anri if you want a tousled sandwich, delightful salad or juicy steak, we are prepared to give you the rapid service you like. Spcriiil This Wock--Ice Cri-iim -SOc Quart--Any Flavor 120 North Fii Avc. Buy a Carton of your favorite cigarettes, so that you always keep a supply of your particular brand on .hand. Hickey Brothers sell the nation's larg'est selling and most popular brands. CIGAR STORES in the HOTEL HANFORD Mason City, Iowa

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